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LET TERS PULLING PLUG ON ESD It is so shockingly disheartening that 4J has turned its back on Lane County’s children by withdrawing from the Education Service District. The philosophy that makes ESD functional, by supplying important educational services, is based on all players playing. When the biggest district pulls the plug on essential services that benefit all of Lane County’s students, the system suffers irreparable damage. Due to its size, 4J doesn’t think they need the ESD, but many of our smaller school districts rely on crucial ESD services that they can’t afford on their own. Kudos to Springfield and Bethel for being team players. Only advocating for your own, 4J, will ultimately bring us all down. Michelle Holman Deadwood

EVERYONE’S CONCERN We often hear that “hungry people are not the government’s concern.” But as FOOD for Lane County executive director Beverlee Hughes has explained, these are our neighbors, our classmates, our coworkers, and the average food stamp allocation is just $130 per person per month. The recent cut in food stamps will lower the monthly food assistance to more than 811,000 Oregonians, including 181,334 school-age students. Yes, the number requesting food stamps is growing! Yes, food is becoming more expensive! For the world’s richest country to now take the food out of the mouths of our low-income neighbors is unthinkable but it has really happened. Tell our representatives in Congress we want

VIEWPOINT

cuts restored. Remember, too, that FOOD for Lane County needs our support more than ever! Ruth Duemler Eugene

WE ARE ALL NATIVES While I agreed with most of the points made in Kayla Godowa Tufti’s column [10/31] on the UO, I felt that she missed a good opportunity to educate others due to her incorrect approach. She wrote, “Let’s not be naïve and convince ourselves that the same sexist, racist, oppressive, colonist institution that is responsible for the mockery and marginalization of our disenfranchised communities gives a damn about us.” This statement makes a generalization about the UO community that is overly pessimistic and leads to a closure of communication between the two parties. The statement creates an enemy where there need not be one. Has there been a history of racism, sexism and colonialism in Oregon? Yes, obviously. But to make things better you have to reach out to others and educate them in a way that doesn’t first throw mud in their faces. There is a unity underlying all human beings that can be tapped into and used wisely. We are all natives of somewhere. We have all been disenfranchised in some way. I don’t say this to lessen your individual story; I tell you this so that you can use it to unify people, so that the work of healing can begin. When you see yourself as others, and others see themselves as you, then we can make some progress as a human race. F. Scott Zarnegar Saginaw

We write to address and apologize for our failure to acknowledge the source of the Halloween letter Kayla Godowa Tufti mentions in her “She Who Watches” column Oct. 31, “Fake Apologies, False Hope.” As supervisors of University of Oregon’s Bias Response Team, we work with numerous students, one of whom recommended that a letter be sent out to UO students like the “respectful Halloween” letter that had been sent out at the University of Minnesota. We did not know the letter had been taken verbatim by our student from the Minnesota letter. We recognize that we should have inquired more directly of the student before adding the names of Vice President Robin Holmes and Yvette AlexAssensoh to what was presented as a draft letter for them to sign if they liked it. We take plagiarism very seriously at the UO and acknowledge our failure to prevent it in this situation. We have reached out to the original writers of the letter and apologized for our failure to source their work. We will use this as an opportunity to support our students in their learning process and will emphasize the importance of upholding the highest academic and administrative standards in our work. Chicora Martin UO Assistant Dean of Students Maure Smith-Benanti UO Assistant Director of LGBTESSP

MORE FEMALE BOOKERS The cover article last week [10/31] cites Mac Goodwin of Oak Street Speakeasy as the lone female booker in Eugene.

No disrespect to Mac and the impressive amount of work she does, but I call bullshit. I have been booking shows in Eugene for almost two years now under the title of Behavior Castle. Katie Stavasano has been setting up shows with Small Howl for several years, hosting heaps of rad ladies, women and girls of every genre almost weekly. I’m sure there are other ladies booking, too. I grew up in Eugene and in the past few years, I was frustrated at the lack of bands I wanted to see playing here. I also grew up attending Rock ’n’ Roll Camp for Girls in Portland, and after that, hosting The Girls Room radio show on KWVA for five years. More than anyone, I wanted to see actual up close and personal, live and in the flesh girls playing music. I also wanted loud rock ’n’ roll, not the singer-songwriter stuff that I enjoy quietly at home alone. Instead of complaining, I started to set up my own shows with the help of my boyfriend, Sammy. Lots of bands want to play in Eugene, and our little operation has been growing with every event. The author claims there are few female bands playing in Eugene. In the past year, we’ve hosted three rad bands containing allfemale members. Almost every one of our shows has had at least one girl in one of the bands. Just because a show isn’t billed as a “girl band” doesn’t mean there aren’t ladies rocking it. You may not see these shows listed in the R-G, so how do you find out about them? Check your neighborhood phone pole, House of Records or even the bulletin board at your friendly downtown grocery store, and you’ll find a flier. Follow the blogs of people you like in town, the

BY EBEN FODOR

The Civic Solution GROWING SOUTH EUGENE NEEDS MORE PARK FACILITIES

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here seems to be an excellent option for the 10-acre Civic Stadium property: Use it to help expand the city of Eugene’s park system. We have witnessed unprecedented residential development in the greater south Eugene area with an astonishing number of new multifamily and student housing units springing up. This pace of construction is resulting in a rapidly expanding local population. Unfortunately, public facilities and services are failing to keep up. To accommodate all this new growth without compromising the quality of urban services for existing residents, the city needs to be providing more facilities. To maintain our park standards, the more residential construction we have, the more parkland we need. When a city fails to keep up with growth, services and quality of life suffer. Eugene collects a development impact fee for parks that is

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RESPONSE FROM UO

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

supposed to expand the system as we grow. The city collected a record $2.5 million in park impact fees last year. However the central and south Eugene area that has seen the most growth has had little investment in new parks. Instead, the funds have been expended mostly in Santa Clara and Golden Gardens. Our recreational facilities already look overburdened and lack maintenance. Amazon Pool has huge lines. Spencer Butte has become a “highway” of hikers on nice days and a slip-and-slide the rest of the year. City tennis courts are so cracked and battered one has to weigh the joys of playing tennis with the risks of a sprained ankle. There is an immediate opportunity to help address the need for parkland and recreational facilities by acquiring the Civic Stadium site. If the School District were to offer to return this property to the city at cost, rather than trying to profit from it, the site could be purchased with last year’s park impact fees. The public supports this transfer, based on a recent survey (see Slant, 10/31). And there is little support for any commercial development at this site. The city might look at creating an all-season, multiple-use recreation facility geared toward promoting the health and fitness of local residents of all ages. Perhaps the city could team up with the Y to help meet the community’s needs. In terms of coping with growth impacts, it’s clear that Springfield’s Willamalane Park & Recreation District has done a great job of expanding parkland and providing new facilities. Maybe Eugene needs an independent parks district, too, that would focus more attention and resources on our parks and recreation facilities and act quickly when there are opportunities like the Civic Stadium site. Eben Fodor is a Eugene-based community planning consultant with Fodor & Associates LLC and author of Better, NOT Bigger: How to Take Control of Urban Growth and Improve Your Community. See fodorandassociates.com or call 345-8246.


The Shedd Institute www.theshedd.org - 541-434-7000

Bill Frisell’s Big Sur Quintet Friday, November 8

artists, photographers, musicians; they’re sure to post about a fun show coming up. Skip one fancy coffee drink or pack of smokes and spend that $5 attending a concert of a band you’ve never heard of. Leave your house instead of hiding behind your laptop, and see what’s happening. In November, we’re hosting five amazing bands with female members: White Mystery, Soothesayers, Big Eyes, Martian Manhunter and La Luz. Eugene’s music scene is exploding and I feel sorry for anyone who isn’t participating or hasn’t noticed. Anyone is welcome to come party at our shows, no matter what age, gender or genre. Find out about Behavior Castle shows on Facebook. Amelia Hart Eugene

DESIGNED TO FAIL Five percent of the world’s population, the U.S. consumes a third of the world’s resources and makes nearly half the waste. America, the hub of capitalism, rewards products that are made fallible, that will end up in a landfill or the oceans unable to be repaired. It’s planned that way so that consumers will have to buy that product anew. It is not a matter of technical knowledge or lack of resilient materials that’s the problem. The problem is that our present economy rewards shareholders more if

they sell two (or more) items than if they produce for consumers one durable one. The externalities or costs not accounted for are extra material, transport energy, labor and poor quality. A pair of sneakers, a car or any other manufactured good that is intentionally designed to break down before its full potential is achieved may make a profit to a minority of CEOs and will add to the economy in the form of taxes, but I argue that looking at this from a wider perspective, the rest of the world ends up losing. Aside from filling landfills with garbage, we produce many times more the toxins that end up in water, air and soil. To end this problem we have nothing less than to look at capitalism, which rewards profit and ignores consequences for the rest of life on Earth. Humanity has in its history come up with minds capable of creating goods efficiently. The greedy, money-onlyoriented people should give way to them. David Ivan Piccioni Eugene

The Carl Woideck Jazz Heritage Project

Live at the Blackhawk: Miles Davis, 1961 Thursday, November 21

Brooks Robertson John Standefer Friday, November 22 Workshop: Sat, Nov 23, 10-noon

Christmas at The Shedd 2013 LETTERS POLICY: We welcome letters on all topics and will print as many as space allows, with priority given to timely local issues. Please limit length to 200 words and include your address and phone number for our files. Email to letters@eugeneweekly.com, fax to 484-4044 or mail to 1251 Lincoln, Eugene 97401.

Button Up Your Overcoat! Dec 12 evening & 15 matinee Coming up at The Shedd

www.theshedd.org

11.8 Bill Frisell Big Sur Quintet 11.21 Carl Woideck: Live at the Blackhawk. Miles Davis, ‘61 12.5-22 Musical: Camelot 12.12-18 Christmas at The Shedd 1.17 Blues Harmonica Blowout

Moombah! Boxcars... Ken Peplowski Boz Scaggs (Hult) Brian Blade/Fellowship Keb’ Mo’ Mike Marshall & Chris Thile

EW-Shedd-2013-11-07 HalfVertical.indd 1

1.25 2.7 2.8 2.19 2.20 2.27

e u g e n e w e e k l y . c o m • N o v e m b 11/6/2013 e r 7 , 2 011:53:59 13 5 AM


VIEWPOINT

BY ANDY KERR

DeFazio’s Devolution CONGRESSMAN MOVES TO THE DARK SIDE

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fter I’d heard that a hedge fund manager was spending big bucks in 2012 to convince voters to toss out Democratic U.S. Rep. Peter DeFazio, I wrote a check for thousands of dollars to DeFazio for Congress. I was terrified that Republican candidate Art Robinson would pillage the public’s forests, waters and wildlife. It turns out I should have also feared the incumbent on that score. No politician behaves as we would like 100 percent of the time and DeFazio’s lifetime rating with the League of Conservation Voters is a generally laudable 90 percent. However, a national rating doesn’t reflect the actions a member of Congress takes on federal matters limited to his state or congressional district. DeFazio’s response to his smallest election margin in 14 general elections was to ally with Republican Rep. Greg Walden to craft legislation that would effectively privatize 1.7 million acres of western Oregon federal public forestlands, limit the applicability of the Endangered Species and Clean Water acts and nullify the National Environmental Policy Act for those lands. Citizens would not be able to sue over harmful timber sales. Beyond the pale for a progressive and populist Democrat, DeFazio’s bill received yes votes from only 17 Democrats when it recently passed in the House. Two of Oregon’s other three House Democrats voted no. Sens. Ron Wyden and Jeff Merkley say no bill like that will pass the Senate, and the White House has threatened a veto if it does. Democrat DeFazio is cavorting with the most anti-environmental of Republicans. He seeks to give away federal public lands worth $8 billion to $10 billion to become chainsaw and bulldozer habitat. The DeFazio-Walden bill would place federal public forestlands in a trust to maximize logging revenues. Half would be managed on industrial rotations of about 40 years, and half on a 100-year rotation — just before the age when a forest begins to take on old-growth character. All of the land would be clearcut, save for a minimal buffer along streams. DeFazio says his stream buffers are better than those required under the Oregon Forest Practices Act (no lower regulatory bar exists), but they would be half of what is now mandated under the Northwest Forest Plan. DeFazio’s bill would harm salmon runs.

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

DeFazio said on the floor of the House, “Of the 2.8 million acres [affected by the bill], 1.2 million acres of old growth will be preserved.” That is patently false. While DeFazio’s bill would transfer about 976,000 acres of BLM holdings in western Oregon to the Forest Service, much of it could still be available for logging. Rather than including language in his bill to actually protect those old-growth forests, his bill would establish a commission to determine which subset of old growth would get protected. If DeFazio wanted to actually protect old growth, he could have simply legislated such. Yes, his bill would designate 76,400 acres of BLM lands as wilderness and as wild and scenic rivers, but at the expense of 23,000 acres of new clearcuts annually. DeFazio would transfer lands along Fall Creek and around Mount June and Hardesty Mountain on the Willamette National Forest to his timber trust. His legislation would increase clear-cut logging in the Eugene and Springfield municipal watersheds, increasing treatment costs to water customers. A political benefit of all this is that timber barons may not give money to a potential DeFazio challenger. Designating wilderness areas in one’s own congressional district is an accurate barometer of conservation credentials. DeFazio’s predecessor Jim Weaver was responsible for more wilderness designations in his 12 years in Congress than DeFazio has achieved in his 27 years. DeFazio may think he represents a timber-dominated district today; Jim Weaver really did. Yet Weaver also thought of future generations and not merely of his next election. When Weaver left Congress in 1986, DeFazio and two others vied in the Democratic primary. Most progressive organizations sat out the election as all three had comparable views on their causes. However, a small political action committee I was associated with sent a mailing saying DeFazio would be the best choice. He won that primary by a few thousand votes. Today, almost any Democratic politician would be better than DeFazio. Some of my liberal Lane County friends say DeFazio is preferable to Art Robinson, who is, after all, bat-shit crazy. The problem with that calculus is that DeFazio is increasingly doing bat-shit crazy things — like squandering our legacy of public lands in his district and state — using up credibility that comes from not always having been totally bat-shit crazy. Perhaps liberals who make up DeFazio’s political base can be pacified by his work on other issues of importance to them, including environmental ones (he’s taken a recent increased interest in imperiled wolves, none of which have made it back to the 4th District and probably won’t before DeFazio leaves office). However, DeFazio recently voted to allow motorized vehicles in wilderness areas and to prevent the Environmental Protection Agency from vetoing water-quality-damaging projects, and he opposed capand-trade legislation, which at the time was the only politically viable opportunity to address climate change. DeFazio opposes removing salmon-killing dams on the Snake River. Yes, DeFazio still gets lots of cheers when he marches in the Eugene Celebration parade, but the cheers are for the old greener DeFazio, not the new browner one. What will DeFazio be remembered for? Besides a record tenure as an Oregon member of the U.S. House, it all might add up to a pedestrian bridge named for him that he himself pork-barreled, 23,000 acres of new clear-cuts annually, more expensive drinking water for people, dirtier streams for fish, extinct species and squandering billions of dollars of federal assets. DeFazio certainly won’t be remembered for a legacy of wilderness for this and future generations, as was his predecessor and as almost any likely successor will be. If DeFazio’s campaign treasurer has read this far, I’d like my money back. Born and raised in Lane County, Andy Kerr (andykerr.net) consults for conservation organizations working to protect the West’s wildlands, wild waters and wildlife. He splits his time between Ashland and Washington, D.C. For Kerr’s detailed analysis of DeFazio’s conservation record, go to andykerr.net/defazio.


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Eugeneans are still pondering the boom in student housing and wondering when it will end. In light of the overbuilding (see our cover story Oct. 10) we predict several big projects on the drawing board will be shelved before groundbreaking. College enrollment has peaked, so the big out-of-state investors have been counting on drawing tenants from existing apartments and houses all over town. That’s happening to a degree, but Eugene is not a typical college town. A lot of the students we know are independent, outdoorsy types who prefer a more quiet, laid-back lifestyle with dogs, cats and wooden front porches. What can rental owners around town do to better compete? They might need to rethink their pet policies, for one thing, and property management companies might need loosen up some of their adversarial policies and practices (we hear a lot of horror stories from students). And future high-rise housing developers might be wise to design a mix of units to accommodate students, families, even seniors. The demographics are changing. Luna & Larry’s Coconut Bliss is holding its annual “Night of Bliss” community celebration from 5 to 9 pm Saturday, Nov. 9, at the Unitarian Universalist Church, 13th and Chambers in Eugene. The event, by donation, is a benefit for the School Garden Project of Lane County and Beyond Toxics. Last year the event raised more than $3,000 for its selected nonprofits. Live music and activities for children are planned, and other businesses involved are Cousin Jack’s Pasty Company, Organically Grown Company and Holy Cow Café. See coconutbliss.com. National news reports tell us home mortgage rates have been climbing due in part to the improved economy, predictions of inflation, the government shutdown and speculation that the Fed will cut back on its stimulus programs. But we hear this week from local mortgage broker Nick Carter of OMT Mortgage that “rates have been creeping back downward with a 30-year fixed in the mid to lower 4 percent range and a 15-year fixed in the mid 3 percent range.” Might be a good time to buy. The GreenLane Sustainable Business Network is busy this fall and is planning its third annual Net ImpactGreenLane mixer from 5:30 to 7 pm Thursday, Nov. 14. Net Impact is a sustainable business nonprofit with a chapter at UO. Get venue details and RSVP at walexand@ uoregon.edu or call (503) 929-6269. Friends of Trees in Lane County is beginning its neighborhood tree-planting season this month. It might be too late to register for Crew Leader Training Nov. 7, but volunteers are needed from 9 am to 1 pm on Saturdays, starting Nov. 17 in Santa Clara and continuing Dec. 7 in south Eugene. Bring gloves and boots. See friendsoftrees. org for information about activities in Eugene, Corvallis and Albany.

NEWS MORE DETAILS EMERGE IN LIANE RICHARDSON STORY

The emails read like something from the New York Post or The National Enquirer, not like messages that would be copied to the Eugene City Council, the mayor and the city manager. Former county administrator Liane Richardson’s ex-husband Mark Richardson fired off a volley of angry exchanges with his ex into the public record late in the evening of Oct. 23 and kicked off an investigation by the Eugene Police Department (EPD) and more questions about Liane Richardson’s tenure at Lane County. The “he-said, she-said” argument between the Richardsons, who divorced in May, included allegations from Mark Richardson that his ex-wife had been having an affair with a Eugene police officer, Sgt. Matt Lowen, such as “according to Liane they had sex on the floor of the armory on his sweatshirt.” Mark Richardson alleged the affair with Lowen “was in part conducted during his duty hours and included sex in a shuttered county building.” He also alleged the incident occurred after Liane Richardson went on a ridealong with Lowen. She responded to him and the city officials via email: “My ex has no proof of Matt Lowen and I doing anything inappropriate during Matt’s work hours or in any county-owned buildings, because nothing inappropriate happened during work hours or in any publicly owned properties.” Melinda McLaughlin of the EPD says the department cannot comment ahead of the internal affairs investigation into the allegations. Lowen was one of the officers involved in arresting homeless campers under the Ferry Street Bridge in April after police spray painted “No Trespassing” on the bridge. Liane Richardson was frequently criticized by homeless advocates for shutting down their protest at the publicly owned Wayne Morse Free Speech Plaza, a shutdown that was found to be unconstitutional. In 2010 Lowen and the city of Eugene were sued by former EWEB commissioner and current County Commission candidate Joann Ernst over a police raid on her home.

The suit sought damages for the use of “paramilitary activities, personnel, tactics and equipment” while executing a search warrant at Ernst’s home. The city paid Ernst $87,000 to settle the suit. At the county, there is no investigation yet into any possible misuse of county funds, properties or other misconduct in regard to the emails because, according to Lane County spokesperson Anne Marie Levis, “The emails didn’t reference any misuse of county funds,” and she adds, “Also, Ms. Richardson has been fired.” One of the county issues that did arise concerns Liane Richardson appointing Lowen, a non-county employee, to an internal committee on deferred compensation. Internal committees report to the county administrator and, according to Commissioner Pete Sorenson, often give advice on arcane technical issues. The issue of improperly using deferred compensation is part of what led to Liane Richardson’s termination three months ago. Sorenson says Liane Richardson did not leave a list of how many internal committees she had, who was on them and if any other non-county employees were appointed. Acting County Administrator Alicia Hays is now trying to make such a list, Sorenson says. On Nov. 3, Sorenson wrote an email to board Chair Sid Leiken that cited the “virtual refusal of the Board of Commissioners to oversee the operation of the county government.” He said the board over-delegated to the former county administrator and “time after time refused reasonable requests by me to improve this situation.” Sorenson says he thinks it’s “worthwhile to express outrage at some of these revelations, particularly the point I raised about the abuse of the process involving the deferred compensation matter.” At the Nov. 5 commission meeting, in response to Sorenson’s email, the board discussed such issues as the politicization of the county administrator’s position, or as he says, “the political way she did her job,” and the county’s failure to appoint an independent performance auditor. Sorenson says an internal auditor program is funded in the 2013-2014 county budget, but it’s not clear if an auditor will be appointed and who that person would report to — the commissioners or the county administrator. — Camilla Mortensen

IT’S ABOUT TIME

BY DAVID WAGNER

Send suggestions for Biz Beat items to editor@eugeneweekly.com and please put “Biz Beat” in the subject line.

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LANE COUNTY AREA SPRAY SCHEDULE • Freres Timber Inc. plans to hire Washburn Contract Services Inc. to spray 20,000 feet of roadsides in Township 15S Range 07W Sections 1, 9 and 11 near Prairie Mountain with Forestry Garlon XRT, Accord XRT II, Element 4 and/or Opensight. See ODF notification 2013551-00474 for more information. • ODOT is now doing fall roadside spraying in Lane County with Aquaneat (Glyphosate), Milestone VM (Aminopyralid), Milestone VM Plus (Aminopyralid, Triclopyr), Honcho Plus (Glyphosate), Payload (Flumioxazin), Esplanade 200 SC (Indazifam), Perspective (Aminocyclopyrachlor, Chlorosulfuron), Pathfinder II (Triclopyr Ester) and/or Gly Star Plus (Glyphosate) or others with surfactants Dyne-Amic, Phase and/or LI 700 or others. Call District 5 offices at 744-8080 to request spray records or call their automated information line at (888) 996-8080 for more information. Compiled by Jan Wroncy & Gary Hale, Forestland Dwellers: 342-8332, www. forestlanddwellers.org

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

YOUNG WILD TURKEY, MELEAGRIS GALLOPAVO

his fall there is a new flock of nine turkeys that circulate through our neighborhood, snooping down our street every other day. Their core must come from the ones that nested on the butte above our home this past spring. The turkey chicks that left the nest in April are now the size of their parents. We are not sure what they find to eat in their foraging; hope their menu includes slugs and snails. All our garden hoses are rolled up and watering timers put away. I haven’t drained the mower yet because the warm fall might keep grass growing for another few weeks. The zucchini in the garden yielded their last three fingers as I pulled the vines up for compost. I like zucchini because they don’t have to ripen; they taste good from peanut size on. Working in the garden along the street creates opportunity to talk to neighbors who walk by. It is interesting how folks seem comfortable asking about what I’m growing or comment on the nice pea trellis I have. It would seem that gardening in front of your home is a basic, ancient form of social media. Leaves fall from our broadleaf trees in November having gone through their best colors in October. Parasites and symbionts like the gall wasps on oaks and tar spot fungi in bigleaf maple will wait out their dormant stage in decaying leaves on the ground. If the leaves get raked up, their life cycle is broken.

David Wagner is a botanist who has lived in Eugene for more than 30 years. He teaches moss classes and leads nature walks. He may be reached at fernzenmosses@ me.com


CAPSTONE CONSTRUCTION UNDER LABOR INVESTIGATION

Construction on Capstone’s 13th and Olive student housing project is continuing, but representatives from the Pacific Northwest Regional Council of Carpenters (PNWRCC) say that after complaints from workers employed by multiple contractors, the Oregon Bureau of Labor and Industries (BOLI) and other agencies are investigating the project. “We had a lot of workers come forward complaining about unpaid overtime, checks being withheld, oftentimes for weeks or even a month at a time, and the various sanitary and safety complaints,” PNWRCC spokesperson Ben Basom says. General contractor Construction Enterprises Inc. (CEI) of Franklin, Tenn., is overseeing the project, but Basom says that the ultimate responsibility falls on Capstone as the development owner. According to Basom, the availability of adequate bathroom facilities was one problem. “The bathtubs in some of the units being used as toilets. People were urinating and defecating inside the bathrooms there,” he says. “People were urinating inside the walls to avoid having to take bathroom breaks and things like that.” An orange flier posted around downtown asks unhappy workers on the Capstone project to call the local PNWRCC office at 344-5344. The flier asks workers if they were paid in cash, not paid overtime or denied breaks, and says “You may be owed money!” Capstone’s Eugene spokesperson, Pat Walsh, says, “Until late last week, Capstone and CEI were not aware of the union’s allegations concerning subcontractors working on the site. The union has refused our request to review their report; however, Capstone and CEI do take the allegations seriously.” PNWRCC has received a lot of verbal complaints from workers who wish to remain anonymous and four or five formal written complaints, Basom says. “Oftentimes these workers work under a culture of fear,” he says. CONTINUED P. 10 >>>

Join business and community leaders as we celebrate our progress and continue to advance our shared vision for economic prosperity. Expert panels will discuss opportunities in areas of regional strength, including: • Education Technology • Food and Beverage Production • Specialized Manufacturing TIME: DATE: PLACE:

7:30am - 11:30am Thursday, November 14 Ford Alumni Center, University of Oregon

This event is free and open to the public. Pre-registration is required. For more information or to register, please visit Eugenechamber.com/events

WHICH PURCHASE

COULD BE ON US?

MICHELE NORRIS

NPR’S RACE CARD PROJECT IN EUGENE

“Black man interrogated. White mom ignored,” McKenzie Messer. “I don’t exist for your curiosity,” Gordon Nagayama Hall. “Where are you from? No. Really?” Alisa Caban. NPR special correspondent Michele Norris’ The Race Card project asks people to explore their thoughts about race, ethnicity and cultural identity in six words. Norris has been collecting these stories for three years and some have been heard, and the longer stories behind them told, on public radio’s Morning Edition. Norris brings these stories to the University of Oregon on Nov. 13 and is asking Oregonians for their six-word stories. Rita Radostitz of the UO’s Division of Student Affairs says the impetus to bring Norris to campus stemmed from an R-G article on The Race Card Project last year. Radostitz says that Norris’ talk and UO’s participation in the project are part of a yearlong exploration of identity through the school’s Center on Diversity and Community. Topics for the year will include race, gender, sexuality, ethnicity and more, and a TEDxUOregon is planned for the spring with “ideas worth sharing” focusing on identity and creativity. Radostitz says about 150 race cards have already been submitted, and the school is pushing for more. The UO currently has a page on theracecardproject. com with submissions. Radostitz wrote and posted two six-word stories of her own, “Parenting through a prism of race,” and “This mother’s eyes see race differently.” Radostitz is the mother of twin daughters who are Ethiopian by birth, “so I am constantly having to take race into account in my parenting,” she says. Norris will speak 7 pm Wednesday, Nov. 13, at the UO’s Erb Memorial Union Ballroom. The free tickets are sold out, but the event will be a livestream at the EMU, and there is a waiting list for possible tickets. Local NPR affiliate KLCC will simulcast Norris’ appearance on OPB’s Think Out Loud from the UO campus at noon. To submit a race card go to wkly.ws/1m6, and to learn more about UO’s “explore identity” project go to exploreidentity.uoregon.edu. — Camilla Mortensen

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eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

9


ACTIVIST

NEWS

LERT

>>> CONTINUED FROM P. 9

• ODOT is holding a series of open houses about intercity passenger rail service between the EugeneSpringfield area and Portland-Vancouver, Wash., and providing input on the evaluation results. The next meeting will be from 5 to 7 pm Thursday, Nov. 7, at the Linn-Benton Community College Calapooia Center, 6500 Pacific Blvd. SW in Albany. See OregonPassengerRail.org or contact Jill Pearson, (503) 986-3313 or info@ oregonpassengerrail.org. • “GMOs: State or Local Control” is the topic at City Club of Eugene at noon Friday, Nov. 8, at the Hilton lobby level. Guest speakers will include George Grier, treasurer of the Lane County Farm Bureau, and Ann Kneeland of Support Local Food Rights. $5 for non-members. • The Lane County Budget Committee’s South Eugene citizen position will be vacant at the end of the year. Commissioner Pete Sorenson says he expects he will be evaluating applicants for this position and making a recommendation on who the board will appoint. It’s a three-year appointment, starting no earlier than Jan. 1. No formal application process is yet in place but those interested can check the county website or email pete. sorenson@co.lane.or.us. • About three dozen local activists in Eugene, Springfield and Corvallis have been trained to participate in civil disobedience as part of the national 350.org campaign. The final training will be from 11:30 am to 6:30 pm Saturday, Nov. 16, at First United Methodist Church, 1376 Olive St. in Eugene. Actions are being planned in case President Obama takes steps toward approving the Keystone XL Pipeline. The White House is under extreme pressure from industry and conservatives in Congress to facilitate a pipeline that environmentalists say would exacerbate climate change. Local action leaders are Deb McGee and Patty Hine and they can be contacted by email at stopkeystonexlnow@gmail.com or sign the “Pledge of Resistance” and learn more at 350.org.

CORRECTIONS/CLARIFICATIONS In our story Oct. 24, “Lighting Plan Aims to Enliven Dark Downtown,” we incorrectly identified Light Beam Industries as a Springfield firm. The company is actually located across from Costco on Chad Drive in Eugene. See lightbeamindustries.com or call 228-3650.

Basom says that PNWRCC doesn’t have any plans to file a lawsuit and hopes that state agencies and the IRS will sort out financial problems. OSHA fined three subcontractors of the 13th and Olive development $12,130 in August for various safety violations. — Shannon Finnell

URSULA K. LE GUIN TO SPEAK FOR CSWS ANNIVERSARY

She writes about politics, religion, sexuality and gender — all in unreal worlds through the controversial genre of science fiction — and contests the conventional rules of grammar. Ursula K. Le Guin’s distinct style has been recognized and awarded for decades, and she will speak 6:30 to 9 pm Friday, Nov. 8, at UO’s EMU Ballroom for the 40th Anniversary Celebration of the Center for the Study of Women in Society, the organization that has funded and supported feminist scholarship at UO. The CSWS celebration kicks off Thursday, Nov. 7, with a screening of Agents of Change, a documentary about the center, and continues Friday with the “Women’s Stories, Women’s Lives” symposium and Saturday with the “Worlds Beyond World” symposium (more details at wkly.ws/1lg). CSWS was born out of an endowment from Fortune magazine editor William Harris in 1983 in memory of his wife, Jane Grant, a feminist and co-founder of The New Yorker, and has flourished over the years, providing grants and scholarships to faculty and graduate students and promoting the study of women, girls and their communities. For its 40th anniversary, the center will found the Le Guin Feminist Science Fiction Fellowship. EW caught up with Le Guin to ask about writing and reading. With all the debate over which authors are truly writing science fiction and which aren’t, how would you personally define this genre? Why do you think some authors deny their work follows this style? Defining science fiction is a quicksand in which many brave cowboys have perished along with their horses. I

SLANT

ain’t going there. The reason some people write fiction that does things science fiction does — mutants, time travel, other planets, post-holocaust Earth, etc. — and then deny that it’s science fiction is that they want to be reviewed by critics and given prizes by judges. A lot of critics and judges still insist that Realism is the only kind of fiction that should be called literature — usually because they have never read anything else, poor things. In an interview with Wired last year, you talked about the use of “they” as the gender-neutral pronoun. What do you think about introducing “ze” or “zhe” as the gender-neutral pronoun in writing these days? Just what I thought about it 40 years ago when I was writing about genderless people in The Left Hand of Darkness. Invented pronouns don’t work. They can work in an experiment or a lesson, but not in a novel. Pronouns go too deep in the structure of the language. “They” as a singular is much older than the “rules” forbidding us to use “they” as a singular, and has always been used in spoken English. It sounds perfectly natural to anybody who hasn’t had their brain washed by a pedant. You’ve said you get a lot of moral guidance from reading novels and expect to offer some as well. What kind of guidance would you hope that is? What kind of messages would you like for your readers to take away from your works? Did I say I hoped to offer moral guidance? I did? What was I thinking!? I never hoped anything of the sort that I know of. I have no messages. I tell stories. Of course I’ve gotten moral guidance from novels, everybody who reads good novels does. (I have to say “good novels,” meaning fiction that doesn’t merely cater to the author’s or the reader’s immediate wish-fulfillment.) I worry about people who don’t read novels. Where do they find out about how good people act, or what it feels like to try to do right? Not from history, or politics, or the stock market report, that’s for sure. A longer version of this interview is available at eugeneweekly.com. — Carolina Reid

about 4,600 pounds of CO2 into the atmosphere, more than the average American car generates in six months! If we’re ever going to get serious about protecting our climate, we might start by asking if we really need to send college students halfway around the globe to play a basketball game.

• Welcome to our annual Best of Eugene issue, sometimes affectionately called the “Beast of Eugene” since it is our biggest honking issue of the year and demands brainnumbing weeks of labor by our writers and photogs, and thousands of ballots submitted by our readers. This is our fattest Beast issue ever at 76 pages with near-record ad revenue, so we have to thank our loyal advertisers as well. They recognize that EW print ads provide the most bang for the buck. You simply have to be in EW to build a crowd for your business or event. We often hear, “Wow, you have a lot of ads; you must be making a big profit,” but the truth is we break even most years. The cost of producing, printing and distributing up to 40,000 free papers 52 times a year is about $1.4 million. On good years we match that, 2013 is turning out to be one of those years and we’re grateful. To borrow from Woody Allen, love is too weak a word for how we feel about our readers and advertisers. We lurve you as we charge ahead in our 31st year.

• Rep. Peter DeFazio’s O&C Trust, Conservation, and Jobs Act has made it through the House, and timber companies and enviros alike are waiting to see what Sen. Ron Wyden will do in the Senate. Actually, they are not waiting: Facebook ads have popped up, along with a sign at the Eugene airport and now a billboard in Glenwood, all in opposition to plans to split the O&C lands into a timber trust and a conservation trust and increase logging on the federal lands. According to Shannon Wilson of Eco Advocates NW who put up the billboard: “We need bold vision and leadership from Oregon’s senators and congressmen that will not only protect threatened species but in doing so quickly transition Oregon’s economy away from destructive and irreversible extraction processes towards a recreation and ecosystem sustaining based economic system.”

• We came away from the City Club of Eugene debate on Nov. 1 unpersuaded that this city should continue MUPTE, the multiple-unit property tax exemption that is disliked by citizens who care where our taxes go. Even if you do want to extend MUPTE, ostensibly to increase downtown density, the central questions should be, “Would the project be built without tax breaks?” and, “If not, would it matter?” Add to that the issue of design standards: Eugene has none and MUPTE hasn’t helped. • The Duck men basketballers play their first game against Georgetown this Friday. Georgetown has a strong team and it should be a great game, but why are they playing at Camp Humphreys, a U.S. military base outside Seoul, South Korea? Even in the wacky world of big-time college sports, it seems odd to fly college students to Korea to play a basketball game. It may be good for the soldiers on the base, but what about school? The Ducks reportedly left town on Tuesday to travel to Seoul, which is roughly 5,000 miles from here. What about the carbon footprint? One person flying round trip from Eugene to Seoul pumps

SLANT INCLUDES SHORT OPINION PIECES, OBSERVATIONS AND RUMOR-CHASING NOTES COMPILED BY THE EW STAFF. HEARD ANY GOOD RUMORS LATELY? CONTACT TED TAYLOR AT 484-0519, EDITOR@EUGENEWEEKLY.COM

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com


YEPSA HOSTS FIRST YOUTH EMPOWERMENT SYMPOSIUM

Just over three years ago, Elliot Glaser-Flynn enrolled at Network Charter School and joined Youth for the Education and Prevention of Sexual Assault (YEPSA), a group whose mission is to end gender violence through education and action. Now, at 18, he’s the project manager of the first ever Youth Empowerment Symposium, which will take place Sunday and Monday, Nov. 10-11, at the Hilton downtown. The event will include 12 workshops, meals, a keynote presentation by Cree Gordon and a concert Sunday evening at WOW Hall. Glaser-Flynn was inspired to put together an event like this after traveling to the Adolescent Sexuality Conference in Seaside to present a workshop and recognizing there was no equivalent event in Lane County. He approached Denise Velasco, vice president of YEPSA, and for the past two years, the duo has been fundraising and coordinating to put on this event. They are expecting to see about 75 youths at the symposium. “We’ve received an overwhelming amount of support from the community,� says Velasco, who has collected contributions from Oregon Country Fair, Equity, PFLAG, the city of Eugene, Network Charter School, Oregon Safe Schools and Symantec. Thanks to these contributions, YEPSA has been able to provide free attendance through scholarships to all of the attendees of the symposium and still has many scholarships to give out. Other organizations, such as Planned Parenthood, HIV Alliance and Ophelia’s Place are contributing time either through presentations or tabling. YEPSA holds other events throughout the year, including an annual play — this year entitled It’s Easy to Do: What Makes Them Happy — that is written, directed and produced entirely by youth. Rehearsals are held weekly at 4 pm Thursdays, and YEPSA’s meetings are 3:30 pm Tuesdays at Network Charter School, 2550 Portland St. Both are open to the public. For more information, visit wkly.ws/1m8 and yepsa.weebly.com. — Carolina Reid

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ACTIVISTS URGE PURCHASE OF AMAZON HEADWATERS

The Amazon Creek Headwaters appear doomed following the latest Oregon Court of Appeals decision, but local folks who have been fighting for more than a decade to preserve this pristine area next to the Ridgeline Trail have not given up. They are urging citizens to email or write the Eugene City Council to ask them to set aside the money that is in the voter-approved city parks bond for natural areas to purchase at least 18 of the 47 acres owned by Martin

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lighten up BY RAFAEL ALDAVE

When the shepherd wants to know what his sheep think of his ideas on gay marriage, birth control and other social issues, you know there is a new kind of pope in town.

POLLUTION UPDATE (BEST OF EDITION) The most common type of Clean Water Act discharge permit in Oregon is the one for facilities that discharge industrial stormwater. In Lane County, about 120 facilities discharge to local waters pursuant this permit, and these facilities are required to monitor their discharges four times a year and submit monitoring results to regulatory authorities (either DEQ or the city of Eugene) by July 31 each year. Monitoring results for 2012-13 are in, and while the pollution discharges for the majority of local facilities were below benchmark levels, the following facilities had the worst reported discharges: Gheen Irrigation Works’ Lake Eugene facility on Airport Road discharged copper at more than 18 times the applicable benchmark and oil and grease at over two times the applicable benchmark; Ecosort discharged lead at almost three times the applicable benchmark at its Glenwood facility; Gibson Steel Fabricating discharged zinc at over 51 times the applicable benchmark at its facility near 2nd and Washington; Extreme Technologies’ Bowtech Archery facility on Highway 99 discharged suspended solids at 10.5 times the applicable benchmark; Attune Foods reported discharges with acidity similar to that of lemon juice. Doug Quirke/Oregon Clean Water Action Project

NEWS and Leslie Beverly. The family is reportedly asking $2.5 million for the 18 wooded acres. “This is not just a southeast Eugene issue,” says Emily Fox, one of the opponents of development. “Leaving a green belt of natural area around Eugene will help slow global warming,” she says. “This is also the only park area accessible by foot, bike and bus.” Opponents say development of this area will heavily impact the Amazon Creek, which flows into Fern Ridge Reservoir, the Long Tom River and ultimately the Willamette. All these waterways are already compromised. The Amazon Headwaters were originally zoned forest/agriculture and were changed to residential single family about 30 years ago. “At that time the public was not as educated about the value of headwaters, wetlands, natural resources and open space issues,” Fox says. Dan Snyder is the attorney for Southeast Neighbors and says that there are too many inherent problems with developing the property, from the presence of the headwaters to the steep slopes prone to erosion. Snyder says another key point is that “it is the Amazon Headwaters, an outstanding natural resource that the city should be protecting, not turning over to the developers to turn into upper-scale homes.” The Be Noble Foundation also has been raising money to aid in the purchase of 26 acres of the Amazon Headwaters. See an earlier story on the property at wkly.ws/1m7 and find out more about the foundation at be-noble.org. — Ted Taylor

SPRINGFIELD COACH GETS TO SEE RUSSELL’S FIRST BIG TEST

Mercedes Russell may have gone from Springfield to Tennessee, but she will have some of her hometown’s support system with her as she starts her collegiate career at one of the biggest powerhouses in women’s basketball. Bill Wagner, her former head coach at Springfield High, will be

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

in attendance when the Lady Volunteers take on the North Carolina Tar Heels in Chapel Hill, N.C., on Nov. 11 in a battle of top-10 teams. And he couldn’t be more excited to see her in action on the big stage. “She’s meant so much to me as far as being able to watch her grow and develop as a young woman and player,” Wagner says. “I felt like I wanted to make sure I saw one of her first college games. It would mean a lot for her, but also it means a lot for us just to go and be able to support her. She traveled cross-country for college and I think it would be nice for her to see some familiar faces.” Basketball fans not familiar with Russell will be soon. A versatile forward who excels both inside and out on offense, she was considered the nation’s top recruit in the class of 2013 by espnW. This came as no surprise to Wagner, who coached her from her sophomore season on. “When she was in high school she was so dominant, so ahead of the curve,” he says. “It will be nice to see her play on kind of an evener playing field. I’m just excited to see her. We miss her around here. You could never miss her here on campus, being 6’6”, but just getting go out there and spend some time with her I’m looking forward to that.” Wagner was not specifically invited to the game against North Carolina by Tennessee; instead, he is taking advantage of the three-day Veterans Day weekend to make the trip with an assistant coach. “She’s gone through being one of the top recruits in the nation, and having high expectations on her,” Wagner says. “She’s got such a calm demeanor about her that she takes things in stride and goes about her business and doesn’t let a lot of the peripheral stuff bother her. She has this inner drive to succeed and be as good as she possibly can.” And Wagner will be there to watch Russell and her new team as she tries to continue her success in her first big test against one of the game’s most formidable opponents. — Nick Poust


Calling Eugene Businesses who participate in Love Food Not Waste!

Show us your compost! In honor of America Recycles Day and our 2nd anniversary, we want to see pictures of your business’ compost! Submit photos to facebook.com/lovefoodnotwaste by Nov. 14.

Winner receives FREE advertising in Blue Chip magazine, plus other free marketing throughout the year.

For questions, please contact

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eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

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Thanks for voting, Eugene!

Turnout for the 2013-14 readers poll was high, and so was the quality of your answers. (But thanks for all the “your mom” votes — our moms are The Best!) We had a chuckle at the “Art Robinson for Best Comedian” campaign. We were glad that more people voted for real Best Places to Eat with Kids instead of treating tykes like tiny pariahs and telling parents to stay home. And we loved hearing your thoughts on the past year’s best people and controversies. Read on to find more of Eugene to love. Now it’s time to party. Meet us at Level Up Arcade, 1290 Oak St., from 7 to 9 pm Thursday, Nov. 7. We’ll have free food from local restaurants, a DJ, live music and a video game photo booth for guests. Under 21 allowed until 9 pm. Admission is free, but we’re selling raffle tickets to benefit the Best Nonprofit winner, so bring a few bucks if you have it.

ALLEY VALKYRIE

(CIVICS)

BEST LOCAL HELL-RAISER 1. Alley Valkyrie 2. Lefty Kelleher 3. Occupy Eugene If you’ve been to city or county meetings, you’ve probably seen and heard Alley Valkyrie. If you’ve read the paper in the past two years, you’ve encountered her. Valkyrie’s take-no-prisoners approach to arguing for human rights for the unhoused — the right to sleep, the right to use a bathroom — has pissed off plenty of politicians but also made them respect and listen to her and to the members of Occupy Eugene and of SLEEPS (Safe Legally Entitled Emergency Places to Sleep). Valkyrie says, “I’m glad I’ve set a good example of raising hell, but it’s unfortunate that anyone has to raise hell in order to secure basic human rights.”

KITTY PIERCY

P HOTO BY AT H E N A DE L E N E

BEST LOCAL POLITICO 1. Kitty Piercy mayor of Eugene 2. Peter DeFazio U.S. House rep., Oregon’s 4th District 3. Pete Sorenson Lane County commissioner, 3rd District Mayor Kitty Piercy has been gaining momentum since her overwhelming election win last year. She championed downtown revitalization and supported respectable options for the city’s homeless, making a statement at the opening of Opportunity Village. She’s visible even for a political figure, making a point of attending nearly every Eugene event that matters, from bar crawls to the SLUG queen coronation.

EUGENEAN OF THE YEAR: 2013 P HOTO BY TODD CO OP E R

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

1. Kitty Piercy 2. Alley Valkyrie 3. Frogg


WORST PLAGUE AROUND TOWN

It seemed to happen out of nowhere. Boom! John Henry’s was gone. We whined and grieved and had finally gotten back up on our dancing feet when SLAM! Diablo’s announced they would be closing down soon too. What is this with big local bars closing?! I’ll tell ’ya, if they even think about touching Cowfish, I’ll lose all hope for this one-horse town.

BEST BARF IN EUGENE

No, it’s not the spectacle that is UO freshmen stumbling around the campus neighborhood nor your toilet bowl after that fourth meal run to Taco Bell, but instead the fascinating winged creatures at Cascade Raptor Center, some of which use vomit as a defense mechanism. This destination is tucked into the hills of South Eugene and Tuesday through Friday at noon you can learn the ins and outs of different species during the handler talks. Hopefully you won’t actually witness any bird vomiting, but you just might get to see a bird of prey eat an entire dead baby chick — bones and all.

BEST PLACE TO DO IT DIRTY IN THE DARK P HOTOS BY TODD CO OP E R

BEST LOCAL UPROAR

1. SLEEPS/homeless protests 2. Occupy Eugene 3. Liane Richardson SLEEPS has frequently been described as an offshoot of last year’s best uproar winner Occupy Eugene, and while it is certainly born of the energy and the community, as well as the focus on the needs of those without food, medical care and safe shelter of Occupy, SLEEPS is an uproar all its own. The group has camped out in — and been booted out of — the Wayne Morse Free Speech Plaza, raising civil liberties issues of having a place to raise a voice in protest against the government, in addition to the human rights focus of having a safe place to sleep. SLEEPS has also staged both pop-up camps and long-term camps all over Eugene. The organization will not rest while the unhoused of Eugene don’t have a safe place to lay their heads. SLEEPS member Alley Valkyrie says, “I look forward to a day where we start putting people over profit and we don’t see a group of people fighting for the right to sleep as an ‘uproar.’” Occupy Eugene comes in second place this year and third place is fired county administrator Liane Richardson, known not only for her attempts to raise her $150,000-a-year salary at a time when Lane County is hurting for money, but also for shutting down the Free Speech Plaza, which led to the arrest of more than 20 SLEEPS members. The charges were later dropped when the shutting down of the plaza was found to be unconstitutional. Richardson made headlines post-BOE voting with allegations of inappropriate hook-ups with a cop on county property.

Just admit it! As weird and twisted as it is, we’ve all had thoughts of sneaking a quickie atop a tombstone in the middle of a cemetery. And while Eugene’s Pioneer Cemetery is often the first one that pops into mind around town, its foliage is sparse and if you’re going to have an audience at all, you sure don’t want it to be the frat boys wandering down 18th. So grab your sweetie (or maybe just the closest stranger in the bar) and head south to Masonic Cemetery for a little rule-breaking. It’s remote, secluded and, most importantly, creepy as all get out.

BEST NEW BIKE PATH IN THE AREA

A new four-mile paved path opened in October along the Willamette from Dorris Ranch to Clearwater Park. The Middle Fork Path connects to the Eugene-Springfield riverfront bike path system by a bike lane on South Second Street in Springfield. Eventually we might see a bike bridge over the Willamette to connect the new path with Buford and Mount Pisgah. Meanwhile, enjoy the ride, or walk through an area that was previously inaccessible except by boat.

BEST WAY TO IMPROVE SOUTH WILLAMETTE STREET

Get rid of all those dangerous, redundant driveways that cause accidents and throw in some bike lanes and a center turn lane. This street could be much safer, easier to navigate by car and more fun to bike on with a few little changes.

BEST NONPROFIT

1. FOOD For Lane County foodforlanecounty.org. 2. Greenhill Humane Society green-hill.org. 3. Planned Parenthood plannedparenthood.org. FOOD For Lane County doesn’t just find food to distribute to the community. They find local solutions to the “protein shortage” in food options for the county. According to Dawn Marie Woodward, media relations coordinator for FFLC, the focus for this year has been intentional food production, to build on the 8 million pounds of food they distributed last year — a record for the nonprofit. FFLC has connected with local farmers to create packs of instant refried beans, applesauce and a chili made from local lentils and barley, all of which is distributed through food pantries and distribution programs throughout the county. “We know solving the hunger program has to be local,” Woodward says, and FFLC embodies that goal.

P HOTO BY AT H E N A DE L E N E

eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

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BEST LGBT GROUP OR ADVOCATE

1. Basic Rights Oregon basicrights.org. 2. HIV Alliance hivalliance.org. 3. Soromundi Lesbian Chorus of Eugene wkly. ws/1lr. The rockstars at Basic Rights Oregon can’t be stopped. While BRO can’t take credit for the Oregon United for Marriage campaign (it can’t run a political campaign as a nonprofit), the group is popularly considered to be the campaign’s driving force. A popular vote in November 2014 could modify our state constitution, nixing the 2004 Measure 36, “Oregon’s DOMA,” which defined marriage as between a man and a woman. BRO and its allies have until July to reach the signature threshold, but they insist on doing so by this December. Good hustle, bruh. Basic Rights Oregon also has a growing focus on transgender and racial justice and will continue to amplify the agency of its intersectional lives. Eugene is host to the only BRO office outside of Portland and, wow, do they make it count. P HOTO BY TR A S K BE DORT H A

BEST ENVIRO ORGANIZATION

1. BRING bringrecycling.org. 2. Cascadia Wildlands cascwild.org. 3. Cascadia Forest Defenders forestdefensenow.com. BRING Recycling near Glenwood has an amazing and highly organized collection of building supplies and other discarded materials that come in handy for not only remodeling and new construction but also art projects. BRING has evolved beyond recycling to programs that encourage people and businesses to prevent materials from going into the wastestream in the first place. Cascadia Wildlands is a professionally staffed enviro group working on preserving threatened areas and wildlife throughout the Cascadia bioregion from Oregon to Alaska. Cascadia Forest Defenders is a grassroots group of volunteers that organizes nonviolent protests (including tree-sits) and lobbies and supports other groups to protect shrinking old-growth habitats in the Cascades.

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR JULIE DANIEL AT BRING P HOTO BY TODD CO OP E R

BUY sell trade movies games music 30 E 11th • Eugene 541-302-3045

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com


BEST BARTENDER

1. Dawn Murray Jameson’s Bar. 115 W. Broadway. 485-9913. jamesonsbareugene.com. 2. Don Mike Granary Pizza Co. 259 E. 5th Ave. 343-8488. wkly.ws/1ls. 3. Ty Connor Horsehead Bar. 99 W. Broadway. 683-3154. horseheadbareugene.com. How do you pile up this many votes in broad daylight for a nightlife category? Quality over quantity, the after-work crowd asserts. Dawn Murray is the day manager at Jameson’s and her slower traffic means greater intimacy. The gregarious Murray, her regulars say, has got “some kind of ’50s movie actress charm” to her. Of course it doesn’t hurt that she also can’t be stumped in a pop quiz on top-shelf bourbon. Her old-fashioned more or less drinks itself. This is Murray’s first Best Bartender win over her eight-year tenure, and she says of usurping the title only that “Ty Connor is my hero.” Scratch your itch about the Murray mystique any day from 4 to 9 pm.

P HOTO BY TODD CO OP E R

(NIGHTLIFE)

Burger with a green chili vibe and Jeros’ Bacon Cheese Burger (bacon, need I say more?) to the Big Baby Bleu Burger, among other delicious options capable of satisfying your meat-craving palate. Four vegetarian vurger options, handmade from local tempeh and black beans, mean that everyone has a seat at the table.

BEST BEERS ON TAP

BEST COCKTAILS

1. The Bier Stein 1591 Willamette St. 485-2437. thebierstein.com. 2. Ninkasi Brewing Tasting Room 272 Van Buren St. 3442739. ninkasibrewing.com. 3. 16 Tons 265 E. 13th Ave. 345-2003. sixteentons.biz. It’s doubtful anyone was upset about The Bier Stein’s move from East 11th to its new location on Willamette. Not only did the floor space increase, but the presentation of The Bier Stein’s beer wall shines as a beacon to brew lovers. The addition of display screens showing 24 beers on tap (including two nitro taps) and tweets and check-ins from customers keeps the crowd informed. In addition to a mainly regional selection of brews, the Stein is stocked with international beers and specialties, such as gluten-free beers. There is something for everyone, from the pedestrian drinker to the connoisseur, and that’s likely what keeps at least a few dozen people in the building.

1. Izakaya Meiji 345 Van Buren St. 505-8804. izakayameiji. com. 2. Rye 444 E. 3rd Ave. 653-8509. ryeon3rd.com. 3. The Vintage 837 Lincoln St. 349-9181. thevintageeugene.com. Meiji’s cocktails are the perfect way to ease into winter.

The bartenders mix pre-Prohibition drinks, manager Chad Kushuba says, and the blend of flavors in each drink has been perfectly planned. The bottles create an impressive display behind the bar, and the menu boasts more than 100 whiskeys in this low-lit, intimate cabin-esque restaurant. It’s hipster meets country, East meets West and simple, smart ingredients meet complex, full flavors.

BEST HAPPY HOUR/DRINK SPECIALS 1. Starlight Lounge 830 Olive St. 343-3204. 2. Jameson’s Bar 115 W. Broadway. 485-9913. jamesonsbareugene.com. 3. Izumi Sushi and Grill 2773 Shadow View Dr. 683-1201. izumisushieugene.com.

BEST BURGER & BREW SPECIAL 1. Cornucopia 295 W. 17th Ave. 485-2300; 207 E. 5th Ave. 485-2676; cornucopiaeugene.com. 2. The Vintage 837 Lincoln St. 349-9181. thevintageeugene.com. 3. Izakaya Meiji 345 Van Buren St. 505-8804. izakayameiji.com. Cornucopia, with two homey locations, continues to hold the top spot, and for good reason. Its burgers are scrumptious, made daily with fresh beef supplied by Knee Deep Cattle Company. The cows are pampered, grass fed and 100 percent free-range, and delightful to us meateaters. Dive into everything from the Lil Jack’s Hellion

CORNUCOPIA P HOTO BY AT H E N A DE L E N E

eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

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BEST BAR

1. Sam Bond’s Garage 407 Blair Blvd. 343-2635. sambonds.com. 2. Cowfish 62 W. Broadway. 3. Horsehead Bar 99 W. Broadway. 683-3154. horseheadbareugene.com.

HILLSTOMP PLAYS TO A PACKED SAM BOND’S PHOTO BY TODD COOPER

BEST WINE TASTINGS

1. Sweet Cheeks Winery 27007 Briggs Hill Rd. 349-9463. sweetcheekswinery.com. 2. King Estate Winery 80854 Territorial Highway. 942-9874. kingestate.com. 3. Sundance Natural Foods 748 E. 24th Ave. 343-9142. sundancenaturalfoods.com. This friendly winery is beautiful from start to finish, with a lovely drive in and out, a cute tasting room and scenic patio area. Sweet Cheeks even welcomes outside food, in case you’d like to bring a picnic for wine pairings, and the prices make it accessible even for budding oenophiles with student loans.

P HOTO BY MILE S BO W E R S

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com


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BEST LOCAL COMEDIAN 1. Alex Elkin 2. Leigh Ann Jasheway 3. Josh Finch What once began as something that got you kicked out of class for disrupting students can now function as an active profession. Comedy isn’t for everyone (just ask Carlos Mencia) and comedy scenes can’t be found in every community. But with the upcoming NW Women’s Comedy Festival and the UO student group The Stand-up Society’s formation last year, Eugene is lucky to have a growing comedic scene full of exciting comedians. Better known as “Beans,” Alex Elkin is one of the three voices that act as potent laughing gas on radio station All Comedy 1450. One of his partners, Chris Warren, notes that Elkin shines because of “his ability to adapt to an audience. He can read the audience and that’s something that most comedians don’t have the ability to do.”

BEST BREWERY 1. Ninkasi Brewing 272 Van Buren St. 344-2739. ninkasibrewing.com. 2. Oakshire Brewing 1055 Madera St. 688-4555. oakbrew.com. 3. Hop Valley Brewing 980 Kruse Way, Spfd. 744-3330; 990 W. 1st Ave. 585-2337. hopvalleybrewing.com. There’s a certain gravity to being beer-loving Eugene’s biggest brewery. Ninkasi soaks up the love and then feeds it back to us in a fermented mix, hosting Monday night “Pints for a Cause” events and giving back through the “Beer is Love” program. Whether you love the hoppy goodness of Total Domination IPA or the dessert-like Oatis Oatmeal Stout is more of your jam, you know your beer money is going to a community-conscious brewery.

P HOTO BY TODD CO OP E R

P HOTO BY TR A S K BE DORT H A

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OPEN MIC AT COZMIC

BEST STREET TO GET RUN OVER ON YOUR BIKE

We love biking, but seriously, we could do without the neardeath experiences. On 18th, the collision of turn lanes, parking lots and coffee-guzzling drivers in the morning makes things a bit tense for bikers. To the lady in the SUV turning in to the Safeway parking lot who slammed on her brakes within inches of flattening a biker — please put down the cell phone and give a quick glance to the bike lane before turning. We’d appreciate it.

BEST LOCALLY MADE WHOLE WHEAT BREAD WITH FIGS AND FILBERTS IN IT

Try the Metropol Bakery and coffee shop on South Willamette. The little loaf is so tasty.

BEST FRESH SCONES ON A RIDICULOUSLY EARLY MORNING

P HOTO BY AT H E N A DE L E N E

BEST OPEN JAM/OPEN MIC NIGHT

BEST PLACE TO SING KARAOKE

1. Cozmic 199 W. 8th Ave. 338-9333. cozmicpresents.com. 2. Sam Bond’s Garage 407 Blair Blvd. 343-2635. sambonds.com. 3. Diablo’s Downtown Lounge 959 Pearl St. 343-2346. diabloseugene.com. For those vocalists who are ready to trade in their hairbrushes for real microphones, Cozmic’s open mic night is a friendly atmosphere that offers local performers 8 to 10 minutes of fame in front of a live audience. On Wednesdays from 7 to 10 pm, host Edgar Lopez welcomes up to 15 people of all ages to perform spoken word, stand-up comedy or any genre of music. “It’s a drop of different flavors for the community,” Lopez says. “Every night it’s different. Not only are the performers the ones going up and having fun but it’s also the crowd.” Lopez says the lively atmosphere where the performers are the main attraction on a real stage, rather than just background music, is really what sets Cozmic’s open mic night apart. So for those who are ready to make a live debut, leave your audience of shampoo bottles and stuffed animals at home and take your place in the limelight for a night.

1. Oak St. Speakeasy 915 Oak St. 284-4000. oakstreetspeakeasy.com. 2. (tie) Black Forest 50 E. 11th Ave. 686-6619. blackforesteugene.com; Cornucopia 207 E. 5th Ave. 485-2676. cornucopiaeugene.com. While in a bar or social setting, you have few options to make yourself noticeable to that cutie sitting in the back booth sipping on a gin and tonic. Walking up unannounced and introducing yourself can be tricky, and this is why we have Oak St. Speakeasy, Cornucopia and Black Forest and their stellar karaoke nights. Backed by a single beam of light shining upon a stage with just a microphone and teleprompter at your command, karaoke can turn you from unnoticed zero into a Robert De Niro with just the simple play of Flight of the Concords’ “The Most Beautiful Girl (In the Room).”

BEST PLACE TO DRINK IN THE SUN 1. McMenamins North Bank 22 Club Rd. 342-5622. mcmenamins.com. 2. Ninkasi Brewing 272 Van Buren St. 344-2739. ninkasibrewing.com. 3. Falling Sky Brewing 1334 Oak Alley. 505-7096. fallingskybrewing.com.

In the winter, the prospect of waking up for an early morning ski on the weekend seems great, until it’s 5 am and the outside world seems cold and cruel compared to the coziness of the bed. Sometimes the littlest things can make the trip worth it, like Eugene City Bakery’s scones. Nothing else really matters when you’ve got fluffy scones with gooey marionberries to devour. Thanks, Eugene City Bakery, for motivating us to get out there and brave the cold weather.

BEST REASON TO ALLOW OIL TRAINS THROUGH EUGENE

The oil spills will keep the coal dust down.

BEST PLACE FOR PIZZA AFTER A HIKE

Tucked away out Jasper Lowell Road in Fall Creek is the Fall Creek Market and Pizza, where you can get simply amazing pizza from the “chicken bacon artichoke” to the gourmet vegetarian featuring cauliflower, carrots, broccoli, mushrooms, black olives, red onions, red and yellow peppers, artichoke hearts, sun-dried tomatoes and garlic. The market is kind of a trek from Eugene — almost 20 minutes from downtown — but the rich, cheesy goodness is a perfect reward after a day hiking the old-growth forests around Fall Creek in the Willamette National Forest. Fall Creek Market and Pizza has been around since the 1900s; we don’t know when the folks there started selling pizza, but they have perfected the art. For the menu, go to fallcreekmarket.com or just drive out to 39074 Jasper Lowell Rd., Fall Creek, 746-3068.

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BELLY

BEST BAR GRUB 1. The Horsehead Bar 99 W. Broadway. 683-3154. horseheadbareugene.com. 2. Falling Sky Brewing 1334 Oak Alley. 505-7096; 790 Blair Blvd. 653-9167. fallingskybrewing.com. 3. Jackalope Lounge 453 Willamette St. 485-1519. jackalopelounge.com. Is it the collard greens? The big burgers? Maybe, but for us it’s the nachos that really put the Horsehead over the top when it comes to bar grub. There’s a lot of good late-night eats around Eugene, and a lot of amazing places to have good food and a cocktail, but the Horsehead is our default when we hit that “Oh shit, I need to eat something hot and fried to take the edge off all that whiskey I just drankâ€? point in the night. The added bonus is that if you get the nachos (and yes, you can get them without meat for all you drunk vegetarians out there) the salsa is so damn garlicky that you will hold vampires and potentially unpleasant suitors at bay for the rest of the night. P HOTO BY ROB A N D TR A C Y S Y DOR • ROB S Y DOR . COM

BEST PLACE FOR A DINNER DATE 1. Belly 30 E. Broadway. 683-5896. eatbelly.com. 2. Izakaya Meiji 345 Van Buren St. 505-8804. izakayameiji.com. 3. Beppe & Gianni’s 1646 E. 19th Ave. 683-6661. beppeandgiannis.net. It’s the stuff of adolescent fantasy — little round tables with white cloth covers and a waxy beacon placed dead center. But if you ask the staff, they’ll tell you the real smooching happens in the groovy alcove by the window.

Belly fools the best of us. It’s casual upon first glance but swanky when you think about it. The ambiguous aesthetic just works. There are enough obscure menu items to impress but enough familiar ones not to impose. From Slavic to Saharan, there is something for everybody and the menu changes often. As owner/chef Brendan Mahaney says, excited about the dropping temperatures outside, “It’s time for Jerusalem artichokes, persimmons, duck confit, pomegranates ‌â€? All this and more for the one you adore.

BEST DIVE BAR 1. Tiny Tavern 394 Blair Blvd. 687-8383. 2. Luckey’s Club Cigar Store 933 Olive St. 687-4643. luckeysclub.com. 3. Jackalope Lounge 453 Willamette St. 485-1519. jackalopelounge.com. When we say “best dive bar,� we mean one you can dive right into and enjoy yourself. The Tiny Tavern has undergone an excellent makeover, transforming from “urinal cake� to “I would eat cake if served there,� all the while keeping its working-class flavor.

Thank you for voting Dawn Murray Best Bartender! and nominating Jameson’s Best Happy Hour/Drink Specials

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Cultural Services

7th & Willamette, Downtown Eugene • 541-682-5000 • HultCenter.org

EUGENE SYMPHONY PRESENTS

Symphonie Fantastique Thursday, November 14 at 8:00 PM SILVA— Tix: $60–$19; C & Y

Passion and obsession pervade an evening of instrumental ireworks. BIMART BROADWAY IN EUGENE PRESENTS

Green Day’s American Idiot Tuesday, November 19 at 7:30 PM SILVA— Tix: $52.50–$32.50; C & Y

Three life-long friends are forced to choose between their dreams and the safety of suburbia. Contains adult content and language. DANCE FACTORY PRESENTS

The Remake—Celebrating a Decade of Dance Friday, November 22 at 7:30 PM SORENG— Tix: $15

A special anniversary celebrating ten years of dance, friendship, and family EUGENE SYMPHONY AND OREGON SHAKESPEARE FESTIVAL PRESENT

Love & Fate—Porgy & Bess/Romeo & Juliet Saturday, November 23 at 8:00 PM SILVA— Tix: $70–$30; C & Y

Theater, vocal and instrumental music combine in a testament to the hope and agony of lost love. BIMART BROADWAY IN EUGENE PRESENTS

Mannheim Steamroller Christmas Tuesday, November 26 at 7:30 PM SILVA— Tix: $75–$35; C & Y

Beloved Christmas music along with dazzling special effects. Ticket discount codes: C = college student, Y = youth, S = senior

Symphonie Fantastique, Danielle Belen, violinist

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UO TICKET OUTLET IN THE EMU: Mon-Fri, 9 AM –5 PM

eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

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(ARTS)

BEST GALLERY 1. New Zone Gallery 164 W. Broadway. 683-0759. newzone.org. 2. Karin Clarke Gallery 749 Willamette St. 684-7963. karinclarkegallery.com. 3. White Lotus Gallery 767 Willamette St. 345-3276. wlotus.com

BEST SELF-PUBLISHED LITERARY ITEM (BLOG, ZINE) 1. Exiled in Eugene exiledineugene.com. 2. Pork internetpork.com. 3. Culinaria Eugenius culinariaeugenius.wordpress.com.

P HOTO BY TR A C Y S Y DOR

P HOTO BY ROB S Y DOR

BEST VISUAL ARTIST

PHOTO BY TRA SK BEDORTHA

Live

MUSIC 7 nights

a week

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1. Tracy Sydor digitallatte.com. 2. Shanna Trumbly trumblydesigns.com. 3. Claire Flint Last papermoonphotostudio.zenfolio.com. A Tracy Sydor creation could easily fall out of the pages of Vanity Fair: Her photos are powerful, polished and high fashion. But Sydor doesn’t shoot celebrities; she shoots the women of our fair valley. “If you have the ability to make someone feel on top of the world, do it,” Sydor says. “The everyday woman in fashion poses? That comes directly from being pissed off so many times in the supermarket and seeing these magazines with skinny girls.” With her high-gloss appeal, it’s hard to believe that Sydor has only been clicking away since 2006, when her husband Rob Sydor (also a photographer) encouraged her to pick up a camera. “He taught me every single thing I know.” Sydor is excited for what the future holds. “I’m moving towards fine art and putting on big productions,” she says, adding that she’d love to have a 30-person-plus creative team. Could there be a Factory a la Andy Warhol in Eugene’s future?

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ALL DAY

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

Wednesday ALL YOU CAN EAT SPAGHETTI DINNER

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BREWED IN EUGENE, OR


BEST LIVE MUSIC VENUE 1. Cuthbert Amphitheater 601 Day Island Rd. thecuthbert.com. 2. WOW Hall 291 W. 8th Ave. 687-2746. wowhall.org. 3. Sam Bond’s Garage 407 Blair Blvd. 343-2635. sambonds.com. Before hordes of Eugeneans make the trek to Autzen Stadium in the rainy late fall, many make a similar trip across the Willamette to see a show of a different kind. Tucked behind Alton Baker Park, Cuthbert Amphitheater offers a serene retreat for live music. Perhaps Cuthbert, the sole concert amphitheater in a town that receives scarcely three months of sunshine, is the best in Eugene because it’s a symbol of the fleeting summer. It’s a time when a bike ride, a picnic blanket and a live concert in the park are only a thought away. This season, some of the biggest concerts of the year, David Byrne and St. Vincent, Neko Case and Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeroes, have graced its stage. Whatever the reason and whatever the music, be it electronic, reggae or rock ‘n’ roll, the vibes and sounds of summer have become synonymous with the Cuthbert.

EDWARD SHARPE AND THE MAGNETIC ZEROS PERFORM AT THE CUTHBERT PHOTO BY TODD COOPER

Grocers • Wine Merchants • Booksellers ˆ

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“Best of Eugene” Votes! We truly appreciate your support over the past 43 years 541-342-8666 DAILY 9AM – 8PM • 125 W. 11th Ave. Visit www.KivaGrocery.com Eugene’s Downtown Grocery Store since 1970 eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

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BEST CLUB DJ 1. Audio Schizophrenic 2. DJ Crown 3. Connah J You remember the songs but sometimes it’s hard to remember the disc jockey. The club DJs are humble fellows or ladies who manage the stage with their heads drooped down, and during the show their identities remain hidden like a masked crusader of funky jams. For every DJ who settles and spins Avicci’s “Wake Me Up,” there is a DJ that tries hard to provide the fresh vibes and keep the crowd on the dance floor. By day he’s Shawn Mediaclast, co-owner of downtown Eugene’s freakiest and grooviest club, Cowfish, but at night, Mediaclast transforms into Audio Schizo. “Most DJs are alone in their basement masturbating to music by themselves,” says Brian Hebb, Cowfish’s other owner. “Shawn looks to the crowd and responds to them.”

BEST RADIO SHOW 1. “The Donkey Show” 101.5 FM KFLY. 2. “Sunday Morning Hangover with Marc Time” 88.1 FM KWVA. 3. “Brickwall Comedy Show” 1450 AM KLZS. See that number one up there? We told you we don’t change the poll results.

AUDIO SCHIZOPHRENIC AKA SHAWN MEDICLAST P HOTO BY TODD CO OP E R

BEST SHOW/CONCERT SINCE SEPTEMBER 2012 1. Wonderland by Work Dance Co. 2. David Byrne/St. Vincent 3. Kaleidoscope Music Festival Move over rock stars, because dancers are taking the town by storm. Nathan Boozer, director at Work Dance Company, uses muses like Nikki Minaj,

Kanye West and Lady Gaga to inspire his hip-hop dance extravaganzas. For last February’s Gagaesque Wonderland, which sold out at the Hult and both shows at Portland’s Headwaters, Boozer spent 10 months choreographing, crafting props and finetuning lighting and multimedia backdrops to make the show really pop (lock and drop). “It’s really cool because I don’t know if a dance production has

gotten that kind of acknowledgement here in town,” Boozer says. “That’s my mission, to make my dance productions a show to go see.” Next up for the company is Animal Instinct at the Hult Feb. 22 — a portion of the show’s proceeds will go to Greenhill Humane Society. Can’t wait that long? Work Dance performs frequently at G.L.A.M. Night and CC Slaughters in Portland.

PHOTO COURTESY OF WORK DANCE CO.

thu-sat 7am-3am sun-wed 7am-9pm

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com


WORST THING ABOUT EW (UNEDITED)

• Ted “Dingaling” Taylor • When people leave it on the ground • Too liberal and still buys into the global warming scam. • THIS VOTE RARELY ECHOES MY OPINIONS. WHO ARE THESE PEOPLE WHO VOTE? • The people who complain about it • Stop printing • nasty • Moderate politics • It needs to get underneath its hostility to experience its grief and loss so that it can grow forward share to win-win solutions for all. • ink comes off on y9our clothes if you try and hug it • increasingly difficult to masturbate to • hasn’t connected the dots re: potus, congress, mob, corporate america, cia, nsa, ad naseum • Extreme right wing Republicans • Ecologically unsound you guys kill a lot of trees

BEST PROFESSIONAL DANCER

• Aggressive environmentalism

1. Juan Carlos Amy-Cordero Eugene Ballet Company 2. Nate Boozer Work Dance Co. 3. Eileen King Unity School of Dance

BEST THING ABOUT EW (UNEDITED)

Juan Carlos Amy-Cordero was more than a professional ballet dancer. He was a regal prince, a playful jokester, a youthful spirit, a passionate romantic and a strong, dynamic presence on stage and off. As a principal dancer for the Eugene Ballet Company, Amy-Cordero performed in more than 50 different ballets and dazzled audiences with his pristine form and electric charisma. He brought his passion to life with lead roles in Rite of Spring, Toni Pimble’s Dark Side of the Moon, as Peter Pan, the prince in Swan Lake and Shakespeare’s Romeo. His death last June jolted the community, leaving it with a void impossible to fill. “There was no lower gear with JC. Not in the physical act of dancing, not in his mental preparation, not in his attention to detail. Never. He was fully committed to making each day the best one possible,” former EBC dancer Rider Vierling wrote in the company’s program. Fellow EBC dancer Mirell Sork adds, “I will never forget JC’s passion and commanding presence as an artist, or the joy and humor he shared with all of us off stage. He will continue to be with us because I know we will bring his memory and spirit into our performances.” Amy-Cordero is survived by his parents, his brother and sister and his wife, EBC mistress and former principal dancer Jennifer Martin. As Eugene’s best professional dancer, he is, and will always be, deeply and profoundly missed.

• Ted is a nice guy • Standing up for the good of the whole--like EmX, or no GMO foods. And the layout is good. • sexy words • Nothing, I find that it misses all the marks. • Not being Political Whores • letters from dumbasses • it really wraps fish well • It cuts the edge, has low fear wall, it’s always there. • frequent use of swear words • Boobs • balls out! • aliens

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BEST TATTOO OR BODY MODIFICATION ARTIST 1. Jimmy Singleton The Parlour Tattoo, 1097 Willamette St. 345-6465. theparlourtattoo.com. 2. Clay Fraser Aurora Tattoo & Gallery, 304 E. 13th Ave. 844-1628. claythesavagefraser.com. 3. Splat Ter High Priestess, 525 E. 13th Ave. 343-3311. highpriestess.com. Entering a tattoo parlor can summon those anxious adolescent insecurities that arose whenever you arrived at a new environment that was cooler and edgier than any place you’d been to before. The butterflies are already intensely flapping during the permanent placement of your first tattoo, and the demand for a friend in need can be so high that not even the sweet sorrows of James Taylor and Carole King can caress. It’s these nervous feelings that fuel and propel Jimmy Singleton of The Parlour Tattoo. “He’s overly nice and really goes that extra mile for his clients,” says Kristian Wilson, Singleton’s schedule manager and co-worker. “He makes people feel safe and turns clients into friends and makes them want to come back.” PHOTO BY TRA SK BEDORTHA

Bes B tElST 20 atHA 0 e-nPP 7 igYh H t OeU aRt s

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3377 East Amazon Dr. Eugene 541-868-1982


BEST KIMCHI ON HIGHWAY 58

For all we know it’s the only kimchi on Hwy. 58, but if you get off I-5 at the Goshen exit and drive about a mile down 58, you’ll see Lee’s Highway 58 Market on your right. You can get all the usual Oregon convenience fare — wine, beer, fishing bait and microwave food, but you can also get the Lee family’s fantastic spicy homemade kimchi in small or large jars. Homemade teriyaki chicken over rice or yakisoba noodles is also on the menu — made to order. Fermented food lovers: The kimchi is worth a stop.

SOL SEED

BEST LOCAL BAND 1. Sol Seed solseedmusic.com. 2. Blue Lotus bluelotuseugene.com. 3. Medium Troy mediumtroy.com. Well, this is no surprise. Eugene fans courted last year’s winners Sol Seed throughout this year’s Next Big Thing competition, and the six-piece reggae fusion band nabbed the title again. With roots in southern Oregon, a large Eugene following and fans up and down the West Coast, the guys of Sol Seed are primed to record their second fulllength and first professionally produced album, Family Tree. The world could use more music like this: uplifting but not cloying, thoughtful but not preachy and hella good music to shake your booty to. For more information about Family Tree, check out Sol Seed’s Kickstarter page at wkly.ws/1lm.

BEST VOCALIST 1. Halie Loren halieloren.com. 2. Sara Dawson Zagarino & Siri Vik (tie) Eugene native Halie Loren is a rising star in the international jazz scene and just made the top of the Billboard jazz charts in Japan with her new album Simply Love. See our review at wkly.ws/1lv. Loren is charismatic on stage, whether it’s with

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BEST TIME TO SHOP GOODWILL, ST. VINNY’S AND SALVATION ARMY

pianist Matt Treder and bassist Mark Schneider, with her larger band or rocking out with The Sugar Beets. Loren has sold out the Wildish Theater a couple of times. We imagine she could easily pack some larger halls, but she prefers more intimate venues, such as The Jazz Station downtown.

Donors unload mountains of good stuff at the end of the year to take advantage of tax write-offs. December through February are prime shopping months.

BEST PLACE TO GO TO FEEL BETTER ABOUT THE ECONOMY The Costco parking lot on any Saturday.

BEST PLACE TO PREPARE MENTALLY FOR AN EARTHQUAKE

Any of the Eugene businesses along the railroad tracks.

BEST PLACE TO BE WHEN THE DAMS FAIL IN THE BIG ONE Fifth floor or above at Riverbend.

Siri Vik is a Eugene native who returned to teach at LCC after a long absence of study and performance on the East Coast and Europe. She has sung with the Eugene Opera, Oregon Bach Festival and Actors Cabaret of Eugene.

BEST CLOTHING DESIGNER 1. Laura Lee Laroux revivallclothing.com. 2. Alli Ditson allihalla.com. 3. Mitra Chester If you’ve been paying attention, Laura Lee Laroux is becoming a household name in local and regional fashion (she nabbed first place last year too). With her line, Revivall Clothing, Laroux created her own niche: upcycled prairie couture and ready-to-wear (found at Redoux Parlor and the Oregon Country Fair). Not only is her line wearable and so Eug, it’s meticulously made. From flirty jumpers to schoolboy chapeaus, expect to see much, much more from the designer in the coming year.

EUGENE’S BEST N E W YO R K S T Y L E P I Z Z A

Thankk you Eugene Weekly readers and our loyal Th customers for once again voting us‌

Best Pizza in Eugene

MOST IMPROVED SCENIC DRIVE

Hallelujah! The asphalt gods have heard our pleas because Lorane Highway (between Washington Street and Paige Avenue) went from being the worst pretty drive in town to one of the best. A year ago, driving your car or riding your bike down its sinuous path was almost certain death, for shocks and tires anyway. Now, instead of white-knuckling it, drivers can enjoy the leafy scenery speckled with chicken coops, gardens and beautiful homes. Don’t get too cocky though, be mindful of cyclists and wandering souls.

BEST WAY TO REBUILD PUBLIC CONFIDENCE IN CITY GOVERNMENT Create an independent performance auditor office that reports directly to the City Council.

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BEST PLACE TO SEE A PLAY 1. Oregon Contemporary Theatre 174 W. Broadway. 684-6988. octheatre.org. 2. The Hult Center 1 Eugene Center 682-5087. hultcenter.org. 3. Actors Cabaret of Eugene 996 Willamette St. 683-4368. actorscabaret.org. OCT prides itself on being a professional theater company, and it delivers with bold, crisp productions. Formerly known as Lord Leebrick, OCT is all settled in on its Broadway location and basking in the downtown revival.

BEST LOCAL WRITER/AUTHOR 1. Bob Welch The Register-Guard 2. Ken Kesey novelist (deceased) 3. Camilla Mortensen Eugene Weekly

OREGON CONTEMPORARY THEATRE’S OPENING SHOW THIS SEASON, AUGUST: OSAGE COUNTY PHOTO BY MICHAEL BRINKERHOFF

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SUE HARNLY

BEST THING THAT COULD HAPPEN TO EUGENE (UNEDITED)

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BEST BARISTA

BEST BARBECUE

1. Sue Harnly Eugene Coffee Co. 240 E. 17th Ave. 3440002. eugenecoffeeco.com. 2. Aaron Chester Perk. 1351 Willamette St. 636-3255. 3. Matthew Pierson Brails Espresso. 1695 Willamette St. 343-1542. brailsespresso.com. Eugene Coffee Company recently reopened after being closed over the summer. Two months in, coffee-lovers have already set up home in its new campus-area location. Sue Harnly, who came in third last year, has owned the store for more than five years and has worked hard to build a sense of community in the shop. Harnly says she loves her connection to the customers, when working as a barista, and credits her whole team as integral to the continued success of the store. “She is an incredible woman. She really focuses on building the community atmosphere,” says Taylor Bolle, an employee of Eugene Coffee for two years.

1. Papa’s Soul Food 400 Blair Blvd. 342-7500. 2. Hole in the Wall 3200 W. 11th Ave. 683-7378; 1807 Olympic St., Spfd. 726-1200. 3. H&H BBQ 575 Oregon 99. 688-3333.

BEST ITALIAN 1. Beppe & Gianni’s 1646 E. 19th Ave. 683-6661. beppeandgiannis.net. 2. Mazzi’s 3377 E. Amazon Dr. 687-2252. mazzis.com. 3. Noli 769 Monroe St. 686-9199. noliitaliancafe.com.

BEST MEDITERRANEAN 1. Poppi’s Anatolia 992 Willamette St. 3439661. poppisanatolia.com. 2. Dalia on Broadway 898 Pearl St. 345-8232. daliaonbroadway.com. 3. Café Soriah 384 W. 13th Ave. 342-4410. soriah.com.

• We all get super powers that only work for doing good. • unicorn visitation • Toss out the “gang of four” on the county commissioners board. • Swings at bus stops! • Skinner Butte Waterslides • send the squares to veneta • Rebuild Downtown with a Theme • Pull their heads out of Duck Football’s ass • Make the buses run late enough that people don’t drive drunk. Jesus Christ already. • Legalize pot? • If everyone could just get oolong • Half the people moved away (speed freaks) • Crusty bus gypsies take over the Whiteaker and push out all the brewpubs • CITY GOV STOP GIVING OUTRAGEOUS TAX BREAKS FOR DEVELOPERS • Cascadian secession • businesses open later • Bikes off sidewalks • becoming the international hub of slow organic backyard unicorn farming • bar w/a dog park • A bison burger option (hello!), the opening of authentic Irish and Cuban restaurants, and a giant in-town grotto-style swimming haven. :)

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BEST EATS UNDER $6 1. Café Yumm 1801 Willamette St. 686-YUMM; 130 Oakway Center. 465-YUMM; 730 E. Broadway. 344-YUMM; 1005 Green Acres Rd. 684-YUMM; The Crossroads, 3340 Gateway St., Spfd. 747-YUMM; Sacred Heart: 3333 RiverBend Dr., 736-YUMM. cafeyumm.com. 2. Burrito Boy 510 E. Broadway. 344-8070; 497 Hwy 99. 607-5513; 30 W. 10th Ave. 343-8089. burritoboy.com. 3. Laughing Planet 760 Blair Blvd. 868-0668; 2864 Willamette St. 5055399. laughingplanetcafe.com.

BEST THAI 1. Ta Ra Rin 1200 Oak St. 343-1230. tararinthai.com. 2. Sweet Basil 941 Pearl St. 1219 Alder St. 284-2944. sweetbasileug. com. 3. Sabai 27 Oakway Center. 654-5424. sabaicafe.com

BEST FROZEN DELIGHTS 1. Red Wagon Creamery 55 W. Broadway. 337-0780. redwagoncreamery. com. 2. Vanilla Jill’s 460 Coburg Rd. #300. 844-2286; 298 Blair Blvd. 3452466. vanillajills.com. 3. Prince Pückler’s 1605 E. 19th Ave. 344-4418. princepucklers.com. The savior of many Eugeneans during the hot, dry summer of 2013, Red Wagon Creamery now has its own place out of the elements for the winter. Known for making simple flavors like chocolate, caramel and vanilla irresistible with its rich, bold style, Red Wagon is slinging its ice cream downtown and from the cart. Owners Stuart and Emily Phillips are using the downtown space to treat customers to late-night treats with “Red Wagon After Dark” 10 pm to 2 am on Fridays and Saturdays. Think of it as an ice cream speakeasy — along with the cold stuff, Red Wagon has cocktails and homemade syrups (whiskey, anyone?) and it’s all delicious.

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BEST KOREAN 1. Noodle Bowl 860 Pearl St. 686-1114. noodlebowlrestaurant.com. 2. Café Arirang 485 E. Broadway. 302-4542. 3. Chingu Restaurant 1306 Hilyard St. 345-9555. JC Lee and his mother, Sue, have run Noodle Bowl for three years, and the family vibes flow through this tasty, clean, speedy, affordable and spacious downtown restaurant. While Sue is the brains behind the operation, JC says he is the one with the good sense of taste that makes Noodle Bowl’s flavors authentic. The bi bimbop is everyone’s favorite — a rice dish with veggies and meat in a hot stone pot — but the side dish of kimchi that comes with many of the entrees is the true gem. And if you have room, order some bubble tea for dessert.

JC LEE OF NOODLE BOWL

BEST MEXICAN/LATIN AMERICAN 1. Belly Taqueria 291 E. 5th Ave. 687-8226. eatbelly.com. 2. Chapala 68 W. 29th Ave. 683-5458; 136 Oakway Center. 434-6113. chapalasmexicanrestaurant.com. 3. Taqueria Mi Tierra 628 Blair Blvd. 743-0779. mitierraeugene.com. Belly Taqueria is everything you want from a Mexican restaurant: tortilla soup, quesadillas, margaritas and more tacos than you’ll know what to do with. But god, make sure you start with the sweet, tasty salsa, freshly fried tortilla chips and a pitcher of sangria. And if it’s up to waitress Bridget Young, you have to try a camarones taco and a carnitas taco that is “dripping with fat and delicious.” You’ll love the small portions so you can try a little bit of everything.

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BELLY TAQUERIA P HOTO BY TR A S K BE DORT H A

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BEST FOOD CART 1. Delacata 725 Olive St. 543-0393. delacata.blogspot.com. 2. Sammitch sammitchtime.com. 3. Viva! Vegetarian Grill 12th & Willamette St. eugenecooks.com. After two years of specializing in Southern-fried comfort food on the go, owners Stephen and Colleen Sheehan are still serving it up downtown while planning on scaling it up at the much-anticipated Elk Horn Brewery at Franklin and Hilyard. Stephen Sheehan says the brewery will have a full restaurant with a sort of “wild Oregon” theme, but the cart will stay open for at least a year after the restaurant opens, and longer if they can find the right staff to keep it running right. Meanwhile, catch them weekends during Christmas tree season at Carroll’s Country Christmas Trees in Veneta, and keep track of their locations and specials on Facebook.

BEST RESTAURANT 1. Belly 30 E. Broadway. 683-5896. eatbelly.com. 2. Marché 296 E. 5th Ave. 683-2260. marcherestaurant.com. 3. (tie) Izakaya Meiji 345 Van Buren St. 505-8804. izakayameiji.com; Party Downtown 55 W. Broadway. 345-8228. partyeugene.com.

BEST INDIAN 1. Evergreen 1525 Franklin Blvd. 343-7944. 2. Taste of India 2495 Hilyard St. 485-9698. tasteofindiaeugene.com. 3. Poppi’s Anatolia 992 Willamette St. 3439661. poppisanatolia.com.

BEST PLACE TO EAT WITH KIDS 1. Laughing Planet 760 Blair Blvd. 868-0668; 2864 Willamette St. 505-5399. laughingplanetcafe.com. 2. Papa’s Pizza 1700 W. 11th Ave. 485-5555; 1577 Coburg Rd. 686-2240; papaspizza.net. 3. Vanilla Jill’s 460 Coburg Rd. #300. 844-2286; 298 Blair Blvd. 345-2466. vanillajills.com. We’ve all experienced the mixture of sympathy and annoyance for poor, helpless parents in restaurants trying unsuccessfully to curb the tantrum of a screaming child. But it seems that places like Laughing Planet, where dinosaurs abound and bright, whimsical artwork decorates the walls, provide just the sort of aura that kids dig. Dinosaurs, quesadillas and family time equal happiness for all involved.

BEST VEGETARIAN OR VEGAN FOOD 1. Cornbread Café 1290 W. 7th Ave. 505-9175. cornbreadcafe.com. 2. Café Yumm 1801 Willamette St. 686-YUMM; 130 Oakway Center. 465-YUMM; 730 E. Broadway. 344YUMM; 1005 Green Acres Rd. 684-YUMM; The Crossroads, 3340 Gateway St., Spfd. 747-YUMM; Sacred Heart: 3333 RiverBend Dr., 736-YUMM. cafeyumm.com. 3. Laughing Planet 760 Blair Blvd. 868-0668; 2864 Willamette St. 505-5399. laughingplanetcafe.com. Famous for proving the impossible possible and making delicious vegan comfort food, Cornbread Café is the sort of place where you can cart curious meat-eaters to try it out in a relaxed, unpretentious atmosphere. The staff keeps up the friendly diner atmosphere, and there are even board games in case of a wait. We suggest pointing newcomers toward favorites the Eugenewich, the Hot Things and the Southern-fried tofu. The café now offers breakfast, too, and has beer and kombucha on tap.

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BEST PIZZA 1. Mezza Luna Pizzeria 933 Pearl St. 684-8900; 2776 Shadow View Dr. 743-2999. mezzalunapizzeria.com. 2. Pegasus Pizza 790 E. 14th Ave. 344-4471; #4 Oakway Center. 344-0844; 2864 Willamette St. #300. 344-9931. pegasuspizza.net. 3. Pizza Research Institute 325 Blair Blvd. 343-1307. pizzaresearchinstitute.com.

BEST SUSHI 1. Sushi Domo 1020 Green Acres Rd., 343-0935; 2835 Oak St. sushidomoeugene.com. 2. Mame 541 Blair Blvd. 654-4378. wkly.ws/1lx. 3. PURE 296 E. 5th Ave., 6540608. pureeugene.com.

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BEST NEW RESTAURANT 1. Party Downtown 55 W. Broadway. 345-8228. partyeugene.com. 2. Falling Sky’s Pour House Delicatessen 790 Blair Blvd. 653-9167. fallingskybrewing.com/deli. 3. (tie) Kopi-O 1530 Willamette St. 458-205-8356. kopi-o.com; Soubise 50 W. Broadway. 458-205-8487. wkly.ws/1lp. Beer-braised beef gingerbread with mustard butter, potatoes and long-cooked cabbage; deep-fried bok choy kimchi; sweet potato pie with fresh ginger, whipped cream and honey caramel. With these menu items, it’s not hard to see why Party Downtown, born from the Party Cart that could, nabbed first place for best new restaurant. Sophisticated and innovative flavor pairings inspired by seasonal local produce and livestock, all beneath the guise of comfort food, is the signature of owners Tiffany Norton and Mark Kosmicki. “We don’t cut corners,” Norton says. “We make food that we want to eat.” It’s clear they’re not the only ones. Oh, and if you see “tiny biscuits with bacon honey butter” on their rotating chalkboard menu, order them pronto. P HOTO BY TR A S K BE DORT H A

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BEST CLOTHING SHOP (COMMERCE)

BEST BIKING STORE 1. Paul’s Bicycle Way of Life 234 W. 6th Ave. 344-4150; 3870 W. 11th Ave. 343-2250; 152 W. 5th Ave. 344-4105; 2480 Alder St. 342-6155. bicycleway.com. 2. Arriving By Bike 2705 Willamette St. 484-5410. arrivingbybike.com 3. Hutch’s Bicycles 960 Charnelton St. 345-7521. hutchseugene.com.

BEST THRIFT SHOP 1. St. Vincent de Paul of Lane County svdp.us. 2. S.A.R.A.’s Treasures 871 River Rd. 607-8892. sarasavesanimals.org. 3. Deluxe 1331 Willamette St. 686-0205. wkly.ws/1lo. After the success of “Thrift Shop” by Macklemore this last year, many thrift stores have been flooded with new customers. In Eugene, St. Vincent de Paul vends the usual velour jump suits and house slippers, but the organization is even more widely known for its charitable programs, such as managing Eugene’s car-camping program and providing affordable housing. “Have some fun. Save some money,” is their motto, and it’s hard not to with such a wide selection of secondhand goods. Each store has a huge selection of nearly everything, and that’s without mentioning the books, which tower over any other section of the store and bring customers back again and again.

1. Redoux Parlour 780 Blair Blvd. 342-1942. redouxparlour.com 2. Clothes Horse 201 E. 13th Ave. 345-5099. wkly.ws/1ln. 3. Deluxe 1331 Willamette St. 686-0205. wkly.ws/1lo. Armed with sewing machines, an eclectic studio space and racks of fascinating garments, the talented designers at Redoux Parlour help guide discarded clothing into its next life. These shirts, jackets and pants, deemed useless by their former owners, are reincarnated into fabulous dresses, vests and even swimsuits. Owner Laura Lee Laroux (see best clothing designer) runs the Parlour with the focus of “upcycling” or redoing (hence the fancy name) clothing designs that are already abundant. This closet afterlife also offers resale clothing, sewing classes, alterations, custom designs and clothing trades once a week. The store prides itself on its quality leather products, such as unique belts and holsters, custom wedding dresses and Laroux’s eco-friendly Revivall Clothing line. Redoux designer Renne Phillips sums it up by saying, “It’s really a hub for pretty much anything fashion and sewing in town.” Eugene agrees.

BEST PET SUPPLY STORE 1. Mini Pet Mart 974 W. 6th Ave. 344-9603; 2636 Willamette St. 345-3399; 2775 River Rd. 688-8619; 1999 Main St., Spfd. 744-0665. 2. The Healthy Pet 2777 Friendly St. 343-3411. thehealthypet.com. 3. Nature’s Pet 2864 Willamette St. #200. 6539247. naturespetmarket.com.

BEST PLACE TO WORK OUT 1. YMCA 2055 Patterson St. 541-686-9622. eugeneymca.org. 2. Downtown Athletic Club 999 Willamette St. 484-4011. downtownac.com. 3. Oakway Fitness 170 Oakway Rd. 343-3314. oakwayfit.com. When it comes to versatility in the realm of exercise, the YMCA has you covered, and then some. Upon joining through an affordable membership, meet with a wellness coach and, in turn, benefit from a personal program designed for your needs and goals. Additionally, enjoy all the long-standing gym has to offer in the way of sports, classes and exercise regimens. Play pickup basketball, swim, take up racquetball, relax through water yoga and find out why Zumba is all the rage. The possibilities are endless, and so are the opportunities for camaraderie, improved health and higher and higher goals. P HOTO BY TR A S K BE DORT H A

VOTED VOTED BEST KOREAN FOOD BY EW READERS 2012-2013

AUTHENTIC KOREAN & ASIAN CUISINE "5"",%4%!"5"",%*5)#%s+!,"%% 4%2)9!+)#()#+%. "%%&4/&5 0/2+ +)-#(%%3/50 (/40/43s")")-"!0s#(!0#(!% (%!,4(9(/43/50 95+!%*!.' VEGETARIAN OPTIONS

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com


BEST NEW BUSINESS 1. Bijou Metro 43 W. Broadway. 686-3229. wkly.ws/1lu. 2. Viking Braggot 520 Commercial St. 653-8371. drinkviking.com. 3. Party Downtown 55 W. Broadway. 345-8228. partyeugene.com. Maybe it’s the glossy red sign on Broadway, the super plush theater seating or the thoughtfully curated films — whatever it is, the Bijou Metro has done wonders to class up downtown Eugene. And don’t pigeon hole them as “highbrow” — although they can be (art house, foreign, indie and documentary films dominate the cinema’s lineup) — because Bijou Metro is not afraid to get downright campy (1979’s The Visitor) and nostalgic (Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: The Movie and The Secret of the Ooze).

JULIE BLONSHTEYN AND EDWARD SCHIESSL OF BIJOU METRO

BEST VETERINARIAN/ANIMAL CLINIC 1. Bush Animal Hospital 2415 Oakmont Way. 246-7025. bushanimalhospital.com. 2. Amazon Park Animal Clinic 725 E. 25th Ave. 485-0161. amazonparkvet.com. 3. CatCare, Limited 1400 Willamette St. 302-5824. catcarelimited.com. When it comes to health, pet owners want to make sure their furry family members are in good hands, and Eugeneans chose Bush Animal Hospital as their go-to for animal care. “We are a very client-focused practice and try to focus on providing the best medicine we can,” says Diane Fowler, practice manager for the hospital. “We feel we can offer clients quite a high level of care, and we just have a really compassionate staff.” And when it comes to reaching out, Bush Animal Hospital is ahead of the game — check out its Facebook page, and you’ll find tons of helpful pet-related info, like updates on the recent chicken jerky poisonings and tips on keeping your pet safe over the holidays. Plus, they post a ton of adorable dog and cat photos, so what’s not to love?

DR. DEVIN NEWMAN

BEST LOCAL GROCERY STORE 1. The Kiva 125 W. 11th Ave. 342-8666. kivagrocery.org. 2. Market of Choice 1060 Green Acres Rd. 3441901; 1960 Franklin Blvd. 687-1188; 67 W. 29th Ave. 338-8455; 2580 Willakenzie. 345-3349; 922 NW Circle Blvd. Ste 110, Corvallis. 758-8005. 3. Capella Market 2489 Willamette St. 345-1014. capellamarket.com.

BEST DOWNTOWN BUSINESS 1. The Kiva 125 W. 11th Ave. 342-8666. kivagrocery.org. 2. Bijou Metro 43 W. Broadway. 686-3229. wkly.ws/1lu. 3. Passionflower Design 128 E. Broadway. 344-3857. passionflowerdesign.com. Lucky are those who wander by The Kiva on a Customer Appreciation Day, for they shall bliss out on free samples of local food, from roasted organic veggies to amazing Cousin Jack’s Pasties. The Kiva’s been a staple of Eugene since 1970, and after more than 40 years in business, we think they’ve mastered the perfect combination of friendly atmosphere, sustainable foods and a certain hard-todefine aura that makes us proud to live in Eugene.

A LL P HOTOS BY TODD CO OP E R

eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

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BEST GLASS/SMOKE SHOP 1. Midtown Direct 133 E. 13th Ave. 345-3337. midtowndirect.us. 2. Cornerstone Glass 1068 W. 2nd Ave. 341-1788. cornerstoneglass.com. 3. Hunky Dory Pipe & Tobacco 271 W. 7th Ave. 345-1853. wkly.ws/1lt. A glass shop used to be called a “head shop” because it was a place for people to go and get their mind right. The cozy vibe at Midtown lets you think. And you’ll have to if you want to find a new artifact among a thousand chillums, bowls, bubblers, bongs, hookahs and things you’ve never heard of. The vendors are top notch, and the pieces always creative and affordable. Specialty tobaccos abound and they don’t sell spice. Owner Richard Johnson considers his wares “spiritual objects” and doesn’t want people faking the funk through them. It all goes back to that headiness — consider the mystifying goth-meets-ecosexual Steven Lopez mural on the west wall.

MIDTOWN DIRECT

P HOTO BY TODD CO OP E R

pulling tomes off the shelves to browse and sprawling for a while in the aisles. Tsunami comes in second place again, and to be honest, that bookstore almost needs a category of its own — best bookstore, music venue and home for political activism? Finally, if you are looking for something a little older than simply used, check out thirdplace finisher J. Michaels, which has not just new and used books but rare and antiquarian as well.

BEST PLACE TO GET YOUR HAIR CUT

P HOTO BY MILE S BO W E R S

BEST INDIE BOOKSTORE 1. Smith Family Bookstore 768 E. 13th Ave. 345-1651; 525 Willamette St. 343-4717. smithfamilybookstore.com. 2. Tsunami Books 2585 Willamette St. 345-8986. 3. J. Michaels 160 E. Broadway. 342-2002. Smith Family Bookstore is a book lover’s wet dream. Powell’s in Portland may be bigger, but the Smith Family locations here in town are just the right combo of musty old books, glossy new books and just plain old books piled around the store in such a way that you feel comfortable

LUSSURIA SALON

1. Lussuria Salon 160 Oakway Rd #100. 505-9699. lussuriasalon.com. 2. Analog Barber Shop 862 Olive St. 510-5668. analogbarbershop.com. 3. Moss Hair Studio 233 W. 7th Ave. 636-0055. mosshairstudio.com. Having opened its doors just this February, Lussuria Salon is new to Eugene. But its co-owner, Elisha Johnson, has 13 years of salon experience and a fleet of practiced professionals. The staff is friendly, the décor is chic and their first priority is customer service, Johnson says. They offer on-site childcare so you don’t need to panic about scheduling, and for a high-end salon, the pricing is affordable. Lussuria also offers facials, waxing, massage and hydrotherapy, as well as the opportunity to rent out the whole space or bring a group of friends for a party. The coolest part is that Johnson is working to get benefits for her stylists, something practically unheard of in the salon

industry. So grab your pals (or even your young’ns!) and trim up those flyaways.

BEST PLACE TO SPA/SALON 1. Gervais Salon & Day Spa 248 E. 5th Ave. 345-1312. gervaiseugene.com. 2. Pearl Day Spa 1375 Pearl St. 683-3377. thepearldayspa.com. 3. Bello 2746 Shadow View Dr. 345-0551. bellospa.com.

BEST CSA BOXES 1. Winter Green Farm 89762 Poodle Creek Rd., Noti. 866935-1920. wintergreenfarm.com. 2. Groundwork Organics 30699 Maple Dr., Junction City. 998-0900. groundworkorganics.com. 3. Camas Swale Farm 25844 Butler Rd., Junction City. 5541856. camasswalefarm.com. Longtime Winter Green Farm employee Linda Davies says this year was another great one for the farm’s Community Supported Agriculture boxes because of amazing tomatoes, spectacular squash and sweet and delicious carrots. “The years vary with the weather,” she explains, and next fall could have a completely different highlight. Winter Green’s CSA boxes have more than 40 different types of produce, so if you’re feeling like cooking up a locally grown storm, be sure to sign up for its regular season and fall boxes.

GERVAIS SALON & DAY SPA

P HOTOS BY TODD CO OP E R

40

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com


BEST ANNUAL EVENT OR FESTIVAL 1. Oregon Country Fair oregoncountryfair.org. 2. Eugene Celebration eugenecelebration.com. 3. Whiteaker Block Party whiteakerblockparty.com.

BEST THING THAT COULD HAPPEN TO EUGENE 1. Downtown revitalization continues 2. A new mayor 3. More jobs Our readers poll indicates that Eugeneans like what’s happening downtown and want to see more of the life that’s springing up in the vicinity of Broadway and Willamette. We think it’s funny that Mayor Kitty Piercy wins the Best Politico title while also getting sent packing in this category — something about her brings out the lovers and the haters. And we’ve got to agree about number three. Let’s hope this slow recovery sticks.

BEST THING ABOUT EUGENE WEEKLY 1. It’s free 2. “Savage Love� 3. Calendar listings You get what you pay for.

KIKI O’KEISTER REPPIN’ FOR THE EMERALD CITY ROLLER GIRLS P HOTO BY AT H E N A DE L E N E

WORST THING ABOUT EUGENE WEEKLY 1. Liberal bias 2. Advertising 3. Nothing You get what you pay for.

Mariota is on the cover of the Nov. 4 issue of Sports Illustrated. It’s no wonder this is a great time to be a Duck.

MATT TEMPLEMAN

BEST LOCAL NEWSCASTER (MISCELLANEOUS)

BEST ALTERNATIVE SPORTS TEAM 1. Emerald City Roller Girls emeraldcityrollergirls.net. 2. Eugene Reign eugenewomensrugby.blogspot.com. 3. Lane United FĂştbol Club laneunitedfc.org. The Emerald City Roller Girls, a league of skaters within the Women’s Flat Track Roller Derby Association, play the physical sport very well, and starting in January 2014 there will be more chances to see them in action. Half of their bouts at the Lane Events Center last season were private, but this coming season all of them will be available to the public. Described as “a hockey game, but replace the ice with a roller rink,â€? with uniforms often made by the skaters themselves, roller derby has its own niche in Eugene, and the Emerald City Roller Girls are a big reason why.

BEST SPORTS EVENT 1. UO football season goducks.com. 2. Roller derby bouts emeraldcityrollergirls.net. 3. Eugene Emeralds baseball games wkly.ws/1lq. A great deal of excitement surrounds UO football season these days. There are the countless uniform combinations, yes, and the presence of Nike with Uncle Phil Knight hovering overhead, but the entertaining, prolific and fast-paced team on the field is what makes it a spectacle. Routinely and passionately cheered on by 50,000-plus filling Autzen Stadium and donning everything from green and yellow to black and grey, the team has solidified its position among the elite in college football. Oregon is currently ranked number three in the country, with sights on a national championship, and star quarterback Marcus

1. Matt Templeman KEZI. 2. Renee McCullough KEZI. 3. Al Peterson KVAL. They are too nice to say it, so we’re going to say it for them: The fact that KEZI’s Matt Templeman and Renee McCullough came in first and second place for best local newscaster is a vindication of how much this area values local ownership and independent news sources, and it shows how silly it was for KMTR’s new owners to fire its tried and true news team when it took over the news station in June. Templeman says he thinks he got a “Best of� nomination because “this is simply the result of getting involved in a community that I care about. I love reporting on issues important to all of us and presenting the news with Renee.� McCullough chimes in, “I have simply been overwhelmed by the amount of support from our community the last few months, and could not be happier doing a job I love, in a community filled with so many wonderful people.� She says, “I can’t imagine raising my kids anywhere else and am so thankful to be able to bring you the news each night with my friend and co-anchor of 14 years.� Templeman adds, “One of the best parts of this job is being actively engaged with so many non profits and causes. I have my personal family with my wife Kimra and three boys,� but he says he has multiple other families “including all my friends at Pearl Buck Center, MDA, Alzheimer’s and various schools. It’s an honor to be able to do what I do every day.� P HOTO BY AT H E N A DE L E N E

traveling soon? medical advice for global travelers

Office visits starting at $99 Same Day Appointments Justin Montoya, MD

1410 Oak St, Ste 102 in the Keiper Spine building kjg7hhn7ihmf5R51118*,)"&." '#&3'##(8)'

the travel clinic John D. Wilson, M.D. 1200 Hilyard St., Suite S-560 541/343-6028

Questions? www.TravelClinicOregon.com eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

41


Addi’s Diner ...................................................................................42 Afghani Cuisine .............................................................................45 Agate Alley Bistro & Bar...............................................................49 Agate Alley’s Laboratory..............................................................49 Aiyara Thai Café............................................................................49 Albee’s N.Y. Dogs..........................................................................45 Albee’s N.Y. Gyros.........................................................................47 Alder St. Fish Co............................................................................49 Alexander’s Great Falafel ............................................................45 Allann Bros. Beanery Coffeehouse............................................44 Ambrosia Restaurant & Bar .........................................................47 Aquila & Priscilla’s .........................................................................44 Ax Billy Grill & Sports Bar .............................................................42 B2 Wine Bar...................................................................................49 Bagel Sphere.................................................................................44 Bai Khao Thai ................................................................................49 Bangkok Grill .................................................................................45 Barry’s Espresso Bakery & Deli...................................................44 Bates Steakhouse & Saloon........................................................49 BBQ King........................................................................................43 Belly ................................................................................................44 Belly Taqueria................................................................................48 Beppe & Gianni’s Trattoria...........................................................47 Bier Stein........................................................................................44 Big Red Cart ..................................................................................45 Big Town Hero...............................................................................44 Billy Mac’s ......................................................................................42 Bj’s Pizza & Grill .............................................................................42 Black Forest...................................................................................42 Blazing Chef ..................................................................................45 Blind Pig .........................................................................................42 Bliss Cart ........................................................................................45 Bob’s Donuts .................................................................................43 Boulevard Grill, The ......................................................................44 Brails Restaurant ...........................................................................44 Bricks Artisan Burgers..................................................................44 Broadway.......................................................................................42 Bruno’s Chef’s Kitchen.................................................................46 Buddy’s Diner ................................................................................42 Buffalo Wild Wings........................................................................42 Burgers On The Run.....................................................................45 Burgers On The Run.....................................................................44 Burrito Amigos...............................................................................48 Burrito Boy Taqueria.....................................................................48 Burrito Girl ......................................................................................48 Café 440 ........................................................................................49 Café Ari Rang ................................................................................47 Café Glendi....................................................................................47 Cafe Lucky Noodle .......................................................................46 Café Seoul .....................................................................................47 Café Siena .....................................................................................44 Café Soriah ....................................................................................48 Café Yumm....................................................................................49 Capella Market Deli......................................................................44 Cart De Frisco................................................................................45 Caspian Mediterranean Restaurant ...........................................48 Centennial Steakhouse................................................................49 Chao Pra Ya Thai Cuisine ............................................................49 Chapala Mexican Restaurant ......................................................48 Cheba Hut “Toasted” Subs .........................................................42 Chef Becky ....................................................................................49 Chelita’s Taqueria & Restaurant..................................................48 Chicken Bonz ................................................................................42 Chic’n Shack..................................................................................45 China Seas.....................................................................................44 Chipotle Mexican Grill ..................................................................48 Chocolate Decadence .................................................................50 Chow/Moe’s Tavern......................................................................42 Ciao Pizza ......................................................................................49 Coburg Pizza Company ...............................................................49 Coffee Plant Roasters ..................................................................44 Comforts Mobile Cuisine .............................................................45 Conscious Confections ................................................................43 Continental Delicatessen.............................................................44 Conway’s Restaurant & Lounge .................................................42 Cookies Cookies...........................................................................43 Cooler Restaurant And Bar..........................................................42 Cornbread Cafe ............................................................................50 Cornerstone Café .........................................................................44 Cornucopia ....................................................................................44 Cornucopia Bar & Burgers ..........................................................42 Country Inn Event Center By Cravings ......................................43

Countryside Pizza & Grill..............................................................42 Cousin Jack’s Pasty Company ....................................................45 Cozmic Pizza .................................................................................49 Crumb Together............................................................................43 Cuisine, Evergreen Indian ...........................................................46 Cush................................................................................................44 Daily Bagel.....................................................................................43 Dalia On Broadway ......................................................................48 Dana’s Cheesecake Bakery........................................................45 David Minor Theater & Pub, The ................................................42 Davis’ Restaurant & Bar ...............................................................49 Delacata .........................................................................................45 Diablo’s Downtown Lounge........................................................42 Dickie Jo’s......................................................................................44 Divine Cupcake, The ....................................................................43 Doc’s Pad .......................................................................................42 Dog In A Box..................................................................................42 Don Juan’s Family Mexican Restaurant ....................................48 Dos Banderas................................................................................48 Dough Co.......................................................................................47 Doug’s Place Catering .................................................................42 Drumrongthai ................................................................................45 Duck Inn Bar & Grill ......................................................................42 East Meets West ...........................................................................44 Edible Improv ................................................................................45 El Charro ........................................................................................48 Eldorado Club ...............................................................................42 El Jarro Azul...................................................................................48 El Kiosco Restaurant.....................................................................48 El Kora ............................................................................................48 El Pato Verde Taqueria.................................................................48 El Super Burrito .............................................................................48 El Torito Restaurant.......................................................................48 Embers ...........................................................................................42 Empire Buffet.................................................................................44 Eric’s Fish N Chips ........................................................................45 Espresso Roma .............................................................................44 Eugene City Bakery......................................................................43 Eugene City Brewery ...................................................................42 Eugene Coffee Company............................................................44 Euphoria Chocolate Company....................................................50 Excelsior Inn...................................................................................47 Falling Sky Brewing House .........................................................42 Falling Sky’s Pour House Delicatessen .....................................44 Family Homesteader....................................................................45 Far Man Restaurant ......................................................................44 Fathoms .........................................................................................49 Feast...............................................................................................42 Ferry Street Cafe...........................................................................44 Fin’s Drive In ..................................................................................42 Fisherman’s Market......................................................................49 Five Guys Burgers & Fries ...........................................................44 Fortune Inn ....................................................................................44 Friendly Street Café......................................................................44 Full City Coffee Roasters .............................................................44 Garbanzo Grill................................................................................45 Gateway Chinese Buffet..............................................................44 Giant Burger ..................................................................................44 Gj’s Family Restaurant..................................................................42 Glenwood Restaurants ................................................................44 Go Healthy Café............................................................................49 Golden Orient................................................................................44 Good Times Café..........................................................................42 Goody’s Chocolate, Candy & Ice Cream...................................50 Govinda’s Vegetarian Buffet .......................................................50 Granary Pizza Co., The.................................................................49 Great Harvest Bread Company ..................................................43 Great Wall Restaurant ..................................................................44 Greek Paradise .............................................................................48 Grit Kitchen ....................................................................................49 Heidi Tunnell Catering Co............................................................49 Heritage Family Restaurant.........................................................42 Hideaway Bakery .........................................................................43 Highlands Pub...............................................................................42 Hodgepodge.................................................................................49 Hole In The Wall............................................................................43 Holy Cow Café ..............................................................................50 Holy Cow Restaurant ...................................................................49 Hometown Buffet .........................................................................42 Hong Kong Restaurant.................................................................44 Hop Valley Brewing Company....................................................48 Horsehead Bar..............................................................................42

Hot Mama’s Wings .......................................................................42 House Of Chen .............................................................................44 Humble Bagel Bakery..................................................................43 Il Pomodoro Pizzeria ....................................................................47 India House ...................................................................................45 Ivy’s Cookin’...................................................................................50 Izakaya Meiji Company................................................................47 Izumi Sushi & Grill .........................................................................47 Izzy’s Pizza & Buffet ......................................................................49 Jackalope Lounge........................................................................42 Jack Sprats ....................................................................................42 Jade Palace ...................................................................................44 Jail...................................................................................................49 Jalisco Mexican Restaurant.........................................................48 Jazzie’s Deli ...................................................................................44 Jiffy Market Wine & Deli...............................................................44 Jimmy John’s Gourmet ................................................................44 Johnny Ocean’s Grille ..................................................................47 J-Tea ...............................................................................................44 Jung’s Mongolian Grill..................................................................46 Kalani’s ...........................................................................................45 Kamitori ..........................................................................................47 Kam Loon Restaurant...................................................................44 Keystone Café...............................................................................44 Kiva, The ........................................................................................44 King Estate Restaurant & Wine Bar............................................49 Koho Bistro ....................................................................................46 Kona Café Hawaiian Barbecue & Catering...............................43 Kopi-O.............................................................................................49 Korea House..................................................................................47 Korean Chingu-Burger Lovers ....................................................44 Kowloon Restaurant .....................................................................44 Kung Fu Bistro...............................................................................44 La Oficina .......................................................................................47 La Perla ..........................................................................................49 Las Morenas..................................................................................48 Laughing Planet ............................................................................50 Lavelle Club Room At The Market .............................................49 LC’s Diner.......................................................................................42 Le Petit Gourmet Bakery .............................................................43 Little Big Burger ............................................................................44 Little Caesar’s Pizza......................................................................49 Loft At Turtles.................................................................................42 Lok Yaun ........................................................................................44 Lonches To Go ..............................................................................45 Los Dos Amigos Hacienda ..........................................................48 Los Faroles Taqueria ....................................................................48 Lotus Garden Vegetarian Restaurant ........................................50 Louie’s Village ...............................................................................44 Lulu’s Smoothies...........................................................................45 Mac’s At The Vet’s Club ...............................................................49 Mame .............................................................................................47 Mangiano’s Pizzaria......................................................................49 Manola’s Thai Cuisine ..................................................................49 Maple Garden ...............................................................................44 Marche & Le Bar ...........................................................................49 Marche Museum Cafe .................................................................49 Marche Provisions ........................................................................43 Master Donuts...............................................................................43 Mazzi’s Italian Food ......................................................................47 McGrath’s Fish House ..................................................................49 McKenzie Café Llc ........................................................................44 McMenamin’s East 19Th Street Café .........................................48 McMenamin’s High Street Brewery & Café ..............................48 McMenamin’s North Bank ...........................................................49 McShane’s Bar And Grill ..............................................................42 Memo’s...........................................................................................48 Metropol Bakery ...........................................................................43 Mezza Luna Pizzeria.....................................................................49 Milky Way Tea & Bagels...............................................................44 Mio Sushi .......................................................................................47 Miso ................................................................................................47 Mission Mexican Restaurant .......................................................48 Mi Tierra .........................................................................................48 Mohawk Tavern ............................................................................42 Momma’s Kitchen .........................................................................43 Mom’s Pies ....................................................................................43 Morning Glory Café ......................................................................44 Mucho Gusto Mexican Kitchen...................................................48 Mudgie’s Minis ..............................................................................46 My Coffee ......................................................................................44 Nacho’s Healthy Mexican............................................................48

AV RAG N R PR C OR ON R ON $ UND R $ $$ $ O UND R $ $$$ $ S RV S OG 95% OR MOR ORGAN C OOD SOM OG ORGAN C OOD G OCA CR D CARDS A AM R CAN X R D D COV R DC D N R C UB MC MA

AMERICAN ADDI’S DINER 207 S. A St., Spfd. 747-9482. Breakfast: platter-sized pancakes, biscuits & gravy, fresh grated potatoes, homemade muffins & rolls. Lunch: homemade soups, cornbread, old-fashioned hamburgers, fresh-cut potato skins. Breakfast served all day. 4am-2pm W-Su. All major cards. $.

AX BILLY GRILL & SPORTS BAR 999 Willamette St. (third floor, Downtown Athletic Club Bldg.). 484-4011. Serving lunch & dinner: American grill-style cuisine prepared in unique wood-burning oven. Vegetarian entrées. Wine, beer, microbrews, full bar. Reservations. Open to the public. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. Lunch 11:30am-2pm M-F. dinner 5-9pm Tu-Th, 5-10pm F & Sa. Sports Bar 11:30am-10pm M-F, 5-10pm Sa. MC/V/AE/D. $$$.

BILLY MAC’S 605 W. 19th Ave. 687-5722. www.billymacsgrill.com Chef Bill’s signature items: Poulet grille, whiskey cured prime rib (F & Sa only), chicken picata, Indian baked salmon, cheese soup, Grandma’s rolls & many more. Local beer & wines, full bar. 4pm-9pm Tu-Sa. All major cards. $$$.

BJ’S PIZZA & GRILL 1600 Coburg Rd. 342-6114. Serving lunch, dinner: Specialty salads, pastas, ribs, Chicago-style pizza, hamburgers, sandwiches, desserts, vegetarian entrées. Wine, handcrafted beers. Take-out & delivery. 11am-10pm Su-Th. 11am-11pm F-Sa. MC/V/AE. $-$$$.

BLACK FOREST 50 E. 11th Ave. 686-6619. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner until 2am, $3 happy hour menu featuring burgers, brats, wraps & more. Full breakfast menu all day every day. Entertainment includes sports night (Mo.), NHL, karaoke (Mo. & We.), open mic (Tu.), live music Th-Sa, video game tourney (Su.), all Duck games, Monday Night Football & more. 11am-2:30am daily. All major cards. $. BLIND PIG 2750 Roosevelt Blvd. 461-2018. Step back in time to the Prohibition era, when service came w/a smile, the cocktails were classic & dining was “the Cat’s Meow.” The food is made fresh & delicious w/daily chef specials & a regular menu of delicious appetizers & signature burgers, sandwiches & more. Famous for our Original Pork Tenderloin Sandwich & In-House Smoked Salmon Chowder. Take-out welcome! Be sure & check in on the outstanding breakfast specials. Open at 6:30am, 7 days a week to make breakfast easy for you to enjoy! Offering a full bar, micros, covered smoking deck, big screen TVs, pool & darts. 6:30am-2:30am every day. V/MC. $-$$.

BROADWAY, THE 17 Oakway Cntr. 685-0790. Serving seasonal soups, appetizers & cheese plates. Wine by the case, bottle or glass. Draft beer. Wheelchair accessible. 10am-7pm Tu-Th, 10-close F, 10am-7pm Sa. MC/V. $$.

BUDDY’S DINER

wiches, Philly sandwiches, ribs, meatloaf & chicken dinners, soups, salads, desserts, milkshakes. Take-out. Wheelchair accessible. 7am-9pm Su-Th, 7am-10pm F-Sa. MC/V/AE/D. $-$$.

BUFFALO WILD WINGS 2770 Gateway St. 393-6606. www.buffalowildwings.com Wings, beer, sports & Americna-style grill cuisine. 16 signature sauces & five dry rubs. 36 of the finest local brews on tap. Free wi-fi & Buzztime Trivia. Grand opening June 24. 11am-midnight M-Su. $$.

CHEBA HUT “TOASTED” SUBS 339 E. 11th Ave. 653-9827. Serving lunch, dinner: Sandwiches, salads, soups, desserts, w/hemp seeds & butter, sauces. Vegetarian options. 11am-10pm daily. All major cards. $.

CHICKEN BONZ 1815 Pioneer Pkwy. East, Spfd. 726-0111. Serving lunch & dinner, fresh buffalo-style wings, hand-breaded chicken tenders in a choice of mild, medium, hot, damn hot, honey barbeque & teriyaki. Sandwiches & salad bar. All-you-can-eat wings & $1 Budweiser every day. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-9pm daily. MC/V. $$.

CHOW/MOE’S TAVERN 471 S. A St, Spfd. 653-9193. Unique & eclectic restaurant & neighborhood bar focusing on upscale comfort food w/creative burgers, pastas & salads. Recently voted world’s best bacon! Live music ranging from modern Americana to jazz with 12 rotating taps & full menu available till close. Home of the Helfrich. Vegetarian, vegan, gluten-free & organic options, local produce/meats. 11:11am-11pm M-Th, 11:11ammidnight F-Sa. All major cards. $$.

CONWAY’S RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 5658 Main St., Spfd. 741-6897. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: Sandwiches, burgers, fish & chips, pitas, appetizers. 11am2:30am M-F, 9am-2:30am Sa & Su. MC/V. $-$$.

COOLER RESTAURANT & BAR, THE 20 Centennial Loop. 484-4355. Serving breakfast until 4pm, lunch & dinner all hours. Specialty sandwiches, prime rib dip, Kobe beef burger, fish & chips, wraps, salads, appetizers, vegetarian entrees & daily specials. Take-out. Full bar, including local wine & brews. 15-foot big screen TV. Pool & Oregon lottery/keno. Happy hour 4-7pm Mo.-Fr. & all day Su. 6am-2:30am daily. Minors welcome until 4pm. MC/V/AE. $-$$.

CORNUCOPIA BAR & BURGERS 5th & Pearl. 485-2676. Serving lunch, dinner & full late-night menu: Homemade soups & salads, much more. Take-out. Indoor & outdoor seating. Extensive menu. Full bar. Local flavor. Live music Fr. & Sa. nights. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-2:30am daily. All major cards. $-$$. ★ BEST BURGER, BEST BURGER & BREW SPECIAL, BEST PLACE TO SING KARAOKE (3RD)

COUNTRYSIDE PIZZA & GRILL 645 River Rd. 463-7632. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner. Daily specials, steaks, seafood, pasta, calzone & pizza. Full bar. Take-out. Some OG. Wheelchair accessible. 6:30am-9pm daily. V/D. $-$$$$.

1725 Coburg Rd. 344-6583. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: Hamburgers, Gardenburgers, grilled chicken dishes & sand-

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

$ $$$$ OV R $ Y GROWN OOD RCARD V V A

DAVID MINOR THEATER & PUB, THE 180 E. 5th Ave. 762-1700. www.davidminortheater.com Serving an assortment of burgers (from Cornucopia), Phillys, salads, veggie options & bar food, including Café Lucky Noodle’s mac ‘n’ cheese. Local beers on tap. No minors. $-$$.

DIABLO’S DOWNTOWN LOUNGE 959 Pearl St. 343-2346. Diablo’s Kitchen serves  homemade Southwestern dishes until 2:30am. Vegetarian, too! Quick-fix lunches, hand-rolled taquitos, mac-n-cheese balls, signature firebird chicken, deluxe nachos, tequila shrimp, soups, burgers, wings, enchiladas. All-you-can-eat spaghetti Mon.; Big Taco Tue.; Blues Bar-B-Que Wed.; Enchilada Thu.; Fish-n-Chip Fri. Garlic-parmesan fries. Private parties available. Try the hellacious hot sauce (one drop)  only if you dare. Some LG. 1pm2:30am M-F, 3pm-2:30am Sa & Su. MC/V. $$.

DOC’S PAD GREEN ROOM 710 Willamette St. 343-0224. Downtown premier restaurant & sports lounge serving breakfast all day, gourmet burgers & sandwiches, wraps & salads. Sports all the time w/all sports packages including UFC pay-per-view fights. Mug night (Mon.), karaoke (Tue.), Wake Up Wed. (Redbull specials), Comedy in the Green Room (Thu.), Comedy Bingo Night at Doc’s (Thu.), DJ & dancing in the Green Room (Thu., Fri., Sat.). Delicious food, not your typical bar food. Minors welcome until 8pm. 11am 2:30am daily. All major cards. $$. DOG IN A BOX 17th Ave. & Pearl. 485-0700. doginaboxeugene. com More than 14 kinds of hot dogs & European sausages. Eugene’s own. German, Polish, Hungarian, Cajun, cheddar franks, chili dogs, Sicilian, chicken, etc. 11am-5pm M-Sa. All major cards. $.

DOUG’S PLACE CATERING 86742 McVay Hwy. 988-1828. dougscatering.com Featured in the “Best Of...” series of the RegisterGuard (Nov. 2007). Offers casual affordable catering services. Drop-off catering available for business lunches, training seminars & club meetings. Full service catering available for weddings, rehearsal dinners, company picnics, birthdays, tailgaters, school reunions, family reunions, craft services & more. Email dougscatering@gmail.com for free price quotes. Some OG/LG. 7am-8pm M-F, 8am-7pm Sa, 11am-6pm Su. V/MC/AE. $-$$.

DUCK INN BAR & GRILL 1795 W. 6th Ave. 302-9206. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner, brunch: Burgers, sandwiches, steaks. Full bar, local brews, nightly special events. 10am-2:30am daily. All major cards. $-$$$.

ELDORADO CLUB 3000 W. 11th Ave. 683-4580. Specials: M: Bob’s Famous Spaghetti, $5; Tu: $1 tacos; W: Damn Good Chili, $5; Th: Chef’s choice; F: BBQ or prime rib dinner, $7-$9; Sa: 10 oz. steak dinner, $7; Su: Burger & Brew, $6. Newly renovated. 10am-2:30am daily. V/MC. $-$$.

New Day Bakery ...........................................................................44 Newman’s Fish Company............................................................49 Newman’s Fish Grotto .................................................................49 New Odyssey Juice & Java.........................................................44 Nice Rice ........................................................................................46 Noble Café & Espresso................................................................44 Noisette Pastry Kitchen................................................................43 Noli Restorante Italiano................................................................47 Noodle Bowl..................................................................................47 Noodle N Thai Restaurant ...........................................................49 Novella Café ..................................................................................44 Oak Street Speakeasy .................................................................49 Ocean Sky......................................................................................44 Off The Hook BBQ........................................................................43 Off The Waffle................................................................................46 Old Pad...........................................................................................42 Olive Garden .................................................................................47 Oregon Electric Station ................................................................49 Original Pancake House ..............................................................42 Original Roadhouse Grill..............................................................49 Osteria Sfizio..................................................................................47 Our Daily Bread Restaurant.........................................................49 Outback Steakhouse....................................................................49 Overtime Grill.................................................................................42 Pacific Grill......................................................................................44 Palace Bakery ...............................................................................43 Palace, Tofu ...................................................................................46 Palazzo Espresso..........................................................................44 Papa’s Pizza...................................................................................49 Papa’s Soul Food Kitchen & Blues Joint ...................................43 Papayas Asian Food Catering.....................................................46 Park Street Café............................................................................44 Party Cart .......................................................................................46 Party Downtown ...........................................................................49 Pegasus Smokehouse Pizza.......................................................49 Perk.................................................................................................44 Perugino.........................................................................................44 P. F. Chang’s China Bistro ............................................................44 Pier Sushi .......................................................................................47 Pi Pizzaria.......................................................................................49 Pita Pit.............................................................................................44 Pizzaldos ........................................................................................49 Pizza Pipeline ................................................................................49 Pizza Research Institute...............................................................49 Plank Town Brewing.....................................................................49 Plaza Latina Taqueria ...................................................................48 Poppi’s Anatolia ............................................................................46 Poppi’s Dogs .................................................................................46 Pour House Tavern .......................................................................42 Prince Pückler’s.............................................................................50 Pump Café .....................................................................................44 Pupuseria Juanita .........................................................................47

CORVALLIS & OTHER SURROUNDING AREAS

Quiznos Subs ................................................................................44 Ranchito Grill .................................................................................48 Raw Love .......................................................................................46 Red Barn Natural Deli...................................................................44 Red Five Hotdog Company.........................................................46 Red Robin ......................................................................................42 Red Wagon Creamery..................................................................50 Renaissance Pizza ........................................................................46 Rennie’s Landing ..........................................................................49 Restaurant Name..........................................................................46 Ring Of Fire & Lava Lounge ........................................................49 Ritta’s Burritos ...............................................................................46 Rivalz Bar & Grill............................................................................42 Roaring Rapids Pizza Company..................................................49 Ron’s Island Grill............................................................................49 Rusty’s Handbuilt Cookies...........................................................46 Rye ..................................................................................................46 Sabai Cafe & Bar...........................................................................49 Saigon Street Cart ........................................................................46 Sam Bond’s Garage .....................................................................49 Sammitch .......................................................................................46 Sam’s Place ...................................................................................42 Sara’s Tamales ..............................................................................46 Saritza Mexican Food ..................................................................46 Sciacca’s Focaccia........................................................................46 Shari’s Restaurant .........................................................................42 Sixth Street Grill.............................................................................49 Sizzle Pie ........................................................................................49 Skinner’s Great Steaks, Chops And Seafood ...........................49 Soubise ..........................................................................................46 Soup Nation...................................................................................44 Spirits Bar.......................................................................................42 Spring Garden ...............................................................................44 Spyce Gentlemen’s Club .............................................................43 Steelhead Brewery & Café..........................................................43 Students R Boss............................................................................46 Studio One Café ...........................................................................43 Sundance Natural Foods.............................................................44 Sunset Cart ....................................................................................46 Sunset Island Café........................................................................47 Super Taco.....................................................................................48 Supreme Bean Coffee Company ...............................................44 Sushi Domo ...................................................................................47 Sushi Pure......................................................................................47 Sushi Station..................................................................................47 Sushi Ya .........................................................................................47 Sweet Basil Thai Cuisine .............................................................49 Sweet Life Pâtisserie ....................................................................43 Sweet Melissa’s Munchies ..........................................................46 Sweetwaters On The River .........................................................49 Sweety’s.........................................................................................50 Sy’s New York Pizza.....................................................................49

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Taco Loco.......................................................................................47 Tap & Growler, The .......................................................................49 Ta Ra Rin Thai Cuisine..................................................................49 Taste Of India ................................................................................46 Tasty Thai Campus .......................................................................49 Tasty Thai Kitchen.........................................................................49 Taylor’s Bar & Grill .........................................................................43 Taylor’s Chuck Wagon..................................................................44 Terese’s Place ...............................................................................44 Terrace Café ..................................................................................43 The Golden Goose .......................................................................45 Theo’s Coffeehouse At The Strand ............................................44 The Sandwich League .................................................................46 The Smokehouse Southern BBQ ...............................................44 Tiny Tavern.....................................................................................43 Tio Pepe .........................................................................................48 Tokyo Ramen.................................................................................47 Tokyo Tonkatsu .............................................................................47 Tommy’s Bar & Grill.......................................................................43 Tom’s Tea House...........................................................................44 Tony’s BBQ.....................................................................................44 Torero’s Mexican Family Restaurant ..........................................48 Toshi’s Ramen ...............................................................................47 Townshend’s Tea ..........................................................................44 Track Town Pizza...........................................................................49 T.r.e.e. .............................................................................................46 Tru Veg ...........................................................................................46 Turtles Bar & Grill...........................................................................43 Twin Dragons ................................................................................44 Ubon Thai ......................................................................................49 Ume Grill ........................................................................................46 Vanilla Jill’s.....................................................................................50 Vectors Espresso ..........................................................................44 Vero Espresso House...................................................................44 Vietnamese Restaurant ...............................................................49 Village Inn Restaurant & Lounge ................................................43 Vintage ...........................................................................................44 Viva! Vegetarian Grill ....................................................................46 Voodoo Doughnut ........................................................................43 Wandering Goat Coffee Co.........................................................44 Washburne Café ...........................................................................44 Wetlands Brew Pub & Sports Bar...............................................43 Whirled Pies...................................................................................49 Whis W W W w W W W m m

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EMBERS, THE

HOP VALLEY BREWING COMPANY

1811 Hwy 99 N. 688-6564. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner w/fresh homemade ingredients. Daily signature soups & specials; new menu w/fresh seafood & choice steaks. Large, comfortable restaurant w/emphasis on fast, friendly service. Live music W-Sa; karaoke Su-Tu. Under new management. Open at 7am, daily happy hours. $$.

See Microbrew

FALLING SKY BREWING HOUSE 1334 Oak Alley 505-7096. fallingskybrewing.com Northwest gastro-pub cuisine serving seasonally inspired dishes using local, sustainable ingredients & handcrafted brews. 11am-midnight Su-W, 11am-1am Th-Sa. AE/D/V/MC/DC. $$. ★ BEST RESTAURANT (2ND), BEST BAR GRUB (2ND), BEST BURGER (3RD), BEST PLACE TO DRINK IN THE SUN (3RD)

FALLING SKY’S POUR HOUSE DELICATESSEN See Delis

FEAST 294 Laurel. Florence. 997-2834. Fresh gourmet, made to order. Variety of salads. Meat dishes, & nibbles. Daily tarte & pasta specials. Large selection of wines. 4pm-close Th-M. Su brunch 11am-3pm. $-$$$$.

FIN’S DRIVE IN 4090 Main St., Spfd. 741-3467. ‘50s-style diner w/car service. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: Burgers, old-fashioned soda fountain, shakes, homemade root beer, homemade pies, vegetarian entrées. Outside seating. Takeout. 7am-9pm M-Th, 7am-10pm F, 7am-10pm Sa, 7am-9pm Su. V/D. $.

GJ’S FAMILY RESTAURANT 1563 W. 6th Ave. 686-6666. Serving a great selection of breakfast & lunch dishes, specials. 7am-2pm daily. All major cards. $-$$.

GOOD TIMES CAFÉ 375 E. 7th Ave. 484-7181. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: Hamburgers, veggie burgers, chicken sandwich, daily specials, vegetarian entrées, soups, salads. Wine, beer, 36 taps including 26 microbrews. Take-out. LG. 11am2:30am daily, breakfast 11am-5pm Sa & Su. MC/V. $.

HERITAGE FAMILY RESTAURANT 1414 Mohawk Blvd., Spfd. 726-1129.

HIGHLANDS PUB, THE 390 E. 40th Ave. 485-4304. Serving lunch & dinner, appetizers to full entrées. Breakfast served until 2pm on the weekends. Featuring 32 microbrews on tap, wine, full bar, five pool tables, ping pong, darts, pinball & classic video games. Take-out. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-2:30am daily. $-$$.

HOMETOWN BUFFET 3000 Gateway St. #726 (Gateway Mall), Spfd. 746-3220. Start your weekend w/all you can eat eggs, sausage, bacon, French toast, made to order omelettes & much more. Weekend breakfast 8am11:30am. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-8:30pm M-F, 8am-9pm Sa, 8am-8:30pm Su. MC/V/D. $-$$.

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HORSEHEAD BAR 99 W. Broadway. 683-3154. Now serving Mississippi Bayou barbecue: fried chicken, pork ribs, jambalaya, oyster shooters, pulled pork, fried catfish, collard greens, gator burgers, red beans & rice, mac & cheese. Full menu until 2am. 11:30am-2am M-F, noon-2am Sa & Su. MC/V. $-$$.

liquor bar. Daily food & drink specials. Sports, pool, games, Oregon Lottery/Keno. Wheelchair accessible. 7am-2:30am daily. Minors welcome from 7am-9pm. MC/V/AE/D. $$.

ORIGINAL PANCAKE HOUSE

★ BEST BAR GRUB, BEST BAR (3RD)

782 E. Broadway. 343-7523. Serving breakfast all day: Pancakes, waffles, crepes, omelettes, breakfast meats. All pancakes made from scratch. Homemade maple syrup & real butter. Wheelchair accessible. 6am-2pm daily. MC/V/AE. $$.

HOT MAMA’S WINGS

OVERTIME GRILL

420 W. 13th Ave. 653-9999. Wings, hamburgers, sandwiches, salads, & vegetarian entrees. Full bar, w/microbrews on tap. Daily specials, w/happy hour. Local produce used, some certified organic. 4-10pm M, 11:30am-11pm Tu, 11:30am-10pm W-Th, 11:30am-11pm F-Sa, 11:30am-9pm Su. AE/V/MC. $-$$.

JACK SPRATS 510 E. Main St., Cottage Grove. 942-8408. Serving comfort food for diverse diets in a familyfriendly environment. Live music most nights, local art, kids play area & video games. Beer & wine. Veg, gluten-free options. Organic & local produce/ meats. 11am-9pm Th-Tu. V/MC/D. $$-$$$.

JACKALOPE LOUNGE 453 Willamette St. 485-1519. Serving lunch, dinner. A spirits & sports saloon, casual & comfortable, w/mouth-watering fare. 11am-2:30am daily. MC/V. $-$$. ★ BEST DIVE BAR (3RD), BEST BAR GRUB (3RD)

JIMMY JOHN’S GOURMET See Delis

770 S. Bertelsen. 342-5028. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: Burgers, sandwiches, steaks, soups, salads. 7am-2am daily. All major cards. $$.

POUR HOUSE TAVERN 444 N. 42nd St., Spfd. 746-1337. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner: Homecooked meals, breakfast specials & prime rib dinner on Fridays. Full bar. Take-out. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 7am-2:30am M-Sa, 7am-midnight Su. MC/V/D. $-$$.

RED ROBIN 1221 Executive Pkwy. 484-9588. Serving lunch, dinner: Burgers, pastas, Gardenburgers, barbecued chicken salad, clam chowder, chicken tortilla soup & French onion soup. Full bar. Take-out. 11am-11pm Su-Th, 11am-midnight F-Sa. Checks not accepted. MC/V/AE/D. $$.

RIVALZ BAR & GRILL 2101 Bailey Hill Rd. 345-3791. Appetizers, wraps & bowls, salads, chicken, fish, full bar, TVs. 11am-9pm M-F, 8am-9pm Sa. All major cards. $$.

LC’S DINER 117 S. 14th St., Spfd. 741-0150. Traditional homestyle menu including homemade meatloaf, burgers, steaks, grilled chicken, homemade soups, chicken-fried steak, strips & desserts. Daily entree specials, Fri. prime rib specials. 4-9pm Th-Su. V/MC/D/AE. $$.

ROGUE ALES PUBLIC HOUSE 844 Olive St. 345-4155. Family dining in a comfortable atmosphere. Worldclass ales brewed on site. Extensive menu. Vegetarian entrées. Noon-10pm M-Th, noon-midnight F-Sa, noon-9pm Su. All major cards. $$.

LOFT AT TURTLES, THE 2690 Willamette St. 465-9038.

MCMENAMIN’S NORTH BANK See Microbrew

MCSHANE’S BAR & GRILL 86495 College View. 747-4535. Reubens, burgers, shepherd’s pie, ribs, steaks, salads, vegetarian & daily specials. Take-out available. Patio seating, indoor smoking sections, 28 rotating beers on tap. Full liquor bar, pinball, pool, darts, foosball & more. 11am-2:30am M-F; 9:30am2:30am Sa & Su. MC/V. $-$$.

MOHAWK TAVERN 1501 Mohawk Blvd., Spfd. 747-3211. Serving traditional pub food featuring burgers, brats, gizzards, wings & chicken quesadillas. Breakfast also served early every morning, w/biscuits & gravy and breakfast sandwiches, & a full menu breakfast Sunday morning. 8:30ammidnight Su-Tu, 8:30am-1:30am W-Th, 8:30am-2:30am F-Sa. D/V/MC. $. OLD PAD, THE 3355 E. Amazon. 686-5022. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner. Omelettes, burgers, sandwiches, homemade soups, salads, chicken, appetizers. 20 beers on tap, wine, full

SAM’S PLACE 825 Wilson St. 484-4455. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner: Charbroiled steaks, burgers & seafood. Breakfast served all day. Full bar. Take-out, lottery games, outdoor patio. West Eugene’s friendly, local bar. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 9am-2:30am M-Sa, 9ammidnight Su. MC/V. $.

SHARI’S RESTAURANT 2950 W. 11th Ave. 344-1155. 35 Division Ave. 689-2688. 900 Beltline Rd., Spfd. 741-6044. 1807 Pioneer Pkwy., Spfd. 747-8515. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: Skillet breakfasts, omelettes, sandwiches, pasta, Gardenburgers, variety of salads, home-style dinners, ice cream & pies. Children’s menu. Senior menu. Special menu on Duck game days. Take-out. 24 hours, daily. Open all holidays. All major cards. $$.

SPIRITS BAR 1714 Main St., Spfd. 726-0113. Lunch & dinner seven days a week: American menu featuring bodacious burgers. Breakfast Sa & Su. Scrumptious daily specials M-Sa. Full bar. Take-out. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-2:30am M-F, 10am-2:30am Sa-Su. All major cards. $.


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BEST BURGER: CORNUCOPIA PHOTO BY ATHENA DELENE

SPYCE GENTLEMEN’S CLUB

CRUMB TOGETHER

NOISETTE PASTRY KITCHEN

1195 Main St., Spfd. 729-8068. www.spyceclub.com A 5-star menu at a working man’s price. All soups & sauces made from scratch, hand-cut meats, fresh sea food. Vegetarian options. 11:30am2:30am All major cards. $$.

980 Oak St. 505-2199. crumbtogether.com. Serving cookies, muffins, coffee & espresso drinks. 8am-5:30pm M-F, 10am-3pm Sa. $.

STEELHEAD BREWERY & CAFÉ

4770 Village Plaza Loop. 431-5700. www.daily-bagel.com Serving breakfast, brunch & lunch: Bagels, breakfast & deli sandwiches, pastries & desserts. Smoothies, vegetarian entrées, salads, soups, gourmet coffee. Bagels baked fresh daily! Wheelchair accessible. 6am-4pm M-F, 7am-4pm Sa, 8am-3pm Su. All major cards. $.

200 W. Broadway. 654-5257. noisettepk.com European-influenced, ingredient-driven, pastry cafe using local & seasonal ingredients. Handcrafted sweet & savory pastries, cakes & cookies. Hearty sandwiches & healthy salads. Gluten-free options. Beer & wine by the glass, bottle or to go. Outdoor seating. Catering, private parties, wedding cakes. 8am-7pm M-Th, 8am-8pm Fr-Sa. All major cards. $.

199 E. 5th Ave. 686-2739. Serving lunch, dinner: Calzones, pizza, hamburgers, sandwiches, pastas, breads, soups, vegetarian entrées, salads. Wine, full bar, homebrewed root beer & beers. Take-out. 11:30am-midnight, daily. MC/V/AE/D. $$.

STUDIO ONE CAFÉ 1473 E. 19th Ave. 342-8596. American cuisine including their famous French toast, free range eggs, house-smoked pulled pork sandwiches, soups, chowder, eggs Benedict, many veggie & vegan options. Delivery by Pony Express. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 7am-4pm daily. MC/V/AE/D. $$. ★ BEST HANGOVER BREAKFAST (3RD)

TAYLOR’S BAR & GRILL

DAILY BAGEL

DIVINE CUPCAKE, THE divinecupcake.com Serving a wide array of vegan, organic cupcakes. Gluten-, wheat-, sugar- & soy-free versions available. Flavors range from classic chocolate to the peanut curry Thai Me Up cupcake. Order online any time! $.

894 E. 13th Ave. 344-6174. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner. Fish & chips, prime rib, homemade pasta, soups, big salads, 1/2 pound Fulton beef burgers, French dip, Malibu chicken, Philly steaks. Full bar w/specialty drinks & drink specials. Pool leagues, shuffleboard teams. Happy hour 4pm-7pm. Some LG. Wheelchair accessible. 7am-2:30am daily. MC/V. $-$$.

EUGENE CITY BAKERY

TERRACE CAFÉ, THE

★ BEST BAKERY—SAVORIES (3RD)

490 Valley River Center. 344-8369. Serving lunch & dinner: Homemade pastries, homemade soups, specialty salads, vegetarian entrées, hot & cold sandwiches, homemade desserts, chicken, ravioli, fresh seafood, prime rib. Reservations. LG. 10am8:30pm M-Sa, 11am-5pm Su. MC/V. $-$$.

TINY TAVERN 394 Blair Blvd. 687-8383. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner: Chili, homemade hot meatloaf sandwiches, chili dogs, chili potatoes, vegetarian entrées. Wine, microbrew. ATM. Take-out. 11am-2am daily. No cards. $. ★ BEST DIVE BAR

TOMMY’S BAR & GRILL 1509 Mohawk Blvd., Spfd. 744-0811.

TURTLES BAR & GRILL 2690 Willamette St. 465-9038. EW Best Salad winner for three years! Blackened salmon, pasta alfredo, chicken marsala, spicy tofu stirfry, portobello mushroom burger, BBQ ribs, steaks & burgers. Family dining atmosphere & full bar. Happy hour 3pm-5pm daily. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-midnight daily. All cards. $$.

VILLAGE INN RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 1875 Mohawk Blvd., Spfd. 726-1159 restaurant, 747-9833 lounge. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner. Generous portions at reasonable prices. Casual dining for the whole family. Birthdays, reunions, meetings are their specialty. Lounge offers “an understated retro decor” w/Oregon lottery games. Easy access off Hwy. 126 at Mohawk. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 6am-9pm daily. All major cards. $$.

WETLANDS BREW PUB & SPORTS BAR 922 Garfield St. 345-3606. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner. Vegetarian entrées, wine, 50 beers on tap, 9 pool tables, two big screen TVs, 10 27” TVs, two full bars. Take-out. Some OG/LG. 7am-2:30am daily. V/MC. $-$$$.

BAKERIES BOB’S DONUTS 977 Garfield St. #8. 344-0067. Serving breakfast & lunch: Donuts, hot dogs, sandwiches, soup, chili, salad, coffee, cold drinks. Open daily until 6pm. MC/V. $$.

CONSCIOUS CONFECTIONS

3081 W. 11th Ave. 683-3444. Cookies & bars handmade from scratch & decorated. Root beer floats & shakes available in summer. Custom orders available, cutouts to bouquets. Delivery available. 12-6pm M-F, 2-7pm Sa. MC/V/AE. $-$$.

2564 Willamette St. 345-5398. Serving fresh, organic whole grain breads & sweets: muffins, cookies, scones, cinnamon rolls & coffee. Free slices of warm bread & samples all day. Some OG. 7am-6pm M-F, 7am-5:30pm Sa. All major cards. $.

HIDEAWAY BAKERY 3377 E. Amazon (behind Mazzi’s). 868-1982. Organic artisan breads made in a wood-fired brick oven. Local farm ingredients used in breads & pastries. Organic coffee & espresso. Breakfast sandwiches available from 8am-11am weekdays & 8am-noon weekends. Bistro-style lunch served from 11am daily. 7am-6pm M-Sa, 7am-4pm Su. $. ★ BEST BAKERY—SAVORIES, BEST BAKERY—SWEETS (3RD)

HUMBLE BAGEL BAKERY 2435 Hilyard St. 484-4497. Serving freshly baked breakfast pastries, cookies, breads & bagels, made on premises. Café serves breakfast: Eggs, French toast, bagel scrambles. Lunch: Soups, salads, quiche, sandwiches & special entrées daily. Take-out. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 6:30am-5pm M-F, 7am-5pm Sa & Su. MC/V. $-$$.

LE PETIT GOURMET BAKERY 449 Blair Blvd. 485-1377. Fine pastries, cakes, cookies, pies. 7am-9pm daily. MC/V. $.

MARCHE PROVISIONS 296 E. 5th Ave. (5th St. Market) 743-0660. Espresso, pastries, artisan breads, cakes, confections, housemade ice cream, deli sandwiches, pizza by the slice & whole, salad bar, salumi, wine bar, draught beer, take-out. 8am-7pm M-Sa, 9am5pm Su. All major cards. $.

MASTER DONUTS 1159 Mohawk Blvd., Spfd. 741-8033. 3177 Gateway, Spfd. 988-5991. Serving donuts & coffee, feat. drive-thru window. 5am-3pm M-F, 5am-12:30pm Sa, 6:30am12:30pm. V/MC. $.

METROPOL BAKERY 2538 Willamette St. 465-4730. Serving European-inspired tortes, cakes, pies & tartlets, mousse, crêmes & all-butter croissants, Danishes & scones. Deli sandwiches featuring hearth-baked artisan breads: chicken salad, hearty & housemade soups, chicken pot pie & three cheese macaroni & cheese. Full espresso bar & smoothies. 7am-7pm M-Sa, 8am-6pm Su. MC/V. $-$$$. ★ BEST BAKERY—SAVORIES (2ND)

MOM’S PIES 1133 Willamette St. 484-6667. Hand-rolled pies, sandwiches on Dave’s Killer Bread, homemade soups. 10am-6pm M-F, noon5pm Sa. D/V/MC. $.

MORNING GLORY CAFE See Cafes

Limited to one juice per person

★ BEST BAKERY—SWEETS (2ND)

PALACE BAKERY 844 Pearl St. 484-2435. Offering hand crafted confections, hot soup & house-made sandwiches daily. Palace quiche, special order creations available. Vegetarian options available. Proudly offering Full City coffee. 7:30am-5:30pm M-Sa, 7:30am-2:30pm Su. MC/V. $-$$$.

SWEET LIFE PÂTISSERIE 755 Monroe St. 683-5676. Serving decadent desserts, morning pastries, éclairs, tartlets, cheesecakes, pies, cookies, bars, brownies, sorbetto, gelato, Coconut Bliss, savories & holiday specialties. Many egg, dairy & animal-product-free alternatives. Some OG. Wheelchair accessible. 7am-11pm M-F, 8am-11pm Sa & Su. MC/V/D. $. ★ BEST BAKERY—SWEETS

VOODOO DOUGHNUT 20 E. Broadway. 868-8666. www.voodoodoughnut.com Serving doughnuts, doughnuts & more doughnuts: Eugene cream, bacon maple bar, Captain My Captain (with Cap’n Crunch), Dirt doughnut (with Oreos), Tangfantastic & many many more. Coffee & beverages, too. Open 24 hours daily. Cash only.

BARBECUE BBQ KING 18th & Pearl. 915-3252. Serving authentic Southern-style barbecue. Ribs, chicken, rib tips, tri-tip sandwich, chicken sandwich, hot link sandwich, rib basket, rib dinner, chicken dinner. LG. Noon-7pm Tu-Sa; Noon-8pm Su. $.

COUNTRY INN EVENT CENTER BY CRAVINGS 4100 Country Farm Rd. 345-7344. Open to the public Wed. & Thur. nights through October: Live jazz, BBQ, full bar, beer, wine. Indoor & patio seating. No cover. 5pm-9pm W & Th. MC/V/ AE. $-$$$$.

HOLE IN THE WALL 3200 W. 11th Ave. 683-7378. 1807 Olympic St., Spfd. 726-1200. Serving lunch & dinner: Smoked brisket of beef w/ Bullwacker sauce, hand-shredded barbecued pork & smoked turkey breast sandwiches, pork ribs, chicken, award-winning chili, barbecued beans, coleslaw, potato salad. Beer, wine. Full service lounge at Spfd. location. Take-out. Some OG/LG. Eugene: 11am-8pm M-Sa. Spfd.: 11am-8pm M-Th, 11am-9pm Sa, 11am-8pm Su. Brunch served 9am-2pm Su. MC/V. $$. ★ BEST BBQ (2ND)

KONA CAFÉ HAWAIIAN BARBECUE & CATERING 4605 Main St. 741-7136. Serving authentic Hawaiian barbecue for more than 10 years, including teriyaki, Volcano & barbecue chicken, ribs & tri-tips all cooked over mesquite charcoal, Kalua pork, pineapple fried rice, potato-macaroni salad, also catering for events large & small. 11am-8pm daily. All major cards. $.

MOMMA’S KITCHEN 115 5th St., Spfd. 744-4482. Serving lunch & dinner: Southern soul food, including fried catfish, fried chicken, collard greens, fried okra, hush puppies, red beans & rice, chicken & waffles & more. Breakfast only served 9am Sa, 11:30am8:30pm Tu-Fr, 12:30-8:30pm Su. All major cards accepted. $.

Asian Food Market

New Selection of

Vegetarian Items Including Vegetarian Seafood, Meat Substitutes & Snacks

Asian Groceries Seaweed, rice, noodles, frozen products, deli, snacks, drinks, sauces, spices, produce, housewares, and more. Sushi & Asian deli take-out

OFF THE HOOK BBQ 750 A. Chambers St. 543-0117 Slow-smoked pulled pork, ribs, tri-tip made fresh daily, coleslaw, potato salad, smoked mac, barbecue beans, special items daily. Also offers meats by the pound & gluten-free items. 11am-7pm M-Sa. MC/V. $$.

PAPA’S SOUL FOOD KITCHEN & BLUES JOINT 400 Blair Blvd. 342-7500. Sandwiches, soup, daily specials. Soul food. BBQ ribs, BBQ chicken, Jerk chicken, pulled pork, mac-ncheese, fried catfish, collard greens, red beans & rice. Some OG/LG. Noon-2pm & 5pm-10pm Tu-Th, 5 pm-midnight F & Sa. Cards accepted. $-$$. ★ BEST BBQ

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GREAT HARVEST BREAD COMPANY

W 27th Ave and Friendly St

100% ORGANIC

WILLAMETTE STREET

1290 W. 7th St. 337-2922. Bakery located inside Cornbread Café, serving baked goods made w/organic ingredients, all vegan & mostly gluten-free, special orders & wholesale available. 11:30am-2pm & 5-8pm Tu-Sa. Cash/checks only. $.

1607 E. 19th Ave. 334-6906. Fine breakfast pastries, handcrafted artisan breads, European-style desserts, espresso drinks, specialty cookies, soups, sandwiches, panini, quiche & a rotating selection of international baked savories. Outdoor & limited indoor seating. Take-out. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 6:30am-6pm M-F, 7am-5pm Sa, 7am-4pm Su. $.

Now serving carrot coconut chai and steamed juices

Sunrise www.sunriseasianfood.com M-Th 9am-7pm•F 9am-8pm•Sa 9am-7pm•Su 10am-6pm

70 W. 29th Ave. Eugene • 541-343-3295 eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

43


THE SMOKEHOUSE SOUTHERN BBQ 1239 Alder St. 343-2568. oksbbq.com. A true Southern barbecue joint where the meats are smoked on site using only local hardwood & every menu item is made from scratch. Serving barbecue sandwiches & plates, smoked meats & sides. Organic ingredients include field greens. Catering also provided for large groups & events. 11am-8pm M-F, noon-8pm Sa. D/V/AE/MC. $-$$.

TONY’S BBQ 630 Garfield St. 606-7909. Best barbecue in town! Homemade sauce. Mention any sandwich w/free side. 11am-5:30pm Mo-Sa. V/MC. $-$$.

BURGERS BILLY MAC’S See American

BURGERS ON THE RUN 195 Madison Ave. 520-4826. Mobile diner serving beef & vegetarian gourmet burgers, free-range chicken, steak & turkey sandwiches, fries & more. Some of their ingredients are certifiably organic, they say, & they use local produce. 10:30am-3pm M-F. No cards. $.

COUNTRYSIDE BAR & GRILL See Steak

DICKIE JO’S 1079-C Valley River Way. djburgers.com Serving lunch, dinner: burgers, fries, Chicago-style hot dogs, shakes. 11am-9pm daily. $-$$. ★ BEST BURGER (2ND)

FIVE GUYS BURGERS & FRIES 495 W. 7th Ave., Ste. 100 357-4749. 3266 Gateway St., Spfd. 654-0780. fiveguys.com Fresh, all-american fast food feat. burgers & cheeseburgers made to order w/all the fixings, hot dogs, regular or Cajun-style fries, vegetarian sandwiches, grilled cheese & cheese veggie sandwiches available, free bulk peanuts to nosh while you wait. 11am-10pm daily. $.

GIANT BURGER 3760 Main St., Spfd. 747-3399. Local, lean, fresh hand-pattied burgers. Hard ice cream shakes, fresh-cut fries and onion rings, burger sizes 1/4 or 2 lb or try the 5 lb challenge — eat it in an hour & it’s free! 18 flavors of hard ice cream. Local produce/meats. Same quality for more than 50 years. All lottery games. 11am-9pm Su-W, 11am-10pm Th-Sa. MC/V. $.

KOREAN CHINGU-BURGER LOVERS 1466 W. 7th Ave. 687-6424 Traditional Korean food, large portions, fresh ingredients, teriyaki, noodles, burgers, fries. 11am-9pm Su-F. $. ★ BEST KOREAN (3RD)

LC’S DINER See American

LITTLE BIG BURGER 1404 Orchard St. 357-4771 littleburger.com Burgers made w/¼ lb. Cascade Natural Beef, local brioche buns, local cheeses, organic veggies & Camden’s catsup, everything is compostable and/ or recyclable. 11am-10pm daily. All major cards. $.

MCMENAMINS RESTAURANTS

1340 Alder St. 687-0355. 2588 Willamette St. 687-8201. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: Espresso, desserts; soups, pastas, salads, burgers, ethnic foods, some vegetarian. Reservations for private parties. Take-out. Some OG. Alder: 7am-9pm daily. Willamette: 6:30am-9pm M-F, 7am-9pm Sa-Su. Cash, all cards. $-$$.

See Vegetarian 395 W. 5th Ave. 342-2075. keystonecafe.com Serving vegans, vegetarians & meat lovers. Breakfast all day every day; lunch 11am-5pm M-F. Naturally nested eggs & wheat-free sauces. Pancakes, omelettes, homefries, chilis, soups & burgers. Fresh squeezed juices, local beers & wine. Some OG/LG. 7am-3pm daily. $$. 4265 Main St., Spfd. 747-1517. Breakfast or lunch all day. Omelettes, chickenfried steak, biscuits & gravy, teddy bear pancakes, homemade muffins. Salads, hot & cold sandwiches, 11 burgers, fish & chips, homemade soups, fresh steamed veggies. French-fried ice cream (a McKenzie Café invention). Take-out. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 8am-2pm W-Su. All major cards. $$.

450 Willamette St. 687-0709. Breakfast & lunch café serving fresh & organic ingredients featuring vegetarian & vegan options, including waffles, biscuits & gravy, French toast, egg & vegan omelets, sandwiches, salads, soup, fresh-squeezed juice & smoothies. Monthly specials. Full coffee bar, all breads baked daily featuring vegan pastries, wheat-, gluten- & sugar-free options. Breakfast served all day, lunch starts at 11am. Wheelchair accessible. 7:30am-3:30pm daily. D/V/MC. Checks/cash accepted. $-$$.

NEW DAY BAKERY 449 Blair Blvd. 345-1695. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: bakery items, 4-6 soups, salads (roasted eggplant, avocado, chef’s), sandwiches, vegetarian entrées, seasonal specials. Take-out. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 7am-9pm M-Th, 7am-10pm F & Sa, 8am-9pm Su. MC/V. $-$$.

NOBLE CAFÉ & ESPRESSO 45 E. 8th. 344-4001. Featuring house made plavored syrups for your latte or Italian soda. Organic house coffee & espresso. Build your own breakfast sandwich with eggs/meat/ cheese, served all day. House made muffins, scones & cookies. Smoothies, soups, salads, hot & cold sandwiches, G.F. bread available. 7am-4pm M-Sa.

NOVELLA CAFÉ 100 W. 10th, inside the library. 683-7070. Serving Bagel Sphere bagels, pastries, espresso & granitas. Some OG. Wheelchair accessible. 7am8pm M-F, 8am-6pm Sa, 10am-6pm Su. V. $.

PUMP CAFÉ

296 E. 5th St. #204. 743-4015. Quick service, handcrafted burgers, sandwiches & salads in the historic 5th Street Market building. Featuring local grass fed beef & bread backed fresh at our local support bakery. Also serving breakfast on weekends, including homemade biscuits & gravy & pancakes. 11am-7pm M-F, 8am7pm Sa, 8am-5pm Su. $$. M/V

CAFÉ SIENA 853 E. 13th Ave. 344-0300. Serving breakfast, lunch: Huevos rancheros, scrambled eggs, potatoes, chilaquiles, egg & cheese omelettes w/your choice of mushrooms, spinach, tomato, ham or onions. Espresso. Takeout. 8am-7pm M-F, 9am-4pm Sa & Su. No cards. $.

CORNERSTONE CAFÉ 2729 Shadow View Drive. 515-6452. Fresh, local, specializing in artisan sandwiches. Serving espresso, pastries, soups, sandwiches & breakfast all day. Call-in & take-out orders available. Some OG/LG. 6am-5pm M-Sa, 7am-5pm Su. $$.

710 Main St., Spfd. 726-0622. Serving breakfast & lunch. Catering available. Standard breakfast & lunch menu featuring fresh baked pastries & homemade desserts. Fresh, homemade soups, salads, hot & cold sandwiches. Specialty breads. Daily specials. Take-out. Outside seating available. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 7am4pm M-F; 8am-2pm Sa. MC/V/AE. $$.

SOUP NATION 525 High St. 683-1999. soupnationeugene.com Gourmet salads & sandwiches, free parking, full espresso bar, all-Oregon microbrew selection, house baked goods, snappy service. $.

SUPREME BEAN COFFEE COMPANY See Continental

TERESE’S PLACE 650 Main St., Spfd. 747-1897. Serving breakfast, lunch: Omelettes, sandwiches, vegetarian entrées, 4 soups daily, salads, espresso. Table service for breakfast; order lunch at counter, servers bring. Take-out. Catering. 7am4pm M-F. V/MC. $.

WASHBURNE CAFÉ 326 Main St., Spfd. 746-7999. Serving breakfast, lunch & espresso drinks, omelets, bagels, steel-cut oatmeal, panini, wraps, salads, homemade soups, fresh-baked goods, daily specials available, local wines & microbrews, free Wifi, large, private meeting rooms available. 7:30am-4pm M-F, 8am-2pm Sa & Su. V/MC. $.

WORLD CAFÉ 449 Blair Blvd. 345-1695. Food from around the world: fajitas, pizza, calzones, soups & salads. Live music. 4pm-9pm daily, open late F & Sa. MC/V. $-$$.

CAFÉ SEOUL

17th & Lincoln. 485-2300. Serving full breakfast, lunch & dinner: Homemade soups & salads, much more. Take-out. Indoor & outdoor seating. Extensive menu. Large selection of beer & wine. Local flavor. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 8am-10pm daily. All major cards. $-$$.

See Korean

★ BEST BURGER, BEST BURGER & BREW SPECIAL

830 E. 13th Ave. 686-8788.

2757 Friendly St. 343-3460. All organic breakfast, lunch & dinner. South American & Italian food. OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 8am-8pm M-Sa, 9am-3pm Su. MC/V. $-$$.

44

1351 Willamette St. 636-3255. Friendly, locally sourced coffee shop. Communitybased, knowledgeable staff, fun all-recycled atmosphere. Some certified organic, vegetarian entrees. 7am-5pm M-F, 8am-5pm Sa, 9am-3pm Su. V/MC. $.

PERUGINO

FAR MAN RESTAURANT

MAPLE GARDEN

3111 Gateway Blvd., Spfd. 726-7311. Serving lunch, dinner: Buffet & full menu; Cantonese, Mandarin, Szechwan, American; vegetarian entrées. Wine, beer, full bar. Reservations on weekends for larger parties. Take-out. Wheelchair accessible. 11:30am-10pm M-Th, 11:30am-11pm F, noon-11pm Sa, noon-10pm Su. MC/V. $-$$.

1275 Alder St. 683-8128. Serving lunch, dinner: Mandarin, Szechwan, Cantonese: Lunch menu changes daily; Mandarin chicken, shrimp chow fun, variety of Chinese meals. Reservations for large groups. Take-out. 11am-9pm M-F, noon-9pm Sa & Su. MC/V/AE/D. $.

FORTUNE INN 1775 W. 6th Ave. 342-2616. Serving lunch, dinner: Fresh specials every day, traditional Chinese stir-fries, fresh Chinese vegetables, tofu & vegetarian entrées. Wide variety Oregon wines, beer (domestic & imported). Reservations for 10+. Take-out. 11am-9:30pm Tu-Th, 11am-10pm F, noon-10pm Sa, noon-9:30pm Su. MC/V/D. $-$$.

GATEWAY CHINESE BUFFET 3198 Gateway St., Spfd. 726-2828. Lunch, dinner: Chinese buffet w/40 plus hot items: BBQ pork, fried shrimp, pot stickers, teriyaki chicken, salad bar, dessert. Banquet room. Takeout. Children’s prices, senior discounts available. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-10pm Su-Th, 11am-10:30pm F & Sa. All major cards. $-$$.

GOLDEN ORIENT 2513 W. 11th Ave. 683-5469. Serving lunch, dinner: Chinese, American; fresh vegetables, no MSG. Wine, beer. Reservations for larger parties. Take-out. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-9:30pm M-Th, 11am-10:30pm F, noon9:30pm Sa, closed Su. MC/V/AE. $-$$.

GREAT WALL RESTAURANT 862 Main St., Spfd. 726-9133. Serving lunch, dinner: Cantonese, Szechwan, American; vegetarian dishes; no MSG on request; lunch specials daily. Wine, beer, cocktails. Take-out. 11am-9:30pm M-F, 3pm-10pm Sa & Su. MC/V. $-$$.

HONG KONG RESTAURANT 1799 Willamette St. 342-7450. Serving lunch, dinner: Cantonese, American; sandwiches; vegetarian entrées. Wine, beer. Reservations for parties. Take-out. Some OG/LG. 11am-9:30pm M-Th, 11am-10:30pm F, 4-10:30pm Sa. MC/V. $-$$.

OCEAN SKY 1601 Chambers St. 342-4848. Serving lunch, dinner: Szechwan, Hunan; extensive menu; vegetarian entrées. Wine, beer. Reservations for 6+. Take-out. 11am-9:30pm M-Th (closed Tu), 11am-10:30pm F, noon-10:30pm Sa, noon-9:30pm Su. MC/V/D. $-$$.

TOM’S TEA HOUSE 788 W. 7th Ave. 343-8805. Chinese Hunan-Szechwan cooking. Everything made from scratch. Hot & spicy. Vegetarian entrées. Dim Sum. Beer. Take-out. 4:30-8pm W-Su. $.

TWIN DRAGONS 919 River Rd. 688-5481. Serving lunch, dinner: Cantonese, Szechwan, Chinese, American; vegetarian entrées, salads. Reservations for 8+. Take-out. 11am-9:30pm M-Th, 11am-10:30pm F, noon-10:30pm Sa, noon-9:30pm Su. MC/V. $-$$.

COFFEEHOUSES ALLANN BROS. BEANERY COFFEEHOUSE

2836 W. 11th Ave. coffeeplantroaster.com. A variety of organic coffee beans grown on small farms & roasted daily on-site on a 1958 10-kilo Aug Olsen antique roaster. World’s finest beans by the pound. Fine coffee drinks from La Marrzocco espresso machine & French press. Freshsqueezed & cold-pressed juices & organic pastries prepared daily. 6am-6pm. V.

KUNG FU BISTRO 2560 Willamette St. 968-9258. 11am-9:30pm W-M.

CHINA SEAS 45-E. Division Ave. 688-4689. 11am-2pm & 3pm-8:30pm Tu-F, noon-8pm Sa & Su. $$.

2360 W. 11th Ave. 345-7448. Serving lunch, dinner: Cantonese, chicken, beef, teriyaki steak, shrimp, vegetarian dishes, no MSG. Wine, beer. Take-out. 11am-10pm M-F, noon-10pm Sa & Su. MC/V. $-$$.

LOTUS GARDEN VEGETARIAN RESTAURANT See Vegetarian

LOUIE’S VILLAGE EAST MEETS WEST EMPIRE BUFFET 1933 Franklin Blvd. 343-9966. Serving lunch & dinner buffet, salad & dessert bar, wine, beer, full bar, sushi, Chinese favorites, teriyaki chicken, pot stickers. Senior discounts. 9am9pm Su-Th, 9am-10:30pm F & Sa. MC/V. $$.

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

947 Franklin Blvd. 343-4480. Serving lunch, dinner: Authentic Chinese cuisine made w/all fresh ingredients. Take-out. 11am10:30pm M-Th, 11am-11pm F, noon-11pm Sa, 11:3010pm Su. $-$$.

VECTORS ESPRESSO

205 E. 14th Ave. 654-0504. Serving Stumptown coffee & espresso, fruit smoothies & premium loose leaf teas. Pastry items, breakfast & lunch available. Wi-fi. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 7am-7pm daily. MC/V. $.

906 W. 7th Ave. 344-9523. Now delivering. Serving lunch & dinner buffet w/ Thursday night vegetarian & Friday night seafood specials. Extended menu, no added MSG. Beer, wine, take-out. 11am-9pm Tu-Th, 11am-9:30pm F, 5pm-9:30pm Sa, noon-9pm Su. MC/V/D. $$.

2222 MLK Blvd. 343-4734. Serving lunch, dinner: Special chow yuk, family dinners, vegetarian entrées. Wine, beer, microbrews, full bar. Delivery. Take-out. Some LG. Wheelchair accessible. Dining room 11:30am-midnight, daily. Delivery 11:30am-midnight Su-Th, 11:30am-2am F-Sa. MC/V/AE/D. $-$$$.

41 W. Broadway. townshendstea.com

215 Main St., Spfd. 747-0338. Serving lunch, dinner: Cantonese, Mandarin, American; vegetarian entrées. Service bar. Reservations for 8+. Separate smoking room. Take-out. Some OG. Wheelchair accessible. 11:30am-10:30pm M-Th, 11:30am-11pm F, 4-11pm Sa, noon-10:30pm Su. MC/V/AE. $-$$.

COFFEE PLANT ROASTERS

KOWLOON RESTAURANT

TOWNSHEND’S TEA

VERO ESPRESSO HOUSE

JADE PALACE

2674 Roosevelt Blvd. 689-4770. Serving lunch, dinner: Cantonese, vegetarian entrées, no MSG on request. Wine, beer. Reservations for larger parties. Delivery. Take-out. LG. 11am-9pm M-Th, 11am-9:30pm F, 4pm-9:30pm Sa. MC/V. $-$$.

199 W. 8th Ave. 344-6491. Serving breakfast, lunch: Full City coffee & espresso, pastries, chocolates, oatmeal, croissant breakfast sandwiches, rice bowls & more. 6am-9pm M-F, 9am-9pm Sa, 9am-1pm Su. V/MC/D. $.

SPRING GARDEN

152 W. 5th Ave. 342-3378. 2465 Hilyard St. 344-0221. Serving Allann Bros coffee & espresso, deli & grilled panini sandwiches, fresh entrées, pastries & desserts. Whole bean coffee, loose leaf premium tea, coffee/tea accessories. “Joe Box” coffee/tea to go & catering available. Wheelchair accessible. 5th St.: 6am-11pm M-Sa, 7am-11pm Su. Hilyard: 6am8:30pm M-Sa, 7am-8:30pm Su. All major cards. $.

KAM LOON RESTAURANT

THEO’S COFFEEHOUSE AT THE STRAND

124 Coburg Rd. (Oakway Center). 225-2015. Experience a unique combination of Chinese cuisine, attentive service, wine & tempting desserts, all served in a stylish, high-energy bistro.

P. F. CHANG’S CHINA BISTRO

1861 Franklin Blvd. 343-8888. Serving lunch, dinner: Elegant dining. Szechwan, Mandarin, Cantonese; seafood, chicken, duck, pork, beef, vegetarian entrées. Wine, beer, cocktails. Reservations for larger parties. Take-out. No checks. Some OG/LG. 11am-10pm daily. All major cards. $$-$$$.

HOUSE OF CHEN

767 Willamette St. 687-9102. An Italian-style coffeehouse serving espresso drinks, a variety of fine pastries, wine by the glass & to go & European & domestic microbrew beers. Now carrying Euphoria Chocolates. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 8am-8pm M-W, 8am-10pm Th, 8am-11pm F & Sa, 10am-4pm Su. All major cards. $.

2866 Crescent Ave. 579-1300. Hand-crafted quality espresso served w/a playful attitude in a relaxed, comfy environment. Welltrained baristas who create latte art/ Locally roasted organic coffee. Located one block north of Costco. 6am-5pm M-F, 7am-noon Sa & Su. $.

CRUMB TOGETHER

★ BEST COFFEE (3RD)

WANDERING GOAT COFFEE CO. 268 Madison. 344-5161. wanderinggoat.com Dedicated to bringing fresh perspectives to traditional craft roasting & committed to sourcing, roasting & serving the highest quality sustainable coffees. Café is a music & art venue serving fresh organic pastries & food w/organic beer & wine selections. 7am-11pm M-W, 7am-midnight Th & F, 8am-midnight Sa, 8am-10pm Su. MC/V. $. ★ BEST COFFEE

CONTINENTAL BELLY 291 E. 5th Ave. 683-5896. Rustic European farmhouse food. Some OG/LG. 5:30pm-9pm Tu-Th, 5:30pm-10pm F & Sa. MC/V. $$-$$$$. ★ BEST RESTAURANT, BEST PLACE FOR A DINNER DATE

BOULEVARD GRILL, THE 2123 Franklin Blvd. 686-2020. theboulevardeugene.com Steaks, chops & chicken w/fresh seafood. Specials daily. Outdoor dining. Private dining space for 10-40 people. Rush hour menu 4pm-6:30pm & 9pm-close daily. Reservations recommended. Some LG. 11:30am-10pm M-Th, 11:30am-11pm F, 4pm-11pm Sa, 4pm-9pm Su. AE/V/MC/D. $$$.

PACIFIC GRILL 205 Coburg Rd. (Red Lion Hotel). 342-5201. Full service restaurant serving continental & American cuisine. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 6am2pm & 5pm-9pm M-Th, 6am-10pm F-Su. Misty’s Lounge open daily. All cards. $-$$.

See Bakeries

SUPREME BEAN COFFEE COMPANY

CUSH

2864 Willamette St., Suite 500. 485-2700. Serving breakfast, brunch, lunch & dinner. More than just coffee drinks are offered at this bistro in South Eugene’s Woodfield Station. Paris-style crepes, Sweet Life desserts & panini sandwiches await in flower-filled surroundings. Beer, wine & free live music. Some OG/LG. 6:30am-6pm M-Th, 6:30am-8pm F, 7am-6pm Sa & Su. MC/V. $$.

1235 Railroad Blvd. oregoncush.com Cronuts (croissant-doughnut hybrids), Last Stand Coffee, kombucha, kava, tea. 7am-9pm daily. $.

ESPRESSO ROMA 825 E. 13th Ave. 484-0878. Muffins, croissants, espresso. Take-out. 6am9:30pm M-F, 7am-8:30pm Sa-Su. No cards. $.

EUGENE COFFEE COMPANY 240 E. 17th Ave. 344-0002. Always organic, fair trade coffee. Café Mam coffee, locally made pastries, doughnuts, quiche. Twelve-ounce house coffee 50 cents from 3pm5pm. 6:30am-6pm M-F, 7am-6pm Sa-Su. $.

LOK YAUN

CHINESE

CORNUCOPIA

FRIENDLY STREET CAFÉ

BIER STEIN, THE

PERK

MORNING GLORY CAFÉ

BAGEL SPHERE

BRICKS ARTISAN BURGERS

NEW ODYSSEY JUICE & JAVA

3075 Hilyard St. 338-7015. Coffee & pastries. 6:30am-6pm M-Sa, 7am-5pm Su. AE.

854 E. 13th Ave. 683-7855. Breakfast, lunch, dinner: Fresh baked bagels all day. Breakfast bagels w/ham, sausage & eggs. Bagel sandwiches w/ham, turkey, Gardenburgers, smoked salmon, lox, vegetables, Toby’s Tofu, Emerald Valley Hummus. Bubble tea, smoothies, espresso drinks. 7am-9pm M-F, 9am-8pm Sa, 9am-6pm Su. V/MC. $.

CAFES

★ BEST HANGOVER BREAKFAST

3802 W. 11th Ave. 683-3164. Organic coffees & local pastries. Organic loose leaf teas, ice cream espresso shakes, real fruit smoothies. 6am-6pm M-F, 1am-5pm Sa, 8am-5pm Su. MC/V/D. $.

PALAZZO ESPRESSO

MILKY WAY TEA & BAGELS

FERRY STREET CAFE 1260 Ferry St. Peaceful neighborhood coffeehouse, wi-fi, featuring quality handcrafted hot & iced espresso drinks, smoothies, Italian soda, snacks. 7am-3pm M-F, 10am-5pm Sa-Su. V/ MC/D. $. FULL CITY COFFEE ROASTERS 295 E. 13th Ave. 465-9270. 842 Pearl St. 344-0475. Coffeehouse for adults. Premium coffees by the cup & pound. Some OG/ LG. Wheelchair accessible. Pearl St.: 5:30am-6pm M-F, 6:30am-6pm Sa, 7am-5pm, Su. High St.: 6am6pm M-F, 7am-6pm Sa & Su. Some cards. $. ★ BEST COFFEE (3RD)

BARRY’S ESPRESSO BAKERY & DELI 2805 Oak St. 343-6444. 804 E. 12th Ave. 343-1141. Serving Jewish & N.Y. bakery style food: challah, rye, bialys, knish, cheesecake, black & whites,  matzo ball soup, Hungarian mushroom, creamy tomato & many others. Deli sandwiches,  quiche,  the breakfast sandwich, breakfast sweets, all day treats, all made in-house. Serving organic coffee & espresso. Wheelchair accessible. Oak St. hours: 6:30am-6pm M-Sa, 7:30am-5pm Su. Campus hours: 7am-midnight M-F, 11am-midnight Sa, 10:30am-6pm Su. Some cards. $.

1004 Willamette St. 484-7411. Serving breakfast & lunch: Fresh, made-to order smoothies, twice-baked potatoes, soups, salads, sandwiches, quiche, summer menu w/raw food entrées. Café Mam espresso, all organic coffees & juices. Fresh wheatgrass shots. Take-out. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 8am-5pm M-F, 10am-4pm Sa. All major cards. $.

MCKENZIE CAFÉ LLC

776 W. Park St. 485-2089. Organic breakfast & lunch all day. Eggs, tempeh, French toast, specialty sandwiches, salads, daily ethinic entrées, homemade soups. Vegan & wheat-free baked goods. Special food needs & kids welcome. Locally owned & operated. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 8:59am-2:59pm Tu-Sa. MC/V/AE/DC. $-$$.

1689 Willamette St. 343-1542. Serving breakfast, lunch: Daily specials, vegetarian entrées, salads, generous portions. Reservations for 10-25. Wheelchair accessible. 7am-9pm M-Th, 7am-10pm F-Sa 7am-3pm Su. MC/V. $-$$.

2778 Friendly St. 285-8997. jteainternational.com Specializing in Taiwanese oolong, w/more than 100 loose-leaf teas available by the cup including oolong, puer & Iron Goddess of Mercy. 9am-6pm Tu-F, noon-6pm Sa-Su. AE/D/V/MC. $

KEYSTONE CAFÉ

PARK STREET CAFÉ

BRAILS RESTAURANT

J-TEA

MY COFFEE

HOLY COW CAFÉ

TAYLOR’S CHUCK WAGON

810 Willamette St. 341-1335. 4089 W. 11th Ave. Serving breakfast, lunch. Twenty-one varieties of boiled & baked bagels. Breakfast bagels, bagel sandwiches, vegetarian spreads, vegetarian entrées, soup, espresso. All natural ingredients in bagels. Take-out. Some OG. Wheelchair accessible. West Eugene.: 6am-5pm M-F, 7am-4pm Sa, 8am-3pm Su. Willamette: 7am-6pm M-F, 8am-5pm Sa, 8am-4pm Su. V. $.

PHOTO BY ROB AND TRACY SYDOR ROBSYDOR.COM

★ BEST HANGOVER BREAKFAST (2ND)

See Microbrew Kesey Square. 285-0076. Good, old-fashioned comfort food: burgers, fries, deli dogs, deep-fried Indian bread, hand-dipped ice cream cones. 10am-2pm Mo-Fr. AE/D/V/MC. $.

BEST PLACE TO DRINK IN THE SUN: MCMENAMINS NORTH BANK

GLENWOOD RESTAURANTS, INC.

VINTAGE, THE 837 Lincoln St. 349-9181. Serving lunch, dinner, weekend breakfast: Sweet & savory crepes, fondue, sandwiches, salads, appetizers & more. Intimate atmosphere in a cozy house built in 1873. Outdoor seating. Live music on weekends. Cocktails & local beers. Vegetarian entrées. Open at 11am weekdays & 9am weekends. MC/V. $$. ★ BEST BURGER & BREW SPECIAL (2ND), BEST COCKTAILS (3RD)

DELIS AQUILA & PRISCILLA’S 1843 Pioneer Pkwy. East, Spfd. 744-1700. www.aquilaandpriscillas.com Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner. Upscale atmosphere w/quick cuisine: hot pastas, sandwiches, gourmet soups, garden fresh salads. Vegetarian entrées. Full espresso bar & baked goods. Fireplace & comfy seating, meeting room, free wireless internet. 7am-8pm M-F, 8am-8pm Sa. MC/V. $.

1591 Willamette St. 485-2437. Serving lunch & dinner: Soup, salads, sandwiches, grilled panini & appetizers. Vegetarian entrées. Try one of more than 1,000 bottles of beer or one of ten beers on draft. Selected Oregon wines also available. 11am-11pm M-Sa, 4pm-11pm Su. MC/V. $-$$. ★ BEST BEERS ON TAP

BIG TOWN HERO 1810 Willamette St. 345-3838. 3215-A W. 11th Ave. Hot & cold sandwiches made on handmade white, wheat & onion bread. Soup, salad & panini sandwiches. Specializing in office party events. 10am8pm M-F, 11am-7pm Sa & Su. V/MC/AE. $.

BROADWAY, THE See American

CAPELLA MARKET DELI 25th & Willamette. 345-1014. www.capellamarket.com Made-to-order sandwiches, espresso drinks, teas & organic juices. Fresh daily vegetarian & meatbased entrées, sides, appetizers & soups. Call to order box lunches, party trays & kitchen-made food for small & large events. Take-out. Limited seating. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 8am-10pm daily. MC/V/AE/D. $-$$. ★ BEST GROCERY STORE (3RD)

CONTINENTAL DELICATESSEN 1133 Willamette St. 344-7002. Serving breakfast, lunch: Continental breakfast: Scones, breakfast burritos, omelettes, bagels. Lunch: Variety deli & specialty sandwiches, fresh soups & chowders, chili, salads, vegetarian dishes. Fresh-baked bread & pastries. Espresso drinks. Free ice cream w/lunch. Neighborhood delivery. Take-out. 7:30am-5pm M-F. No cards. $.

CORNUCOPIA See Cafés

FALLING SKY’S POUR HOUSE DELICATESSEN 790 Blair Blvd. 653-9167. ★ BEST NEW RESTAURANT (2ND)

JAZZIE’S DELI 1869 Pioneer Pkwy. East, Spfd. 747-8090. facebook.com/jazziesdeli Deli sandwiches, burgers, beer & all lottery games. Vegetarian options, local produce/meats. Take-out. 11am-10pm Su-W, 11am-11pm Th-Sa. MC/V. $.

JIFFY MARKET WINE & DELI 3443 Hilyard St. 342-4552. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner: Sandwiches, soups, salads, hamburgers, fish & chips, burritos. Handmade soups, draft beer, wine by the glass. Selfserve. Take-out. Smoking on the deck. 42” plasma TV. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 8am-9pm M-F, 8:30am-9pm Sa, 8:30am-5pm Su. MC/V. $-$$.

JIMMY JOHN’S GOURMET 495 7th Ave. 505-9079. 3336 Gateway, Spfd. 747-2000. 2502 Willamette St. 357-4701. jimmyjohns.com Subs & club sandwiches served on choice of freshbaked French bread or 7-grain wheat, delivery. 10am-10pm M-Su. D/V/MC. $.

THE KIVA 125 W. 11th Ave. 342-8666. kivagrocery@yahoo.com Eugene’s downtown & locally owned grocer since 1970; organic, natural & gourmet foods, deli w/over 150 cheeses, large selection of deli meats & sandwiches made to order, daily soups, lunch specials & freshly made salads, custom box lunches, espresso, coffee, teas & kombucha on tap. Veg & gluten-free options, local & organic produce/meats. 9am-8pm M-Su. $. ★ BEST GROCERY STORE

MARCHE PROVISIONS See Bakeries

PITA PIT 1087 Willamette St. 485-5595. Serving lunch & dinner: Pitas stuffed w/falafel, steak, gyros, turkey, chicken & a variety of other selections. Choose your own toppings & sauce. Delivery. 11am-3am M-W, 11am-4am Th-Sa, noon2am Su. No checks. $.

QUIZNOS SUBS 207 Coburg Rd. 431-0905. 801 E. 13th Ave. 338-7098. 864 Beltline Rd., Spfd. 744-2998. 2155 Olympic St., Spfd. 393-0030. 5810 Main St., Spfd. 736-0506. Quiznos’ chef-inspired recipes created using artisan breads, signature sauces, freshly sliced meats & fresh vegetables. Delivery now available: $8 min. w/$2 delivery fee. Order online at www.quiznos.com or call your neighborhood location. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 10am-9pm M-Sa, 11am8pm Su. All major cards. $.

RED BARN NATURAL DELI 357 Van Buren St. 342-7503. Fresh hot soups & daily hot entrée special. Made to order & grab & go sandwiches featuring Dave’s Killer Bread. Baked goods, salads, locally made Julie’s Organic Ice Cream & Luna & Larry’s Original Coconut Bliss by the scoop, shake or sundae. Raw juices & nut nectars, organic coffee & tea bar. Vegan options available. Some OG/LG. 8am-7pm All major cards. $.

SUNDANCE NATURAL FOODS 748 E. 24th Ave. 343-9142. Vegetarian (mainly vegan) organic buffet: Salad bar, prepared salads, raw food dishes, hot entrées, soups & chili. Also whole grain organic cookies, cakes & other treats, w/wheat- & glutenfree options. Organic coffee & tea. OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 7am-11pm daily. All major cards. $. ★ BEST WINE TASTINGS (3RD)


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ERIC’S FISH N CHIPS

Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. eugenesaturdaymarket.org Serving shishkabobs, quabili, pilaf, bolani. 10am5pm Sa. $.

Oakway Center. UO Bookstore. Serving lunch: Charbroiled Frisco chicken sandwich, salad, Thai noodles or skewer w/homemade sauces & seasoning. A Eugene original recipe. Oakway Center: 11am-3pm M-Sa. Campus: 11am-3pm M-F. No cards. $.

360 E. 13th Ave. 514-4391. Authentic fish & chips, scratch soups, sandwiches, local vegan ice cream, daily specials, vegetarian options, local produce/meats. 11am-7pm M-F. $.

ALBEE’S N.Y. DOGS

CHIC’N SHACK

GARBANZO GRILL

Olive & Broadway. 344-0010. Quarter-pound all-beef franks ($4) in hoagie rolls. Toppings — as many as you want — include sauerkraut, sweet & dill relish, jalapeños, shredded cheddar, onions & bacon bits. Cans of soda, bags of chips. 9pm-3am W-Sa. No cards. $.

6th & Lincoln. 232-6255. chicnshack.blogspot.com Serving lunch: Wraps & salads, including souvlaki, Gusto Alfredo, Famous Chipotle Mango, Sedona salad, quesadillas & more. Weekly special wraps. Hot & cold beverages. Call ahead for pick-up. 11am-3pm M-F. $.

FOOD CARTS AFGHANI CUISINE

ALEXANDER’S GREAT FALAFEL 13th & Kincaid. Serving lunch: Falafel, hummus, tabouli, vegan & kosher entrées. Free lemonade w/all food orders. Some OG. 11am-4pm M-F. $.

BANGKOK GRILL Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. eugenesaturdaymarket.org Serving pad thai, pork on a stick, vegetarian entrées. 10am-5pm Sa. $. hours.

BBQ KING See Barbecue

BIG RED CART, THE Kesey Plaza, Broadway & Willamette. Serving English cuisine & New York & Chicagostyle street food: bangers & mash, pea salad, beef brisket. 11am-3pm M-F plus some evening & event hours.

BLAZING CHEF, THE River Road & Chambers. 221-0129. Saturday Market, 8th & Oak, through Nov. 13. 686-8885. eugenesaturdaymarket.org Fish & chips, salads, sandwiches, root beer floats & apple ginger cider. Saturday Market: 10am-5pm Sa. River Road: 7am-7pm M-F, 8am-7pm Sa & Su. MC/V. $-$$.

BLISS CART Roaming in summer. 345-0020 ext. 303. A pedal-powered ice cream cart selling Luna & Larry’s Coconut Bliss, a locally made, vegan ice cream. Organic, fair trade, gluten-, soy- & dairy-free Bliss bars & ice cream sandwiches. Cash only. $.

BURGERS ON THE RUN 159 Madison St. 520-4826. burgersontherun.com Fifties-themed state-of-the-art mobile diner serving hamburgers & combo meals, made fresh. Also features veggie burgers, soy burgers & chicken sandwiches. 11am-4:30pm M-F. V/MC/D. $.

COMFORTS MOBILE CUISINE 37 W. 13th Ave. 337-7447. World comfort food. Artisan sandwiches, soups, seasonal specialties. Local & organic whenever possible. On-site catering for special events. Checks & major cards. 11am-5pm Mo-Fr. $.

COUSIN JACK’S PASTY COMPANY 1226 Kincaid St. 686-3211. cousinjackspasty.com Selling hand-held savory meat & veggie pies using all organic vegetables, produce & meats from local growers/ranchers including Knee Deep Cattle Co., sausage & apple rolls, pie-wrapped hot dogs. 8am-3:30pm M-F. $.

DANA’S CHEESECAKE BAKERY

See Northwest 267 Van Buren St. 852-8944. www.garbanzogrill.com Fine vegetarian munchies. Text & phone orders taken. Noon-3pm Mo, We, Fr-Su. Cash only. $-$$. Kesey Square. 571-277-3128. facebook.com/celticcottagecookery Traditional British Isles cuisine w/focus on local meats & produce; vegetarian options; call for adv. orders, catering. 11am-5pm Tu-F, 10pm-2am F-Sa. All major cards. $-$$.

THE GREEN PLOW JUICERY 27th & Friendly. facebook.com/thegreenplowjuicery Freshly made organic juice, smoothies, juicicles, slushies, live foods, steamers (winter months). Delicious products from Botanical Symbiosis: chai, superfood nut butters, raw chocolate bars & specialty honey elixirs on tap. Produce sourced from local farms first. Family-friendly setting w/sandbox & covered seating area. Vegan & gluten-free options, organic, local produce. 8am-5pm M-Sa $.

DELACATA

1968 W. 6th Ave. 870-5278. Good food fast. Authentic Hawaiian-style chicken, pork, mahi-mahi, stir fries, curry & more. 11am-4pm M-F.

DRUMRONGTHAI 6th Ave. & Blair Blvd. Serving lunch & dinner: Thai staples, including pad Thai & pad see ew. Vegetarian options. Small seating area. 11am-8pm Su-Th, 11am-8:30pm F & Sa. Cash only. $.

EDIBLE IMPROV Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Serving sweet & savory crepes, cookies, espresso. 10am-5pm Sa. $.

Artistic Adornment

THE GOLDEN GOOSE

INDIA HOUSE

★ BEST FOOD CART

M-F 7aM-2pM | SaT 8aM-12pM lUNcH sERvED fROm 11aM-2pM

FIELD TO TABLE CATERING

Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. eugenesaturdaymarket.org Homebaked cakes, locallyroasted organic coffee, delicious hot chocolate, refreshing iced tea, stimulating iced coffee & iced mochas, served to you by Dana & family each week, at the Eugene Saturday Market for over 30 years. $. 8th & Olive. 543-0393. www.delacata.blogspot.com Devoted to the pursuit of fine southern cuisine, including catfish & Angus beef slug burgers. SCO, LP. 11am-2:30pm Tu-Fr; noon-5pm Sa at Oakshire. Takes major credit cards. $.

541-654-0831

Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Serving chicken & vegetable curry, chicken & vegetable thripthi, pan-fried noodles, chai tea. 10am-5pm Sa. $.

– Since 1984 –

Unbelievable Beads 1027 Willamette (541) 683-5903

Downtown Eugene • harlequinbeads.com

KALANI’S

THE LEMONADE GOURMET Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Serving fresh-squeezed lemonade, drinks. 10am5pm Sa. $.

LONCHES TO GO 901 River Rd. 461-7920. Tacos, taquitos, tostadas, quesadillas, chilaquiles & much more. Asada burritos, sopes, enchilada plates. Vegetarian options. Call ahead for pick-up orders. 11am-7:30pm Mo-Sa. D/V/MC. $.

LULU’S SMOOTHIES Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 607-1215. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Providing delicious & nutritious smoothies & lemonade for Saturday Market patrons since 1971. We sup-

JOIN US FOR OUR 2013

HOLIDAY TASTING FAIR Saturday, Nov. 9 (12-3 pm) Take this opportunity to sample the traditional side dishes our Deli will be offering for your holiday meal, including: Stuffed Delicata Squash, Mashed Potatoes, Candied Sweet Potatoes, Green Beans & Chanterelles, Cornbread & Chestnut Stuffing, Sourdough & Sausage Stuffing, Cranberry Chutney, Mushroom Gravy, and Poultry Gravy.

ORDER YOUR TURKEY NOW! Call 541-345-1014 and ask for our Meat Department to place your order for a fresh, vegetarian-fed, range-grown Diestel Thanksgiving turkey.

DON’T MISS WINE COUNTRY THANKSGIVING N O VE M B E R 2 9 TH – D E C E M B E R 1 ST

November 29-December 1

willamettewines.com

25th & Willamette • Daily 8AM-10PM 541-345-1014 • capellamarket.com eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

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SUSHI

BEST MEDITERRANEAN: POPPI’S ANATOLIA PHOTO BY ROB AND TRACY SYDOR ROBSYDOR.COM

Fresh, Delicious, Affordable BLACK RICE SUSHI

Richest nutritional value Higher level of antioxidants, vitamins, minerals ÀEHU

port local, vegan, raw & sustainable practices. Do you? Better yet — Do you LuLu? 10am-5pm Sa. $.

MUDGIE’S MINIS

MONDAY - FRIDAY lunch 11:00am-2:30pm dinner 5:00pm-9:30pm SATURDAY 12:00pm-9:30pm SUNDAY 5:00pm-9:30pm cated in Lo

541-654-0608

5th & Bertelsen. 915-1396 Stroll up to our open air cart & grab one (or two) of our signature grilled sandwiches with some hand battered onion rings & you may get a chance to meet Mudgie herself! Our menu is super dynamic & there’s something new all the time! Tu-Th 10:303pm. Cash only. V. $

NICE RICE Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Veggie & chicken stir-fried rice dishes, teriyaki chicken sandwiches, fresh orange juice. 10am-5pm Sa. $.

PARTY CART 2777 Friendly St. 543-8184. facebook.com/cartparty Weekly changing menu, all food sourced locally, cart-made breads, pie, meats humanely raised; mini restaurant in a parking lot. Noon-9pm Tu-Fr, 10am-3pm Sa-Su. All major cards accepted. $$.

POPPI’S DOGS 8th & Oak. 221-9848. We are open for lunch Monday-Friday in beautiful downtown Eugene, offering a selection of all beef dogs, polish dogs, smoked bratwurst & spicy sausages in a variety of specialties, including kraut dogs, chili dogs & an array of toppings to create your perfect dog! $. Cash only. 10am-3pm M-F.

RAW LOVE 1290 W 7th Ave. rawluv.org. Serving organic & raw entrées & desserts, including “rawzagna,” zucchini noodles w/marinara, & raw cheesecake.

RED FIVE HOTDOG COMPANY 591 Willamette St. 517-0530. red5dogs.com. Amazing hot dogs; 20 different toppings. LP, V. Downtown noon-4pm Mo-Th; Sprout Marketplace 3-7pm Fr; Ninkasi Brewery Sa; Blairally late nights F-Sa. $.

RENAISSANCE PIZZA Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Serving handmade pizza by the slice. 10am-5pm Sa. $.

RITTA’S BURRITOS Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Serving made-to-order, generously filled burritos & monthly specials. We use organic beans & other fresh & local ingredients. Owed & operated by Ritta since 1978, we are found every Saturday at the Saturday Market, at the Oregon Country Fair & at other local events. 10am-5pm Sa. $.

STUDENTS R BOSS

BRUNO’S CHEF’S KITCHEN

13th & Kincaid. Gyros, coffee. 7:30am-4pm M-F, weekend evenings. Cash only. $-$$.

SUNSET HUT 12th & Kincaid. Burritos, rice bowls, goat stew, mafe (chicken or veggie). 10:30 am-4:30 pm M-F.

SWEET MELISSA’S MUNCHIES 760 Chambers St. 654-7359 Serving American cuisine including sandwiches, soups, salads & macaroni & cheese. 11am-6pm M-F. $.

TAYLOR’S CHUCK WAGON Kesey Square, Broadway Plaza. 285-0076. Good old fashioned comfort food, made to order. Specialty burgers, hot dogs, corn dogs, hand-cut steak fries, sweet potato fries, tasty treats, elephant ears, hand-scooped ice cream cones, variety soday pop, hot coffee, cider, Italian sodas & more! $.

★ BEST FOOD CART (2ND)

THE SANDWICH LEAGUE Ninkasi Tasting Room. 285-8069 We build our delicious sandwich & burger creations using local All Natural meats & local produce when available. We proudly make our own sauces including BBQ sauce, bechamel cheese sauce, habanero relish & slaw dressing. All of our sandwiches are served with fresh cut fries. 1-9pm Su-M, 1-10pm Th-F. $$.

SARA’S TAMALES Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Serving chicken & vegetarian tamales, fruit salad. 10am-5pm Sa. $.

SARITZA MEXICAN FOOD Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Serving tacos, taco salad, burritos. 10am-5pm Sa. $.

2495 Hilyard St. 485-9698. Authentic Indian cuisine for vegetarian & nonvegetarian palates. Freshly baked & stuffed roti. Buffet lunch & dinner specials. Tandoori chicken, lamb, seafood. Salads. Take-out. ★ BEST INDIAN (2ND)

INTERNATIONAL 3443 Hilyard St. 687-CHEF (2433). www.brunoschefskitchen.com Bruno shops at local markets daily, seeking the freshest quality ingredients to create a progessive, exquisite cuisine. Bessie serves w/an equally special flair. Menu changes weekly & can be found on restaurant website. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 5-9pm Tu-Sa. MC/V/AE. $-$$$$.

CAFE LUCKY NOODLE 207 E. 5th Ave. 484-4777 cafeluckynoodle.com A locally owned, upbeat & contemporary global noodle house that features Italian & Thai cuisine on one dynamic menu. Award-winning specialty cocktails, homemade pasta & gelato, espresso & late night full dinner menu. Serving lunch, dinner & weekend continental brunch. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. Lunch served 11am-4pm. Dinner 4pm-close daily. Brunch 9am-2pm Sa & Su. “Lucky Hour” specials from 3pm-6pm M-W, 11ammidnight Th-F, 9am-midnight Sa, 9am-11pm Su. MC/V/AE. $$-$$$$

TOFU PALACE

GAI JIN

Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Tofu Tia, tofu breakfast, Toby’s Tofu Paté. OG/LG. 10am-5pm Sa. $.

Kesey Square. 277-3128. World flavor fusions: a melting pot of flavors including Japanese, Moroccan, Greek, Caribbean & southern. Seasonal menu w/gluten-free options. 95% CO. 11am-5pm M-F. Major cards. $.

T.R.E.E., THE Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Crab, salmon & veggie wontons, green salad, Sticky Sticky Tempeh, seasonal wontons & more. 10am-5pm Sa. $.

TRU VEG 760 Chambers. 808-264-5959. themauivegetarian.blogspot.com International vegan cuisine: natural & wholesome food without chemicals, additives or preservatives. Gluten-free & delicious. 11am-7pm M-Th, 11am-5pm F. V/MC. $$. 1905 Agate St. 844-2351 umegrill.com Serving Japanese fusion, including mochi, skewers, & BBQ sirloin. Some OG. Chi-chi dango mochi made to order. Pick-up or take-out. 5:30pm-9pm Tu-Sa. V/MC/D. $-$$

446 E. 13th Ave. 408-309-2074. Sammitches, smoothies & deep-fried carrots! SCO, VE. 11am-6pm Mo-Fr. MC/V/D. $-$$.

★ BEST MEDITERRANEAN, ★ BEST INDIAN (3RD)

TASTE OF INDIA

UME GRILL

SAMMITCH

platter (selection of Indian vegetable dishes), vegetarian soups & entrées, Greek salad. Wine, beer. Reservations for 5+. Lunch M-Sa, dinner nightly. MC/V. $$.

E. 14th Ave. & Kincaid, PLC, UO. 554-9088. Kesey Plaza, Broadway & Willamette. www.cbsoup.com Offering more than 80 varieties of soup, serving four varieties every day. From three cheese tomato to Bangkok sweet potato, Soup Nation specializes in both the unique & the traditional. Also offering baguette sandwiches, Caesar & mixed garden salads, homemade cookies, beverages & more. Campus: 11am-3pm M-F (during school year). $.

Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org 10am-5pm Sa. $. 2nd & Van Buren, across from Ninkasi Brewery 550-9292. saigonstreetcart.com Specializing in banh mi, traditional Vietnamese sandwiches served on French rolls & including hoisin-braised pork, pork/ham & tofu options, garnished w/pate, pickled carrots, radishes, cilantro & more. Also serving lemongrass chicken, & such sides as pate, chips, pickles & Asian beverages. 12-3pm Tu, 12-3pm, 5:30pm-9pm Wed, 12-3pm Th-F, 12-5pm Sa. No cards. $-$$.

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

SOUP NATION SOUP CARTE

RUSTY’S HANDBUILT COOKIES

SAIGON STREET CART

46

lar & seasonal flavors including Scarboro Faire, w/ Love From Vesta, Thai Pyro & more. Salt from Olive Grand, local beers in the hydration, self-grown herbs. Saturdays at Lane County Farmers’ Market.

VIVA! VEGETARIAN GRILL 12th & Willamette. 595-8482. Grilled veggie dogs, soysages, vegan cheesesteaks & tempeh ruebens. Gluten-free options. Organic tea, coffee & juices. All vegan menu. Some OG. 11am-4pm M-F. Cash only. $. ★ BEST FOOD CART (3RD)

WHOLE ENCHILADA Saturday Market, 8th & Oak. 686-8885. www.eugenesaturdaymarket.org Serving enchiladas, rice & beans, nachos. 10am5pm Sa. $.

HOLY COW CAFÉ See Cafés & Vegetarian

JUNG’S MONGOLIAN GRILL 4355 Commerce St., Suite 110. 344-7578. All-you-can-eat stir-fried veggies, tofu, meats & sauces. Beer & wine available. Wheelchair accessible. Lunch 11:30am-4pm daily. Dinner 5-9pm Su-Th, 5-10pm Fr & Sa. V/MC/D/AE. $-$$.

KOHO BISTRO 2101 Bailey Hill Rd., Ste. L 684-8888 kohobistro.net Northwest Nouveau, we create seasonal menus with cuisine that is meticulously prepared with a global infusion of techniques that exemplifies an artistic hands on approach that showcases the freshest local ingredients. Our scratch kitchen features the best from our farmers, artisans, winemakers & brewers. We are a chef owned bistry & have won numerous awards during our first year. Reigning Iron Chef of Oregon & Eugene. 4pm-10pm Tu-Th, 4pm11pm F-Sa., 4pm-10pm Su. AE/V/MC. $$$

OFF THE WAFFLE 2540 Willamette St. 515-6926. 840 Willamette St. 654-4318. www.offthewaffle.com Serving authentic liege waffles, a classic Belgian treat. 7am-8pm Su-Th. 7am-11pm F-Sa. AE/D/V/MC. $.

PAPAYAS ASIAN FOOD CATERING

1548 Chambers Alley. 636-7238. Hand-tossed wraps, all scratch-made soups, freshbaked breads, grilled sandwiches. Some CO/V/SS. 11am-2pm Mo-Fr. Checks & major cards. $.

228-0768 or 988-1828. papayascatering.com Specializing in Asian cuisine for catering events: business luncheons, training, weddings, rehearsal dinner, parties, etc. Sample lunch menu: Asian crunch salad, teriyaki chicken, stir-fry noodles w/ vegetables, steamed rice, cookie tray. See website for a full menu or email yuenlee@att.net for a free price quote & menu ideas. MC/V/AE. $-$$.

WYLIE’S FOOD CARTÉ

RYE

WRAP CITY/SCRATCH SOUPS

2836 W. 11th Ave. 731-9565. Serving lunch & dinner: Organic chicken & lamb skewers, Hawaiian shrimp plate, pita sandwiches. Vegetarian options. Some OG/LG. 11am-6pm M-F. $. Cash only.

INDIAN EVERGREEN INDIAN CUISINE 1525 Franklin Blvd. 343-7944. Serving lunch & dinner, traditional Indian dishes. 11:30am-2:30pm & 5pm-9:30pm daily. MC/V. $$-$$$.

444 E. 3rd Ave. 653-8509. facebook.com/ryeon3rd Village food, meaning Old World cuisine in a New world setting, some certified organic ingredients, local produce. 4pm midnight Mo-Sa. AE/D/V/MC. $$$. ★ BEST COCKTAILS (2ND)

SOUBISE 50 W. Broadway. 458-205-8487. soubiserestaurant.com Modern, French- & international-inspired cuisine. 11am-10pm M-Th, 11am-midnight F, 10am-10pm Su. ★ BEST NEW RESTAURANT (3RD)

★ BEST INDIAN

SCIACCA’S FOCACCIA

POPPI’S ANATOLIA

Farmers Market, 8th & Oak. 285-6334. Locally baked in FOOD for Lane County’s kitchen using local ingredients. Offering a variety of regu-

992 Willamette St. 343-9661. Serving lunch, dinner: Half the menu is Greek, half is Indian. Kotta Psiti (Greek roasted chicken), thali

SUNSET CART 12th & Kincaid. African stews, burritos, homemade salsa. SCO. 10:30am-4pm Mo-Fr. $.


WILLIE’S LEBANESE & NORTHWEST CUISINE

MAZZI’S ITALIAN FOOD

400 International Way, Spfd. 393-6561. willieslebaneserestaurant@gmail.com Traditional Lebanese dishes & favorites from the Northwest. Full bar & catering available. Lunch 11:30am-2pm M-F, dinner 5-9pm M-Th & 5-10pm F-Sa. All major cards. $$-$$$.

ITALIAN

3377 E. Amazon Dr. 687-2252. mazzis.com Family owned, preparing the Italian-Sicilian favorites of Papa & Mama Mazzi. Local products & organic produce from Mazzi’s farm. Serving new & old favorites in a comfortable, relaxed setting. Northwest & Italian wines, microbrews, imported beer. Outdoor seating. Dine in or take out. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. Dinner from 5pm daily. MC/V/AE. $$.

BEST EATS UNDER $6: CAFE YUMM

stress-free & no added hormones. Customize any dish. High school students get a discount, & students can receive extra noodles for free on certain dishes. Bubble tea available. 11am-8pm Mo-Sa. D/V/MC. $$.

PHOTO COURTESY CAFE YUMM

TOKYO TONKATSU 201 W. Broadway. Striving to create the MOST healthy & customerpleasing food. Using high-quality products. Similar to famous Japanese tonkatau taste. Vegetarian & salad options. Everything homemade. New atmosphere, quiet environment. Wine & beer. 11am9pm Mo-Sa. D/V/MC. $$.

★ BEST ITALIAN (2ND)

AMBROSIA RESTAURANT & BAR

NOLI RESTORANTE ITALIANO

174 E. Broadway. 342-4141. Serving lunch, dinner: Regional Italian cuisine, fish specials, wood-burning pizza oven, calzones, pastas, vegetarian entrées, salads. Extensive wine list, beer, 7 microbrews, full bar. Reservations. Take-out, banquets, warm atmosphere w/antique decor. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11:30am-10pm M-Th, 11:30am-11:00pm F-Sa, 4:3010pm Su. MC/V. $$-$$$.

769 Monroe St. 844-1663. Authentic Italian food from Ligure & beyond. Fresh, original food in a charming, warm atmosphere. 11:30am-2:30pm, 5pm-9pm Tu-Th., 5pm10pm F-Sa. $$$

BEPPE & GIANNI’S TRATTORIA 1646 E. 19th Ave. 683-6661. Serving dinner: Variety of homemade pastas: Ravioli, lasagna, linguini, spaghetti. Seafood, salads. Wine, microbrews. Take-out. 5-10pm daily. MC/V. $$-$$$. ★ BEST ITALIAN, BEST PLACE FOR A DINNER DATE (3RD)

COUNTRYSIDE PIZZA & GRILL

TOSHI’S RAMEN 1520 Pearl St. 683-7833 Serving lunch & dinner. Shoyu, miso & shio noodles. Gyoza, fried rice, stir-fry, teriyaki chicken, cold noodles, cold ramen salad. Vegetarian entrées. Take-out. LG. Lunch 11am-3pm M-Sa. Dinner 5pm-9pm M-Sa. Closed every third Sa of the month. V/MC. $-$$.

★ BEST ITALIAN (3RD)

OLIVE GARDEN 1077 Valley River Dr. 349-8929. Serving Italian lunches, dinners, vegetarian entrées, wine, beer, microbrew, full bar. Take-out. 11am-10pm Su-Th, 11am-11pm F-Sa. MC/V/AE/DC. $-$$.

KOREAN CAFÉ ARI RANG

OX & FIN

485 E. Broadway. 302-4542. Conveniently located downtown on Broadway & Franklin. Serving homemade dishes made by June. Large selection of vegetarian entrees. Signature dishes like kimchi, Meet the Pork & bi bim bob. MC/V. 11am-9:30pm Su-F. $-$$.

105 Oakway Center. 302-3000. oxandfin.com

JAPANESE

See American

CAFÉ ARI RANG DOUGH CO., THE

See Korean

754 E. 13th Ave. 342-6963. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner. Pacific Northwest & northern Italian menu w/local ingredients. Homemade pastas, fresh seafood, organic meats, produce from Excelsior Farm, desserts. Wine, beer, microbrews, full bar. Outdoor patios, private seating & meeting space available. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. Breakfast 7am-10am. Lunch 11:30am-2pm. Dinner 5pm-10pm daily. Bistro/Lounge open until 11pm daily. All major cards. $$-$$$$.

IL POMODORO PIZZERIA 368 E. 40th Ave. 345-1134 New York style pizza & Italian dishes prepared fresh daily, specialty pizzas, by the slice, paninis, salad bar, ravioli, ziti, lasanga, kosher lamb & chicken, some organic produce, vegetarian options, local meats. 11am-10pm Su-Th, 11am11pm F-Sa. $-$$$$. See Pizza

1930 Franklin Blvd. 687-2122. Serving lunch & dinner. Offering authentic, traditional Korean meals w/Japanese & Chinese dishes. Lots of vegetarian selections, lunch specials, take-out. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-9pm M-F, noon-9pm Sa. MC/V. $-$$.

345 Van Buren. 505-8804. Japanese style tavern serving small plates, noodles, cocktails, sake, desserts & more. 5pm-close. $$. ★ BEST COCKTAILS, BEST PLACE FOR A DINNER DATE (2ND), BEST RESTAURANT (3RD)

IZUMI SUSHI & GRILL 2773 Shadow View Drive. 683-1201. Serving lunch, dinner: Sushi bar, full sushi menu, sashimi, rolls, grill menu, tempura, noodles, variety of tapas, traditional & fusion dishes. 11:30am2:30pm & 5pm-10pm M-F, 5pm-10pm Sa, 5pm9pm Su. All major cards. $$-$$$$.

MIO SUSHI

SUSHI PURE

132 Oakway Center. 505-9192. miosushi.com Providing highest-quality seafood to the Pacific Northwest since 1995, contemporary & casual dining atmosphere. Vegetarian & gluten-free options. 11am-9pm M-F, noon-9pm Sa & Su. All major cards. $$-$$$.

296 E. 5th Ave. (5th St. Market). 654-0608. Serving lunch, dinner: Fresh sushi, traditional & modern, w/housemade special sauce on 15+ rolls. Sashimi, nigiri, fusion rolls, udon, donburi, teriyaki, etc. Full bar, sake bar, Japanese beer & wines. Closed Sundays. All major cards. $-$$$$.

MISO

★ BEST SUSHI (3RD)

★ BEST HAPPY HOUR (3RD)

686 E. 13th Ave. 434-1001.

SUSHI STATION

KAMITORI

PIER SUSHI

1044 Willamette St. 686-3504. kamitori10.com Traditional Japanese cuisine, sushi including nigiri, sashimi, & noodle dishes such as udon & soba. 11am-2pm, 5-9pm M-Th, 11:30am-2pm, 5-9:30pm F, 5-9:30pm Sa. V/MC. $-$$.

720 S. A St., Spfd. 653-9469 Authentic Japanese cuisine using only the freshest fish & local produce, vegetarian entrees. 11:30am-9pm M-Sa, 4-9pm Su. $.

199 E. 5th Ave. #7. 484-1334. Sushi on conveyor, made-to-order chef’s special rolls, teriyaki, tempura, katsu, yakisoba & udon noodle soup & more. 11:30am-10:30pm M-Sa, 11:30am-9pm Su. All major cards. $$-$$$.

SUSHI DOMO

SUSHI YA

MAME

1020 Green Acres Rd. 343-0935. 2835 Oak St. Sushi, yaki soba, nigiri, vegetarian selections & more. Private dining room available. Wheelchair accessible. Lunch 11am-2pm M-F. Dinner 4:3010pm M-Sa. Oak St.: 10am - close M-Sa. Some cards. $-$$$.

541 Blair Blvd. 654-4378. Oregon sushi; local produce; menu changes daily — “sushi made by monkeys.” 5pm-10pm Tu-Th, 5pm-11pm F & Sa. AE/D/V/MC. $$-$$$. ★ BEST SUSHI (2ND)

LA PERLA

★ BEST SUSHI

See Pizza

See Mexican

JOHNNY OCEAN’S GRILLE 114 Oakway Center. 342-7994. Serving lunch & dinner in a Caribbean atmosphere. Appetizers, steaks, hamburgers, chicken, halibut, ahi, salmon, shrimp, sandwiches, including veggie sandwich, fries, salads, pad Thai, curry sauté, halibut fish tacos. All food prepared w/trans fat-free olive oil. Shakes, beer & wine. Take-out. Outside seating. Some OG/LG. 11am-9pm M-Sa, 11:30am-7pm Su. MC/V. $$-$$$$.

LA OFICINA 1491 Willamette St. 338-4621. Treat yourself & your taste buds to a culinary journey south of the border. Serving a unique mixture of Latin American & Caribbean cuisine. Seafood, vegetarian & vegan options available. Full bar featuring a large selection of tequilas & handshaken cocktails w/Latino flair. Patio dining available. Lunch 11:30am-2:30pm M-F. Dinner 5pm9pm M-Th, 5pm-10pm F & Sa. MC/V/D. $$.

PUPUSERIA JUANITA 625 W. 1st Ave. 606-4766. Original El Salvadorian papusas, giant delicious burritos. 9am-7pm daily. Cash only. $.

KOREAN CHINGU-BURGER LOVERS

1050 Greenacres Rd.

TACO LOCO 900 W. 7th Ave. 683-9171. Featuring a unique mixture of Latin American & Caribbean dishes steeped in tradition. Vegetarian & vegan friendly. Full bar specializing in margaritas & cocktails made from all natural juices. A large selection of tequilas available. Wheelchair accessible. Lunch 11:30am-2:30pm M-F. Dinner 4:30pmclose M-F. 11:30-close Sa. MC/V/D, no checks. $$.

MEDITERRANEAN ALBEE’S N.Y. GYROS

See Burgers

NOODLE BOWL 860 Pearl St. Serving authentic Korean food & pan-fried noodle dishes. 11am-9pm.

SUSHI YA

391 W. 11th Ave. 344-0010. Falafel or beef/lamb mixed meat gyros, $6 w/ whatever you want: lettuce, tomatoes, onion, black olives, feta, pepperoncini, tzatziki sauce. N.Y. dogs available here, too: $4 w/whatever you want. Also serving baklava & spanakopita. 11am10pm M-Sa. No cards. $.

CAFÉ GLENDI

See Japanese

296 E. 5th Ave. (5th St. Market). 485-3391. Serving lunch, dinner: Tasty selections of Greek/ Mediterranean dishes including moussaka, chicken & lamb souvlaki, spanakopita & fresh salmon as well as vegetarian dishes. Phone orders. Take-out. Catering. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-7pm M-Sa, 11am-6pm Su. MC/V. $-$$.

TOKYO RAMEN 1733 Pearl St. 515-6176. Quick service, daily specials for dine-ins. Healthy & homemade, no MSG. Chicken is non-caged,

AL • WE’RE VE C RS LO WE’RE E A R EUGENE’S BAGEL!

Downtown 810 Willamette 341-1335

LE

DELIVERY!

1306 Hilyard St. 345-9555. Serving lunch, dinner: Traditional Korean dishes w/ some Japanese food. Steamed rice, soup & kimchee w/some meals. Vegetarian entrées. Takeout. 11am-8pm M-F. MC/V. $-$$.

SUNSET ISLAND CAFÉ

TI

FREAKY FAST

KOREA HOUSE

★ BEST KOREAN

5 E. 8th Ave. 686-3464. Serving lunch & dinner weekdays, dinners only on weekends. Sushi, Japanese & Korean cuisines. Daily sushi & kitchen specials. Wheelchair accessible. Noon-2pm M-F, 5pm-10pm nightly. MC/V/D. $$-$$$.

E’

EXCELSIOR INN, RESTAURANT & LOUNGE

EL JARRO AZUL

CAFÉ SEOUL

IZAKAYA MEIJI COMPANY

W

1337 Hilyard St. 485-7459. doughco.com Bakery-style kitchen serving 31 kinds of calzones & warm cookies. Everything $6.25 or less. Delivery until 3am. 11am-3am daily. MC/V/AE/D. $.

IZZY’S PIZZA & BUFFET

★ BEST KOREAN (2ND)

LATIN AMERICAN & CARIBBEAN

West Eugene 4089 W. 11th 868-1072

www.bagelsphere.com

Serving Vegans & Carnivores

SPRINGFIELD ~ 3336 GATEWAY ST. ~ 541.747.2000 EUGENE - 495 W. 7TH AVE. ~ 541.505.9079 EUGENE - 2502 WILLAMETTE ST. ~ 541.357.4701

FREAKY FAST DELIVERY! ©2011 JIMMY JOHN’S FRANCHISE, LLC ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

Breakfast All Day Every Day! 395 W. 5th, Eugene Corner of Lawrence since 1979 (541) 342-2075 | TheKeystoneCafe.com

Open Monday - Sunday 7:00 am - 3:00 pm Lunch Monday - Friday 11:00 am - 3:00 pm

Serving Local Brew & Spirits eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

47


CAFÉ SORIAH

BURRITO GIRL

EL PATO VERDE TAQUERIA

384 W. 13th Ave. 342-4410. Serving lunch, dinner: Mediterranean, international & Northwest cuisine. Lamb, chicken, seafood, vegetarian specialties, salads. Wine, beer, microbrews, full bar. Reservations. Take-out. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-2pm M-F, 5pm-10pm Su-Th, 5pm-11pm F-Sa. MC/V/AE. $$$$.

7th Avenue & Chambers. 337-4791. Burritos, quesadillas, tacos. Vegetarian entrées. Everything under $5. 11am-7pm daily. No cards.

682 E. 13th Ave. 686-9700. Since 2002 this owner-operated restaurant has been serving Northwest Mexican food: Al pastor (marinated pork), carne asada (steak), homemade salsas, sauces, homemade vegetarian beans & rice, tacos, quesadillas  and burritos. Catering. 11am-9pm M-F, 11am-8pm Sa. V/D. $.

★ BEST MEDITERRANEAN (3RD)

CASPIAN MEDITERRANEAN RESTAURANT 863 E. 13th Ave. 683-7800. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner all day: Roasted eggplant dishes, falafel, gyros, feta salad, burritos, Philly steak, shawarma, vegan soup & more vegetarian entrées. Take-out. Wheelchair accessible. 8:30 ammidnight Su-Tu, 8:30am-2:30am W-Sa. MC/V/D. $.

DALIA ON BROADWAY 898 Pearl St. 345-8232. Lebanese & other Fertile Crescent-area cuisine. Vegetarian, chicken & lamb dishes; some banquet seating. 11 am-9 pm M-Sa. ★ BEST MEDITERRANEAN (2ND)

GREEK PARADISE 65 Division Ave., Suite M. 684-5000. Greek, Mediterranean & American dishes. Gyros, falafel, shish kabobs, chicken kabobs, Greek salad, breakfast served all day. Lunch & dinner specials, Philly cheese steaks & more. Banquet/ meeting room. 8am-9pm daily. MC/V. $$.

CHAPALA MEXICAN RESTAURANT 68 W. 29th Ave. 683-5458. Oakway Center. 424-6113. Serving lunch, dinner: Fajitas & Mexican favorites, full vegetarian menu, salads. Wine, beer, full bar. Reservations for 6+. Live music Th & Sa at 29th St. Take-out. 29th: 11am-10pm Sa-Th, 11am-11pm F. Oakway: 11am-10pm M-Th, 11am-10:30 F & Sa, 11am-10pm Su. MC/V. $-$$. ★ BEST MEXICAN/LATIN AMERICAN (2ND)

2566 Willamette St. 485-0619 Serving traditional Mexican fare, including burritos, tamales, tortas, & specialty plates. Lots of vegetarian options available. 8:30am-8:30pm M-F, 9am-8:30pm Sa & Su. MC/V. $.

CHIPOTLE MEXICAN GRILL

EL TORITO RESTAURANT

460 Coburg Rd. 687-5220. 11am-10pm daily.

1003 Valley River Way. 683-7294. Serving lunch, dinner, Sunday breakfast menu: From scratch kitchen featuring different regions of Mexico. Catering & banquets. Full bar. Half price appetizers in cantina 4pm-8pm M-F. Taquerita Tuesday 99 cent tacos in Cantina only. Kids eat free w/adult entrées Saturdays until 3pm. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-9:30pm Su-Th, 11am10pm F & Sa. All major cards. $$.

DON JUAN’S FAMILY MEXICAN RESTAURANT 2650 River Rd. 689-5821. Fax 461-2757. Serving lunch, dinner: Guadalajara-style cooking, chicken carnitas, chile Colorado & verde, vegetarian entrées. Wine, beer, full bar. Banquet facilities. Take-out. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-10pm M-Th, 11am-10:30pm F-Sa. MC/V/AE/DC. $-$$.

DOS BANDERAS 94 W. Broadway. 912-0602. Delicious Mexican standards. LP. 10am-10pm M-W, 10am-2am Th-Sa. Cash only. $.

EL CHARRO

POPPI’S ANATOLIA

BELLY TAQUERIA

4712 Royal Ave. 688-3642. Serving chicken fajitas, chile rellenos, tamales, tostadas, carne asada, nachos, seafood, vegetarian entrées & more. Full bar. Take-out. OG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-9pm M-Th, 11am10pm F & Sa, 11:30am-9pm Su. MC/V/DC/D. $$.

454 Willamette St, 687-8226.

EL JARRO AZUL

See Indian

MEXICAN ★ BEST MEXICAN/LATIN AMERICAN

BURRITO AMIGOS 1136 Hwy. 99 N. 461-8880. 1239 Alder St. 2445 Hilyard St. 868-1528. 1333 W. 6th Ave. 3389190. 1600 Coburg Rd. 868-0908. 201 42nd St., Spfd. 746-7279. 3000 Gateway Mall, Spfd. 7430103. In front of Jerry’s Home Improvement Centers, Eugene & Spfd. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: Specializing in burritos (meat or vegetarian, breakfast), tacos, taco salad, chili verde, tostadas, quesadillas & many vegetarian items. Espresso & coffee at drive-thrus. Speedy service. Take-out. Some LG. Wheelchair accessible at Hilyard & Coburg locations. 6:30am9pm M-Sa, 8:30am-8pm Su. MC/V/AE/D. $.

BURRITO BOY TAQUERIA 943 River Rd. 689-7970. 30 W. 10th Ave. 344-5856. 510 E. Broadway. 344-8070. 2511 W. 11th Ave. 338-4219. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: Breakfast burritos, burritos, tacos, carne asada, carnitas, chile verde lengua, vegetarian entrées, Mexican waters. Take-out. LG. River Road: 7am-9pm daily. 10th Ave: 7am-5pm daily. Broadway: 7am-11pm daily. 11th Ave: 7am-10pm daily. No checks. $.

EL SUPER BURRITO

JALISCO MEXICAN RESTAURANT 3095 W. 11th Ave. 485-8636. Serving lunch, dinner: Mexican cooking, some vegetarian entrées. Friendly staff. Wine, beer, mixed drinks. Fast service w/a smile. Reservations for 6+. Banquet room. Take-out. LG. 11am-10pm daily. MC/V/D. $$.

LA OFICINA See Latin American & Caribbean

LAS MORENAS 585 River Rd. 463-1389. Serving authentic Mexican food, lunch & dinner. 10am-8pm daily. No cards. $.

764 Blair Blvd. 344-0650. Serving lunch & dinner: Chicken, beef, pork, vegetarian & seafood entrées. All made w/homemade sauces & spices. Salvadoran specialties. Wine, beer, margaritas & a big selection of tequilas. Take-out, reservations requested for 6+. Specials every day. Children’s play area. LG. 11am-9pm M-Sa, 4-9pm Su. MC/V/AE/DC. $-$$.

LONCHES TO GO

EL KIOSCO RESTAURANT

355 S. A St., Spfd. 988-2041 Mexican cuisine, menudo served on weekends, indoor/outdoor seating, delivery & takeout available. 7am-9pm M-F, 8am-9pm Sa, 8am-4pm Su. AE/V/MC. $.

65-Q Division St. 689-5688. 1909 S. A St., Spfd. 741-2005. Serving lunch, dinner: Southern California-style Mexican cooking, quesadilla suprema, vegetarian entrées, no lard or MSG. Wine, beer, full bar. Catering available to businesses & parties. Take-out. 11am-9pm M-Th, 11am-10pm F & Sa, noon-9pm Su. MC/V. $$.

EL KORA 3007 N. Delta Hwy. #202. 654-0218 Classic Mexican & seafood menu. Wine & beer aplenty too. Vegetarian options available, local produce used. 10am-9pm M-F, 10am-10pm Sa & Su. Lunch specials 10am-4pm daily. Live music 6:30pm-8:30pm Sa. AE/D/V/MC. $-$$$

See Food Carts

LOS DOS AMIGOS HACIENDA 4730 Village Plaza Loop. 686-8455. Serving lunch & dinner. 11am-10pm Su-Th, 11am11pm F & Sa. MC/V.

LOS FAROLES TAQUERIA

MEMO’S 737 Main St., Spfd. 747-8617. Family-oriented Mexican cuisine. Full bar. 11am9pm Su-Th, 11am-10pm F & Sa. V/MC/D. $-$$$.

MI TIERRA 632 Blair Blvd. 743-0779. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: Authentic Mexican dishes, freshly prepared. Lunch combo specials from $4.99. Tamales, veggie burrito, fish tacos, seafood soup, breakfast burritos, chorizo w/ eggs, fajitas, whole fish combos. Open daily until 9pm. Cash only. $-$$. ★ BEST MEXICAN/LATIN AMERICAN (3RD)

★ BEST FOOD UNDER $6 (2ND)

BEST INDIAN: EVERGREEN PHOTO BY TODD COOPER

MISSION MEXICAN RESTAURANT 610 E. Broadway. 686-8226. Serving lunch, dinner, weekend breakfast: Full array of authentic Mexican food, family recipes, vegetarian options. Full bar, fireside patio seating, video poker & big screen HD TVs. Late night specials, catering, party trays to go. Pony Express delivery. Phone in drive through. Office & private parties. Student specials. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-close Su-Tu, 11am-2am W-Sa. MC/V/AE. $-$$.

MUCHO GUSTO MEXICAN KITCHEN 67 Oakway Center. Valley River Center. www.muchogusto.info Serving lunch & dinner daily, featuring: burritos, tacos, salads & tostadas w/choice of pork, beef, chicken, tofu or Alaskan cod. Kids’ meals. Mexican beer & margaritas. Take-out. Outside dining. For catering, call 912-9091. Oakway: 11am-9pm Su-Th, 11am-10pm F-Sa. VRC: 11am-8pm Su-Th, 11am-9pm F & Sa. V/MC. $.

garitas. LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-9:30pm Su-Th, 11am-10:30pm F & Sa. MC/V/AE/D. $$.

TORERO’S MEXICAN FAMILY RESTAURANT

PLAZA LATINA TAQUERIA

5705 Main St., Spfd. 746-3766. Serving lunch & dinner, traditional Mexican specialties. 11am-9pm M-F, 11am-10pm Sa & Su. V/MC/AE. $$.

1333 W. 7th Ave. 344-6101. Authentic Mexican food. D/V/MC. $.

RANCHITO GRILL 1537 Mohawk Blvd., Spfd. 747-6024. Serving Mexican food, lunch & dinner, featuring homemade flour & corn tortillas. 11am-9pm M-Th, 11am-10pm Fri, noon-10pm Sa, noon-9pm Su. V/ MC/D. $-$$.

SUPER TACO 3666 W. 11th Ave., Space C. 344-8198. Serving brunch, lunch, dinner: Authentic Mexican fast food. Burritos, tacos, super nachos, tamales, tortas, chimichanga, flan & much more. Vegetarian options. 10am-9pm daily. All major cards. $.

TACO LOCO See Latin American & Caribbean

TIO PEPE NACHO’S HEALTHY MEXICAN 1190 City View St. 485-6595. Serving lunch, dinner: Chile verde, more than 15 styles of nachos, fresh chile rellenos, vegetarian entrées, tostada salad, grilled chicken taco salad, fajitas, lard-free pinto & black beans, homemade salsas. Wine, beer, cocktails & 27 different mar-

1041 River Rd. 689-4533. Serving lunch, dinner: Carne tampiquena (rice, beans, guacamole, bacon & plantains), shrimp Costa Azul, enchiladas Puerto Vallarta (crab & shrimp), vegetarian entrées. Wine, beer, full bar. Take-out. 11am-9pm, daily. MC/V. $$.

Bringing YOLO Back!

NPR KLCC on

For Delightfully Discerning Oregonians

89.7

NPR for Oregonians

48

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

Rustic European Farmhouse Soul Food Full Bar Savvy Cocktail Creations

HAPPY HOUR NIGHTLY

STARTING AT FIVE! 30 E. Broadway Tues-Sat open at 5pm 541-683-5896 eatbelly.com

MICROBREW HOP VALLEY BREWING COMPANY 990 W 1st Ave. 485-BEER. 980 Kruse Way, Spfd. 744-3330. Eugene: 11:30am-10pm Su-W, 11:30am-11pm Th-Sa; Spfd.: 11:30am-11pm Su-Th, 11:30am-1am F-Sa. ★ BEST BREWERY (3RD)

MCMENAMIN’S EAST 19TH STREET CAFÉ 1485 E. 19th Ave. 342-4025. Serving lunch, dinner & pub fare: Hamburgers, Gardenburgers, hot sandwiches, pizza, calzones, fries & soups. Their own Edgefield wines available bottled or by the glass; beer; 15 microbrews on tap, featuring McMenamin’s ales. Pool, darts, snooker & pinball. Take-out. Some OG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-1am M-Sa, noon-midnight Su. MC/V/AE/D. $-$$.

MCMENAMIN’S HIGH STREET BREWERY & CAFÉ 1243 High St. 345-4905.

BELLY TAQUERIA!

¡BRINGING

CHOLO BACK! CHECK OUT OUR NEW LOCATION!E SITE)

454 WILLAMETTE ST. (FORMER RED AGAV

MON-SAT OPEN AT 5

291 E. FIFTH AVE. 541-687-8226(TACO)


Serving lunch, dinner: Hot sandwiches, pastas, salads, hamburgers, fries, vegetarian entrées. Wine, beer, 12 McMenamin’s microbrews on tap plus five others. Outdoor seating available. Takeout. Some OG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-1am M-Sa, noon-midnight Su. Minors till 9pm. MC/V/ AE/D. $-$$.

Traditional Thai cuisine. 11am-3pm & 4pm-9pm M-F, noon-3pm & 4-9pm Sa-Su. $$.

BON MI 153 E. Broadway. 505-9349. bonmieugene.com. Pho Noodle Soups, Bun Vermicelli bowls, Salad Rolls, French inspired deli sandwiches, a variety of fresh Salads & Bánh mì Sandwiches. 10am-9pm M-F, 11am-8pm Sa. $-$$.

MCMENAMINS NORTH BANK 22 Club Rd. 343-5622. Serving burgers, pastas, fish & chips, prime rib, hot & cold sandwiches, salads, salmon & appetizers for lunch & dinner. Vegetarian entrées. Wine, full bar & microbrews, featuring McMenamin’s ales. Deck seating along the Willamette River. Take-out. Smoking on patio. LG. 11am-11pm Su-Th, 11ammidnight F & Sa. Closed Thanksgiving & Christmas. MC/V/AE/DC. $-$$$.

CHAO PRA YA THAI CUISINE 580 Adams St. 344-1706. Real Thai-style, more than 100 items to choose from. Best of Eugene 2003-2006. Lunch 11am3pm M-F. Dinner 4:30pm-9pm M-F, noon-9pm Sa. Some cards. $-$$.

KOPI-O

★ BEST PLACE TO DRINK IN THE SUN

PLANK TOWN BREWING 346 Main St., Spfd. 746-1890 planktownbrewing. com Plank Town is a beer-lover’s playground, offering fine pub-fare, craft beers, & classic cocktails. This after-hours hub offers lunch & dinner, with daily specials not to be missed. Plank Town is a merry meeting place that is revitalizing part of Spfd. Offering vegetarian, vegan, gluten free, organic, & local produce/meats. M-Th 11am-11pm, F-Sa 11ammidnight. $-$$.

TAP & GROWLER, THE 207 E. 5th Ave. #115. 505-9751. tapandgrowler. com. 70 taps of craft beverages, a kitchen & an 85-seat taproom in historic “Fifth Pearl” building downtown. Pouring 40 rotating taps of mostly local, regional & international craft beer, 20 rotating taps of local wines, hard cider, kombucha, craft soda & more. Local produce/meats, organic, vegetarian & gluten-free options. All major cards. Noon-9pm Su-W, noon-10pm Th-Sa. $$.

SAM BOND’S GARAGE 407 Blair Blvd. 431-6603. New menu offerings, plus organic pizza by the slice, mixed green salad from local organic farms. Full bar. Beer garden. Live entertainment nightly. Chosen as one of the best bars in America by Esquire magazine. OG/LG. Open 4pm ‘til late daily. MC/V. $-$$. ★ BEST BAR

NORTHWEST AGATE ALLEY BISTRO & BAR 1461 E. 19th Ave. 485-8887. 2645 Willamette St. 653-8653. agatealleylaboratory.com Neighborhood bistro/bar offering distinctive Pacific Northwest entrées, small plates, sandwiches & thin crust pizzas w/subtle Asian & Hispanic influences infused into the mix. Weekend breakfast. Signature cocktails & local beers. All organic produce & hormone-free meat. Daily specials. Taco Tuesday, Acoustic Corner Wednesday & Drink Wheel Thursday. Some OG/LG. 4pm-1am M, 11am-1am Tu-F, 8am-1am Sa-Su. All major credit cards. $$-$$$.

AGATE ALLEY’S LABORATORY 2645 Willamette St. 653-8653. agatealleylaboratory.com New, innovative Northwest fare w/worldly influences. Featuring full bar w/signature cocktails, second wine list w/wines $25 or less. Rotating menu, banquet facility on site. All major credit cards. $$-$$$.

AX BILLY GRILL & SPORTS BAR See American

B2 WINE BAR 2794 Shadow View Dr. 505-8909. b2winebar.com Over 60 wines, featuring Oregon wineries. Full bar w/local micros & domestic beers. Appetizers, entrées & desserts. Outdoor seating. Some OG/LG. 12pm-10pm M-Th, 12pm-12am F-Sa, 3pm-9pm Su. All major cards. $$.

BLIND PIG See American

CAFÉ 440 440 Coburg Road. 505-8493. cafe440eugene.com Serving lunch, dinner: “Northwest comfort food w/a little attitude.” Salads, sandwiches, Knee Deep Farms all-natural burgers w/regular or sweet potato fries, salmon fish & chips, fried chicken, mac & cheese & more. Full bar, local beer on tap, wine. Outdoor seating. Some OG/LG. 11am-10pm M-Sa. MC/V. $$-$$$.

CAFÉ YUMM The Meridian, 1801 Willamette St. 686-YUMM. Oakway Center, 130 Oakway Center. 465-YUMM. On Broadway, 730 E. Broadway. 344-YUMM. North Delta Center, 1005 Green Acres Rd. 684YUMM. The Crossroads, 3340 Gateway Rd., Spfd. 747YUMM. Sacret Heart at RiverBend, 3333 RiverBend Dr., Spfd. 736-YUMM. Breakfast, lunch & dinner. “Soul satisfying ... Deeply nourishing®” Yumm! Bowls®, soup, chicken, turkey, organic, salads, Yumm! Wrappits, sandwiches, salmon burgers. Savory sauces & dressings. Extensive vegan, vegetarian ingredients. Wine, beer, juice, coffee & tea. Take-out. Event catering. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. Recipient of the LEED Gold Standard for retail (the first in Oregon!). The Meridian, Oakway Center: 10am-8pm M-Sa, 11am-6pm Su. North Delta Center: 10am-8pm M-Sat, 11am-7pm Su. On Broadway: 10am-9pm daily. The Crossroads: 10am-9pm M-Sa, 10am-8pm Su. RiverBend: 10am10pm M-F, 11am-3pm Sa-Su. MC/V. $. ★ BEST FOOD UNDER $6, BEST VEGETARIAN/VEGAN (2ND)

CHEF BECKY 510-0326. chefbecky.com Delivering dinner. Customized, gourmet meals, delivered by personal chef Becky. Prepared from scratch, just for you, using top quality ingredients. Organic meals available. Sample menus available online. Some OG. No cards. $$$$.

DAVIS’ RESTAURANT & BAR 94 W. Broadway. 485-1124. Seasonal cuisine in a comfortable, elegant downtown space. Sandwiches, salads, dinner specials, burgers, specialty cocktails, house desserts & more. Full & half orders of nearly all dishes. All major cards. $-$$$.

GLENWOOD RESTAURANTS, INC. See Cafés

GO HEALTHY CAFÉ 3802 W. 11th Ave. 683-3164. Quick serve, healthy food: sandwiches, burritos, bowls, quesadillas, kids’ menu. Fresh, local,

1530 Willamette St. 458-205-8356. 11am-9pm Tu-Su.

BEST BAKERY (SWEETS): SWEET LIFE

★ BEST NEW RESTAURANT (3RD)

MANOLA’S THAI CUISINE

PHOTO BY ROB AND TRACY SYDOR | ROBSYDOR.COM

organic, vegan options. Some OG/LG. 11am-6pm M-F, 11am-5pm Sa & Su. MC/V/D. $.

GRIT KITCHEN 1080 W. 3rd Ave. gritkitchen.com Seasonal, local, delicious food,sourced w/integrity & served w/love. Regional wines & local brews. 5-10pm Tu-Th, 5-11pm Sa-Su. V/MC. $$$.

HEIDI TUNNELL CATERING CO. 182 S 2nd St., Creswell. 895-5885. heiditunnelcatering.com Catering company specializing in the use of local ingredients. Available for both on- & off-site catering. Open to the public every Tuesday, 10am-6pm (Lunch 11am-2pm, wood-fired dinner starting at 4pm — summer months) & every Thursday for family style meal starting at 6:30pm. Check, major cards. $$-$$$$.

HOLY COW RESTAURANT 2621 Willamette St. 852-4659 holycowcafe.com All organic, flexitarian menu from around the world, Vedic Indian cuisine, Middle Eastern, South American including arroz con pollo, salads, soups, specialty dishes featuring fish tacos w/locally caught fish, Veggie Volcano, Magic Island & more, coffee, chai, local organic beers & Kombucha on tap, organic wines, homemade Conscious Confections baked good, gluten-free & kid-friendly options available. 11am-10pm daily. All major cards. $

OREGON ELECTRIC STATION

COBURG PIZZA COMPANY

PIZZALDOS

27 E. 5th Ave. 485-4444. Serving lunch, dinner: Steaks, prime rib, seafood, pasta, vegetarian entrées, salads, desserts. Wine, beer, microbrews, full bar. Reservations. Some OG/ LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11:30am-midnight M-F, 4:30pm-midnight Sa-Su. All major cards. $$$$.

90999 S. Willamette St., Coburg. 484-6600. 1710 Centennial Blvd., Spfd. 484-6600. www.coburgpizza.com More than 50 varieties of hand-crafted gourmet pizza recipes incorporating nearly 100 toppings, sauces & cheeses. Imaginative vegetarian, chicken, steak  and seafood pizzas as well as classic tastes on a variety of crusts (including gluten-free) in charming Coburg.  Gourmet calzones & salads, tramezzini & focaccia sandwiches, large variety of wings. Serving beer & wine   Take-out or dine in. Coburg: 11am-8pm Su-Th, 11am-9pm F-Sa; Spfd: 11am-9pm Su-Th, 11am-10pm F-Sa. MC/V/D. $-$$.

937-3844. A mobile wood fired pizza oven for events, occasions, markets, parties & weddings. $$.

OUR DAILY BREAD RESTAURANT 88170 Territorial Rd., Veneta. 935-4921. www.ourdailybreadrestaurant.com A full Northwest dining experience featuring handcrafted, regional cuisine, fine local wines & microbrews in a family owned & operated restaurant. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner & Sunday brunch. Specializing in private parties & hosting special events. Catering available. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 7am-3pm M & Tu, 7am8pm W-Sa, 10am-8pm Su. MC/V/D. $-$$$$.

SIXTH STREET GRILL 55 W. 6th Ave. 485-2961. An exceptional selection of Northwest cuisine, cocktails, beer & wine served to you in an inviting atmosphere. Daily specials. Breakfast served on Sundays 9am-2pm. Generous portions! Trivia night Thursdays. 9am-9pm Su, 11am-9pm M, 11am-11pm Tu-W, 11am-midnight Th-Sa. All major cards except Diners Cards, $$-$$$.

KING ESTATE RESTAURANT & WINE BAR

SKINNER’S GREAT STEAKS, CHOPS & SEAFOOD

80854 Territorial Rd. 685-5189. kingestate.com Serving lunch & dinner, w/wine tastings & tours daily. Pizzettas, seafood, salads, Knee Deep Ranch beef & more Northwest specialties. Reservations recommended. 11am-9pm daily. $$-$$$$. ★ BEST WINE TASTINGS (2ND)

66 E. 6th Ave. (inside the Hilton). 342-6658. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: A casual Northwestern steak restaurant featuring certified Angus beef brand, regionally grown pork & lamb & Northwest seafood. Farm-to-Table Sunday brunch 10am-2pm on Sundays. Wheelchair accessible. 6:30am-10pm daily. All cards. $$-$$$$.

LAVELLE VINEYARDS

SWEETWATERS ON THE RIVER

400 International Way, Spfd. lavellevineyards.com Reopening at International Way on July 1. Serving appetizers, entrées & nightly specials W-F after 5pm. A satellite location of the family-owned vineyard in Elmira. Wine tasting every day until 5pm. Live music Th & F, 6pm-9pm. Some OG/LG. Noon6pm Sa-Tu, 3pm-9pm W-F. MC/V. $$-$$$$.

Valley River Inn, 1000 Valley River Way. 3413462. www.valleyriverinn.com Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner, Champagne Sunday Brunch. Our northwest cuisine combines both local & sustainable ingredients, Those who look for fresh, innovative cuisine & an enthusiasm for Oregon wines will appreciate our unrivaled service. Seasonal menu selections;  entrees, salads, soups, desserts. Specialty drinks, wine flights, beer selections;  lounge w/full spirits. Reservations recommended for dinner & Sunday brunch.  LG. Wheelchair accessible. M-Sa 6:30am-11pm, Su 7:30am-11pm. All cards. $$$-$$$$.

MAC’S RESTAURANT & NIGHTCLUB 1626 Willamette St. 344-8600. “Eugene’s Home of the Blues,” located in the historic Veterans Building on Willamette. Live music every night open. Tuesday Rooster’s Blues Jam along w/total domination Tuesdays! Wednesdays Wine, Jazz & Variety; Thursday, Friday & Saturday dance to the very best local, regional & national bands. Delicious Northwest cuisine & creative & classic cocktails in a very casual, comfortable atmosphere. LP. Tu-Sa starting at 4pm. Checks, MC/V/AE/D. $$. MARCHE & LE BAR 296 E. 5th Ave. (5th St. Market). 342-3612. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner, weekend brunch, elegant dining room menu or casual bar menu & cocktails feat. local, organic, seasonal ingredients w/French flair, menus change w/seasons, woodfired oven, exhibition kitchen, catering, vegetarian options, wine, beer, full bar, patio seating, reservations. 8:30am-12am M-Sa, 8am-12am Su. All major cards. $$$-$$$$.

WILD DUCK CAFE 1419 Villard St. 485-3825. Featuring full service of Pacific Northwest cuisine using fresh local ingredients from Oregon farms & local natural providers, casual dining feat. classic favorites from the previous Wild Duck, gluten-free options. AE/V/MC. 8am-12am Su-Th, 8am-1:30pm F-Sa. $$.

PACIFIC RIM HODGEPODGE 2190 W. 11th Ave. 484-6300. Serving lunch & dinner: good food fast, teriyaki chicken. Catering. Eat in, take-out, drive through. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-10pm daily. MC/V. $.

JAIL, THE 490 E. Broadway. 343-8700. Student-approved BBQ & teriyaki joint. Police officers & fire department frequent this place as well. Huge portions! Wheelchair accessible. 11am-11pm M-Sa. Some cards. $.

★ BEST RESTAURANT (2ND)

KONA CAFÉ

MARCHE MUSEUM CAFE

See Barbecue

Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, UO. 346-6440. Seasonally changing menu, breakfast pastries, granola, soup, panini, sandwiches, salads, desserts, wine by the glass, beer, take-out, box lunches & catering available. 8:30am- 4pm Tu, Th & F, 8:30am7pm W, 11am-4pm Sa-Su. All major cards. $.

RING OF FIRE & LAVA LOUNGE

PARTY DOWNTOWN 55 W Broadway, 345-8228. ★ BEST NEW RESTAURANT, BEST NEW BUSINESS (3RD)

RENNIE’S LANDING 1214 Kincaid St. 687-0600. Across from UO. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner: Chicken, fish, pasta & vegetarian specialties. Buffalo, free range & Gardenburgers. Salads & homemade soups. NW micros & full bar. Two outdoor decks. Daily specials & happy hour. Minors welcome until 3pm. Wheelchair accessible. Breakfast begins 7:30am M-F, 9am Sa-Su. Extended breakfast hours Sa & Su. Food served until last call. MC/V/AE/D. $. OAK STREET SPEAKEASY 915 Oak St. 284-4000. oakstreetspeakeasy.com Upscale, artisinal bar menu, using as much local, organicfood as possible. Naturally raised local meats, vegetarian, vegan, dairy-free & gluten-free options. No deep-fried food. All menu items under $9. Full menu 8pm-2am. Phone orders welcome. Full bar & amazing specialty drink menu $5-$8, wide range of local microbrews. 21 & up. Disabled access w/elevator. Free wi-fi. 8pm-2:30am Tu-Sa. Some CO, V, LP. V/M/AE. $.

1099 Chambers St. 344-6475. Serving a business lunch menu 11am-4pm M-Sa, Happy Hour 4pm-6pm & dinner seven days a week: A variety of foods found along the Pacific Rim, especially spicy Thai cuisine. Vegetarian entrees available. Lounge features wine, beer, microbrews & specialty cocktails. Reservations recommended. Catering & take-out. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-11pm M-Sa, noon– 10pm Su. MC/V. $$.

RON’S ISLAND GRILL 401 W. 3rd. Ave. 344-3324. 2506 Willakenzie Rd. 342-3006. 1249 Alder St. 344-1960. 55 W. 29th Ave. 344-5880. Serving lunch & dinner: teriyaki, curry, sweet & sour, spicy plates fresh off the grill. Huli huli chicken & Kalua pork. New huli huli chicken sandwich & wraps coming soon. Wheelchair accessible. W. 3rd: 11am-4pm M-F. Other locations: 11am9pm daily. MC/V/AE. $-$$.

PIZZA CIAO PIZZA 3342 Gateway St., Spfd. 505-8487. Authentic Italian-style pizzeria w/wood/gas-fired oven. All entrées are cooked in the oven w/fresh ingredients, all made from scratch. Traditional Italian ambiance w/modern bistro-like flair. Vegetarian & vegan dishes. Some OG/LG. 11am9pm Su-Th, 11am-10pm F-Sa. All major cards. $$.

COZMIC 199 W. 8th Ave. 338-9333. New omni-organic menu featuring fabulous soup, salads, wrap sandwiches, organic microbrews & fine wine, indulgent desserts. Music, entertainment, meeting & party facilities, community events. Free delivery, dine-in/take-out. OG/LG. 11am-11pm M-Sa, 1pm-11pm Su. MC/V. $-$$.

FATHOMS 790 E. 14th Ave. 344-4471. Small, intimate full service bar below Pegasus Pizza. Same great Pegasus menu, big screen TVs, pool, jukebox. 6pm-2am M-Sa. MC/V. $.

PIZZA PIPELINE 824 Charnelton St. 868-5808. 932 NW Kings Blvd., Corvallis. 757-3333. pizzapipeline.com

PIZZA RESEARCH INSTITUTE 325 Blair Blvd. 343-1307. Northwest artisan pizza. Unique toppings, specialty sauces, herbed dough made daily. Sumptuous vegetarian & vegan food. Daily soups, amazing pizza combinations, specialty salads. Organic microbrews & wine. Take-out. Some OG/ LG. 4:30pm-9:30pm daily. All major cards. $-$$$$.

IZZY’S PIZZA & BUFFET 950 Seneca Rd. 349-1212. 1930 Mohawk Blvd., Spfd. 741-2035. www.izzyspizza.com Serving buffet all day daily. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-9pm Su-Th, 11am-10pm F & Sa. Some cards. $$.

LA PERLA 1313 Pearl St. 686-1313. Neapolitan-style thin-crust pizza made w/housemade mozzarella & San Marzano tomatoes. Italian desserts & wines. 11:30am-9pm Mo-Sa, 5-9pm Su. $$-$$$.

LITTLE CAESAR’S PIZZA 1711 Willamette St., Ste. 304. 343-3330. Serving lunch & dinner featuring pizza, bread sticks, chicken wings. 11am-9pm daily. All major cards. $-$$.

MARCHÉ PROVISIONS

4006 Franklin Blvd. 988-9819. rapidpizza.net Spectacular riverfront setting, serving lunch & dinner: Soups, salads, sandwiches, original recipe pizza made from scratch, vegetarian entrées. Wine, microbrew. Classic carousel rides. Free delivery. Excellent group facilities. Next to Camp Putt. LG. 11am-10pm daily. MC/V. $-$$. 910 Willamette St. 683-7437. sizzlepie.com Pizza by the slice, lunch to late-night, full bar. Veg & gluten-free options. 11am-3am Su-Th, 11am-4am F-Sa. All major cards. $.

SY’S NEW YORK PIZZA

PAPA’S PIZZA 1700 W. 11th Ave. 485-5555. 1577 Coburg Rd. 485-5555. 4011 Main St., Spfd. 485-5555. papaspizza.net Family-friendly local pizza joint serving classic pizza favorites & more. Gluten-free crust available. Free delivery. $$-$$$. ★ BEST PLACE TO EAT WITH KIDS (2ND)

PEGASUS PIZZA - OAKWAY 4 Oakway Cntr. 344-0844. Delivery 485-2090. Same Pegasus Pizza as the campus location. Indoor & outdoor seating. Lunch specials. Located at Oakway Center next to Borders. Microbrews on tap. Delivery via Pony Express. 11am-9pm Su-Th, 11am-10pm F-Sa. MC/V. $-$$. ★ BEST PIZZA (2ND)

PEGASUS PIZZA - SOUTH EUGENE 2864 Willamette St. 344-9931. pegasuspizza.net Same Pegasus Pizza as the campus location. $-$$. ★ BEST PIZZA (2ND)

PEGASUS SMOKEHOUSE PIZZA 790 E. 14th Ave. 344-4471. Serving lunch, dinner: Specialty pizzas, salads, sandwiches & calzones. Voted #1 Pizza 2003-04. 15 microbrews on tap. Counter service. Full bar, big screen TVs & pool table downstairs. Patio dining. HDTV. Delivery via Pony Express. Weekday lunch specials. Wheelchair accessible. 4pm-10pm M, 11:30am-10pm Tu, 11:30am-11pm W-Fr, 12pm11pm Sa, 12pm-10pm Su. MC/V. $-$$. ★ BEST PIZZA (2ND)

PI PIZZARIA 225 W. Broadway. 953-6344. pipizzaeugene.com Casual, creative atmosphere, logal organic pizza by the slice or the pie, vegan & gluten-free options, soup & salads, frozen pizzas to go, Grateful Dead music. 7pm-midnight W & Th, 8pm3am F & Sa. All major cards. $.

27 Oakway Center. 654-5424. sabaicafe.com, Traditional Thai salads, noodles, stir fry & more. Vegetarian options available. Full bar. 11am-3pm M-F, 4:30pm-9pm M-Th, 4:30pm-10pm F, noon10pm Sa, noon-9pm Su. All major cards. $$. ★ BEST THAI (3RD)

941 Pearl St. 284-2944. 1219 Alder St. (Sweet Basil Express) Sweet Basil Thai Cuisine offers the elegant side of Thai food. Wheelchair accessible. 10am-3pm daily, 5pm-9pm Su-Th, 5pm-10pm F & Sa. MC/V/AE/D/ DC. $$-$$$. ★ BEST THAI (2ND)

1211 Alder St. 686-9598. 55 Silver Lane. 654-0603. sysnewyorkpizza.com Serving lunch, dinner. Thin crust Neapolitan & deep dish Sicilian pizza whole or by the slice, garlic knots, Italian ice (lemon, strawberry, cherry). Dine in or take-out. No delivery. North Eugene location now open. Alder Street: 11am-midnight Su-Th, 11am-1am F & Sa. Silver Lane: 11am-10pm daily. All major cards. $-$$.

TA RA RIN THAI CUISINE

TRACK TOWN PIZZA

TASTY THAI CAMPUS

1809 Franklin Blvd. 284-8484. 2620 River Rd. 484-1912. Serving lunch & dinner. Free delivery. Traditional to gourmet pizzas. Student specials. At Franklin: Lunch buffet 11am-2pm M-F, salad, wine, beer, microbrew, TV. Come try the honey wheat dough & rice cheese. LG. Franklin: 11am-midnight Su-Th, 11am-1am F-Sa. River Rd.: 11am-9:30pm M-Th, 11am-10:30pm F-Sa, noon-9:30pm Su. Some cards. $. 1123 Monroe St. 636-3737. whirledpies@gmail.com Artisan thin-crust pizzas, local/organic salads, Stromboli, calzones, cheese bread, local meats, house-roasted chicken, sausage, garlic & onion, serving local beer on draught, wine by the glass, bottled wine & beer to go, happy hour 3-6pm daily. 11am-10pm daily. V/MC/D. $$.

★ BEST PIZZA

SABAI CAFE & BAR

SWEET BASIL THAI CUISINE

SIZZLE PIE

WHIRLED PIES

933 Pearl St. 684-8900. 2776 Shadow View Dr. 743-2999. mezzalunapizzeria.com New York style, hand-thrown pizzas. Specialty salads & great appetizers. Five slice choices available all day. Beer & wine. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-10pm M-Sa, noon-9pm Su. Some cards. $.

553 Main St., Spfd. 505-7349. noodlenthai.com, Thai food made from scratch using fresh Thai rice noodles. No MSG. 11am-8pm daily.

See Pacific Rim

MANGIANO’S PIZZARIA

MEZZA LUNA PIZZERIA

NOODLE N THAI RESTAURANT

ROARING RAPIDS PIZZA COMPANY

See Bakeries 2915 Row River Rd., Cottage Grove. facebook.com/Mangianos Family-owned & operated, Cottage Grove’s largest salad bar. Oregon Lottery & 2 big screen TVs. Dough, sauce & all pastas made fresh daily. Pizza, calzones, spaghetti, lasagna, appetizers & more. 11am-8pm M-Sa. All major cards & travelers’ checks. $$.

3177 Gateway, Spfd. 988-5991. Thai cuisine, donuts & coffee, lunch served starting at 11am, vegetarian options available. 7am3pm daily. V/MC. $.

RING OF FIRE RESTAURANT & CATERING

IL POMODORO PIZZERIA See Italian

MASTER DONUTS

★ BEST PIZZA (3RD)

GRANARY PIZZA CO., THE 259 E. 5th Ave. 343-8488. Serving dinner: Homestyle Italian cooking, rustic pizzas, seasonal salads. Sustainable focus, eclectic live music venue, cocktails, wine bar. Private party room available. 5pm-close daily. $$-$$$.

652 E. Broadway. 342-6666. manolasthai.com, Serving lunch & dinner. Papaya salad, pineapple curry w/shrimp, mint leaf & basil stir-fry. Chef Phayao Tongprapipak brings 55 years experience & countless authentic, ethnic Thai recipes to Manola’s. Some OG/LG. 11am-9pm M-Th, 11am10pm F, noon-10pm Sa, noon-9pm Sun. MC/V/AE/ Novus. $$.

SEAFOOD ALDER ST. FISH CO. 1239 Alder St. 654-5109. 11am-8pm M-F. MC/V. $-$$.

FISHERMAN’S MARKET 830 W. 7th Ave. 484-CRAB. Specializing in fish & chips, seafood entrées, soups, fresh fish & you-bake entrées. Microbrews, wine. Dine in or take-out. Some OG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-8pm daily. MC/V/AE. $-$$.

MCGRATH’S FISH HOUSE 1036 Valley River Way. 342-6404. Serving lunch, dinner: Daily fresh seafood listing, wood-fired seafood, seafood specials, vegetarian entrées, salads. NW, California wines; beer, microbrews, full bar. Call ahead up to two hours for priority seating list. Some OG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-10pm M-Su. All major cards. $$-$$$.

NEWMAN’S FISH COMPANY 1545 Willamette St. 344-2371. Fish & chips to go: Halibut, cod, salmon, shrimp, scallops, chowder, chips, slaw & daily specials. Fresh fish daily since 1890. Counter service, outdoor seating & take-out. 11am-7pm M-F, 11am6:30pm Sa. MC/V. $.

NEWMAN’S FISH GROTTO 485 Coburg Road. 485-9292. Fish & chips to go: Halibut, cod, salmon, shrimp, scallops, chowder, chips, slaw & daily specials. Grotto features an expanded menu including grilled specialties & sandwiches. Fresh fish daily since 1890. Counter service, outdoor seating & take-out. Open 11am-7pm daily, Fridays ’til 8pm. MC/V. $.

SOUTHEAST ASIAN

1200 Oak St. 343-1230. Come & try our mother’s homemade recipes, the taste that you admire & are familiar with, in a relaxing atmosphere w/friendly staff & affordable prices. Serving a fine selection of beer & wine. Make our kitchen your kitchen! Some OG. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-3pm & 4:30-10pm M-F, noon10pm Sa & Su. All major cards. $-$$. ★ BEST THAI

1308 Hilyard St. 343-0165. Express service: Rice bowls, Thai wraps, bubble tea, beer & wine. Vegetarian & vegan friendly. Delivery. 11am-9:30pm daily. MC/V/D. $$.

TASTY THAI KITCHEN 80 E. 29th Ave. 302-6444. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner. Exotic Thai cuisine w/weekly lunch & dinner specials. Vegan & vegetarian entrées. Wine, cocktails, beer, smoothies & bubble tea. Take-out & delivery. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-9:30pm M-F, 9:30am-9:30pm Sa-Su. MC/V/D. $$.

UBON THAI 690 Hwy 99. 698-0033. Authentic Thai curries, stir fries, noodles & soups. 11am-8pm Tues.-Sat. MC/V. $$.

VIETNAMESE RESTAURANT 2355 W. 11th Ave. 684-8060. Beef noodle soup & other tradtional Vietnamese dishes. 11am-9:30pm M-Th, 11am-10:30 F-Su. Some cards. $-$$.

YI SHEN VIETNAMESE RESTAURANT 1915 W. 11th Ave. 683-9386. Serving lunch, dinner: Vietnamese cuisine including beef noodle soup, spiced salads, chicken, pork, tofu & rice dishes. Vegetarian entrées. Take-out. 11am7pm Su-Tu & Th, 11am-8pm F-Sa. MC/V. $.

STEAK BATES STEAKHOUSE & SALOON 433 E. Broadway. 683-3108. Featuring prime & choice grade cuts of ribeye, tritip, prime rib, filet mignon, porterhouses & sirloin, w/a wide selection of seafood & chicken. Dinners are four courses w/black beans, salsa & soup, salad, spuds & rice & a float or liqueur. Early bird & bar menu under $10. Some LG. 4pm-close daily. $-$$$.

BOULEVARD GRILL, THE See Continental

CENTENNIAL STEAKHOUSE 1220 Mohawk Blvd., Spfd. 988-1324. Serving lunch, dinner: Charbroiled steak, chicken, seafood, salads, vegetarian entrées. Daily lunch & dinner specials. Full bar. Beer, microbrews. Takeout. Lunch 11am-3pm M-F. Dinner 5pm-10pm daily. MC/V. $-$$.

ORIGINAL ROADHOUSE GRILL 3018 Gateway St., Spfd. 746-6000. Lunch, dinner. USDA choice steak, ribs, chops & chicken. Grilled salmon & shrimp. Specialty: Texas egg rolls served w/jalapeño jelly. Full bar. Patio dining. Take-out. LG. 11am-10pm Su-Th, 11am-11pm F-Sa. All cards. $$$.

OUTBACK STEAKHOUSE, INC. AIYARA THAI CAFÉ 1010 Harlow Rd. Spfd. 736-8306. www.aiyarathaicafe.com. The affordable Thai cuisine. Dine in or take out. Wheelchair accessible. 11am-9pm M-F, noon-9pm Sa. MC/V. $-$$.

3463 Hutton St., Spfd. 746-7700. Serving dinner: High quality, uniquely seasoned steaks, prime rib, chops, ribs, chicken, seafood & pasta. Full bar. Kids’ menu. Smoking section available. 4pm-10pm M-Th, 4pm-11pm F, 3pm-11pm Sa, 1pm-9pm Su. All major cards. $$-$$$.

BAI KHAO THAI 541 W. Centennial Blvd. 736-8424. baikhao.com.

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WHISKEY RIVER RANCH 4740 Main St., Spfd. 744-1594 This steakhouse & saloon serves breakfast, lunch & dinner, & features live dinner theater-style shows as well as monthly concerts featuring national acts. A selection of dishes featuring organic ingredients are available. Banquet rooms are available for reservation by large parties. Open 11am-2:30am M-F, 7am-2:30am Sa-Su. MC/D/V/AE. $$.

LOTUS GARDEN VEGETARIAN RESTAURANT

VEGETARIAN

810 Charnelton St. 344-1928. Serving Chinese vegetarian entrées for lunch & dinner. Take-out. Some LG. Wheelchair accessible. 11:30am-2:30pm & 4:30pm-8:30pm M, W-F. Noon8:30pm Sa. MC/V/DC. $-$$.

CAFÉ YUMM See Northwest

CORNBREAD CAFE

CHOCOLATE DECADENCE

1290 W. 7 th Ave. 505-9175. cornbreadcafe.com Vegan vintage diner serving up mostly organic Southern-inspired comfort food with a strong focus on local ingredients & a family-friendly, community-oriented environment. 11am-9pm M-F, 9am-9pm Sa, 9am-2pm & 5-9pm Su. $.

152 W. 5th Ave. 653-9367.

★ BEST VEGETARIAN/VEGAN FOOD

EUPHORIA CHOCOLATE COMPANY

GOVINDA’S VEGETARIAN BUFFET

SWEETS

17th & Willamette. 343-9223. Stewart & Bertelsen. 344-4605. Oakway Center. 343-0407. euphoriachocolate.com Serving European-style specialty chocolates. Willamette: 10am-6pm M-F, 10am-5pm Sa-Su. VRC: 10am-9pm M-Sa, 11am-6pm Su. Stewart: 10am-6pm M-F, 11am-5pm Sa. Oakway: 10am-7pm M-Sa, 11am-6pm Su. $.

1030 River Rd. 461-0093. govindasbuffet.com Serving lunch, dinner: “All You Care to Eat” buffet (85 percent vegan & gluten free) includes salad bar, nourishing hot foods, homemade breads & desserts. Student, senior & child discounts. Take-out $4.99/lb. Some OG. 11:30am-2pm & 5-8pm M-Sa. MC/V/AE. $.

HOLY COW CAFÉ

See Bakeries

PRINCE PÜCKLER’S

HOLY COW RESTAURANT

1605 E. 19th Ave. 344-4418. Serving locally-made ice cream since 1975. Shakes, sundaes, ice cream pies, coffee drinks, espresso shakes & more. LG. Noon-11pm daily. All cards. $.

IVY’S COOKIN’

Fifth Street Market, 2nd level. 653-8829. goodyschocolates.com 10 am-9 pm M-F.

MASTER DONUTS

★ BEST FROZEN DELIGHTS (3RD)

RED WAGON CREAMERY 55 W. Broadway. redwagoncreamery.com. Handcrafted artisan ice cream made w/local, seasonal flavors. Check web site for flavors & hours. Noon-11pm Tu-F, 11am-11pm Sa & Su. $. ★ BEST FROZEN DELIGHTS

SWEET LIFE PÂTISSERIE See Bakeries

SWEETY’S 555 Main St., Spfd. 337-6561. Self-serve frozen yogurt, candy & more. More than 50 toppings. Party room available.

485-4200. ivyscookin.com • ivy@efn.org Delectable home cooked international vegetarian entrées delivered Thursdays since 1992! Healthy, affordable, convenient alternative to eating out. Excellent gift idea (new mom, illness, new home, holiday) or for casual entertaining. Go to website for menu to order. Veggie baskets begin in July (see website). Gift certificates available. Some OG/LG. Wheelchair accessible. Order by Mon. night for pickup Wed., or Thurs. delivery. Cash, check or COD. $-$$. LAUGHING PLANET

★ BEST FROZEN DELIGHTS (2ND), BEST PLACE TO EAT WITH KIDS (3RD)

YOGURT EXTREME

★ BEST PLACE TO EAT W/KIDS ★ BEST VEGETARIAN/VEGAN FOOD (3RD)

460 Coburg Rd. (Coburg Station). 844-2286. Locally handmade organic frozen yogurt. Glutenfree, sugar-free, vegan & allergy-free options available. Noon-9pm Su-M, 11am-9pm Tu-W, 11am10pm Th-Sa. MC/V. $.

879 E. 13th Ave.

NEW ODYSSEY JUICE & JAVA See Coffeehouses

VIVA! VEGETARIAN GRILL

Corvallis AMERICAN BONANZA DRIVE-UP 505 Hwy 99 S., Cottage Grove. 942-4188. facebook.com/bonanzaburger Serving 1/4 to 2 lb. hamburgers for more than 40 years. Ice cream, milkshakes, cyclones, sandwiches & soups. Same local quality, same friendly service. All lottery games. Vegetarian options. 10:30am-9pm M-Th, 10:30am-9:30pm F & Sa, 11:30am-8:30pm Su. V/MC. $.

BEST HAPPY HOUR/ DRINK SPECIALS: STARLIGHT LOUNGE PHOTO BY TODD COOPER

CALAPOOIA BREWING CO.

See Northwest

760 Blair Blvd. 868-0668. 2864 Willamette St. 505-5399. 127 NW 2nd St., Corvallis. 826-4048. Burritos, bowls & beyond, including international wraps (aka “portable nutrition devices”), rice bowls, soups, saads, vegan & vegetarian options, as well as raw juices & smoothies. 11am-10pm daily. $.

VANILLA JILL’S

See Cafes

See Food Carts

1222 E. 13th St. 346-2562. holycowcafe.com All organic, vegetarian food from around the world, hot b3.ar w/Indian curries, Middle Eastern falafels & hummus, vegan dishes like Thai Tofu & Veggie Volcano, seasonal veggie mix, pad thai, local organic salad bar, two soups daily, to-go & take-out options available. 10am-7pm M-Th, 10am3pm F. All major cards. $.

GOODY’S CHOCOLATE, CANDY & ICE CREAM

MORNING GLORY CAFE

140 Hill St. NE, Albany. 740-6339. www.calapooiabrewing.com Mid-valley’s premier craft brewery, w/15 handcrafted beers on tap & what they say are the best burgers in town. Located on Albany’s waterfront. Live local music three nights a week. Vegetarian entrées. 11:30am-10pm M-W, 11:30am-12:30am Th-Sa, 1pm-9pm Su. Kitchen closes about an hour earlier each night. MC/V. $$.

CLOUD 9 BISTRO & BAR 126 SW 1st, Corvallis. 753-9900 Located in the heart of the downtown Corvallis waterfront park, Cloud9 specializes in using fresh, local ingredients to create handmade, slowcooked comfort foods — what they call “handmade American fare.” Mac & cheese won 2008 Alchemist Award for Corvallis’ best entrée. Vegetarian entrées, handcrafted house cocktails. Reservations recommended. Some OG/LG. 5-9pm M-Th, 5-10pm F & Sa. All major cards. $$-$$$.

DARRELL’S RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 2200 NW 9th St., Corvallis. 752-6364. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner, full bar. 6am2am M-Sa, 6am-11pm Su. V/MC. $$.

DOWNWARD DOG 130 SW First, Corvallis. 753-9900. Located in the heart of the downtown Corvallis waterfront park. A cozy local watering hole specializing in handcrafted cocktails, combined w/handmade, slow-cooked comfort food & local micro-

brews. Vegetarian entrées. Some OG/LG. 4pm-1am M-Th, 4pm-2am F & Sa. All major cards. $-$$.

TOMMY’S 4TH STREET BAR & GRILL

BARBECUE

EMERALD VALLEY GOLF CLUB FRONTRIVER RESTAURANT

350 SW 4th St., Corvallis. 754-7622. Serving great breakfast, lunch & dinner. Full bar & lounge open late on weekends. Some OG/LG. Smoking. 6am-1am daily. All major cards. $-$$$.

BIG STUFF BBQ

83301 Dale Kuni Rd., Creswell. 895-2174. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner. Down-home comfort food bistro w/from-scratch cooking, organic fair trade coffee. Catered events, daily specials, full bar, take-out. Outdoor summer seating & monthly international dinners. Banquet facilities available. 7am-7pm Su-M, 7am-9pm Tu-F. All major cards. $-$$.

GRIDIRON SPORTS BAR & GRILL 262 Smith St., Harrisburg 995-5051 facebook.com/gridironsportbar Serving burgers, sandwiches, baskets & entrees, appetizers, salads, soups, breakfast served 8am2pm Sa & Su, kid friendly til 8pm, take-out. 11am12am M-Th, 11am-2:30am F, 8am-2:30am Sa, 8am-12am Su. $$.

MURPHY’S RESTAURANT & LOUNGE

BAKERIES BACKSTAGE BAKERY & CAFÉ 25 S. 7th, Cottage Grove. 767-0233. Backstage to the Axe & Fiddle pub & connected to Kalapuya Books in the historic Burkholder Woods Building. Usually some vegetarian entrées. Salad specials. Some OG/LG. 6am-3pm M-W & F-Sa, 6am-6pm Th. No cards. $$.

FLEUR DE LIS PATISSERIE & CAFÉ 616 E. Main St., Cottage Grove. 767-0700. Authentic French patisserie w/sweet & savory croissants, quiche, desserts, gourmet sandwiches, homemade French onion soup & more — all made by a Frenchman. 7am-3pm Tu-Sa, 9am-2pm Su.

2740 SW 3rd St., Corvallis. 758-9000. Serving lunch & dinner, full bar. 11am-11pm M-Th, 11am-1am F & Sa, 10am-11pm Su. V/MC. $$.

NEW MORNING BAKERY

SQUIRREL’S TAVERN

TAYLOR STREET OVENS

100 SW 2nd, Corvallis. 753-8057. Serving lunch & dinner, full bar. 11:30am-1am M-Th, 11am-1:30am Sa, 5pm-midnight Su. No cards. $-$$.

1025 NW 9th St., Corvallis. 757-0166. Serving bagels, coffee drinks & more. 7am-7pm M-F, 7am-2pm Sa. All major cards. $.

See Cafes

733 E. Main St., Cottage Grove. 942-3999. Serving lunch, dinner: Authentic, slow-smoked BBQ w/choice of brisket, pork shoulder, chicken, ham, hot links & ribs & choice of homemade side dishes. Family-friendly atmosphere. Catering for 40-400 people. 11am-8pm Tu-Sa. MC/V. $-$$$.

PINK HOUSE, THE 1408 E. Main St., Cottage Grove. 942-0533. facebook.com/pinkhousebbq Serving breakfast F-Su, lunch & dinner every day. Espresso, home-baked goods, plus BBQ ribs, brisket, chicken, pulled pork — all house-smoked — and burgers, sandwiches, soups, shakes, sundaes & 16 ice cream flavors. All Lotto games. 8am-9pm M-W, 8am-10pm Th-Sa, 9am-9pm Su. V/MC. $$.

BURGERS CLODFELTER’S PUB 1501 NW Monroe Ave., Corvallis. 758-4452. Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner, homemade soups daily. TVs, full bar, sports pub. Late night menu served from 9pm-midnight. 10am-1am M-W, 10am-2am Th-Sa, 10am-midnight Su. V/MC/AE/D. $.

JAMIE’S GREAT HAMBURGERS 1999 NW Circle Blvd., Corvallis. 758-7402. Burgers, fries, sandwiches, soft drinks & shakes. 11am-8pm Su-Th, 11am-9pm F & Sa. V/MC/D/AE. $.

Holiday

THANKSGIVING DINNER 4-8PM Lebanese & Northwest Cuisine WILLIE’S IS OPEN MONDAY - FRIDAY for lunch and dinner SATURDAY dinner only BANQUETS & CATERING AVAILABLE 400 International Way | Springfield 541-393-6561

Traditional Greek & Indian Food 992 Willamette Eugene, OR 97401 343-9661 50

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

Traditional Turkey, Prime Rib, Ham, Salmon & Vegetarian Raviolis with all the trimmings Reservations recommended

WILLIE WELCOMES

the LaVelle Tap Room


PANDA EXPRESS

CAFES See Bakeries

Oregon State University, Corvallis. 737-6888. Serving lunch & dinner, Chinese cuisine for students & those on the go. 10am-8pm M-F, 11am-7pm Sa & Su. No cards. $.

COZMO CAFÉ

PING’S GARDEN

510 E. Main St., Cottage Grove.

1209 9th Ave., Albany. 967-7367. Serving lunch & dinner. 11am-10pm daily. V/MC. $-$$.

BACKSTAGE BAKERY & CAFÉ

CRESWELL COFFEE COMPANY

EL TAPATIO RESTAURANT

BEST SUSHI: SUSHI DOMO

1845 NW Circle Blvd., Corvallis. 758-1735. Serving lunch daily & dinner on Fridays & Saturdays. 11am-10pm Su-Th, 11am-11pm F & Sa. V/MC/AE/DC. $$.

PHOTO BY TODD COOPER

QDOBA 2001 NW Monroe Ave. #105, Corvallis. 757-2800. Not just big burritos. Big flavors. Open for breakfast. Wheelchair accessible. LG. 8am-10pm M-W, 8am-1am Th-Sa, 8am-9pm Su. V/MC/AE/D. $.

See Coffeehouses

LOCAL BOYZ HAWAIIAN CAFÉ 1425 NW Monroe Ave., Corvallis. 754-5338. Aloha-style plate lunches, served in three different sizes, w/steamed rice & macaroni salad or steamed veggies. Wheelchair accessible. LG. 11am-8pm M-F, noon-7pm Sa. V/MC/Debit. $-$$.

NEW MORNING BAKERY 219 SW 2nd St., Corvallis. 754-0181. Corvallis landmark for 25 years. Now serving fine wine & microbrews. Italian espresso bar. International specialties from scratch w/all-natural fresh ingredients. Soups, salads, sandwiches, Italian breads, pastries, cookies & desserts. Catering & wedding cakes available. Wheelchair accessible. Some OG/LG. 7am-9pm Mo-Sa; 8am8pm Su. V/MC. $.

PITA PIT 1425 NW Monroe, Corvallis. 738-PITA. Serving lunch & dinner: pitas stuffed w/falafel, baba ghanooj, gyros, roast beef, chicken & a variety of other selections. Choose your own toppings & sauce. Delivery. 11am-3am M-W, 11am-4am Th-Sa, noon-2am Su. $.

QUIZNO’S CLASSIC SUBS 1573 SW 53rd St., Corvallis. 752-1600, fax 7522316. 700 NE Circle Blvd., Ste 103, Corvallis. 753-7827, fax 753-6769. Serving lunch & dinner: Sub sandwiches, fresh soups & salads made daily. Vegetarian entrées, catering available. Delivery now available: $8 minimum order, $2 delivery fee. Order online at www.quiznos.com or phone it in. LG. 10am-9pm M-Sa, 10am-8pm Su. All major cards. $.

SUNNYSIDE UP CAFE 116 NW 3rd St., Corvallis. 758-3353. Organic coffee, loose leaf teas, soup, salads, sandwiches, wraps, baked goodies, all-day breakfast w/organic eggs. Eclectic menu. Wheelchair accessible. Some OG/LG. 6am-4pm daily. MC/V. $.

TOGO’S GREAT SANDWICHES 2317 NW 9th St., Corvallis. 753-1444. Hot & cold sandwiches, soups & salads. Wheelchair accessible. 10am-10pm daily. MC/V/AE/D. $.

UNIVERSITY HERO 211 SW 5th St., Corvallis. 754-7827. 2307 NW Kings Blvd., Corvallis. 758-1070. Serving specialty sandwiches on fresh sub rolls, made from scratch daily, along w/fresh made soups, salads & baked goods including the giant cookie, cheese bread & pizza sticks. Also now offering Healthy Kids’ Meals. Wheelchair accessible. LG. 10am-8pm M-Sa, 11am-8pm Su. V/MC. $.

YOGURT HILL 943 NW Kings Blvd., Corvallis. 758-3337. Frozen yogurt, ice cream, sandwiches, light lunch & dinner menu. 11am-9pm M-F, 11am-7pm Sa, closed Su. $.

CHINESE BLUE SKY CHINESE RESTAURANT 1585 SW 53rd St., Corvallis. 752-7528. Serving lunch & dinner, lunch specials daily. Wheelchair accessible. 11:30am-9:30pm M-Th, 11:30am-10pm F-Sa, noon-9:30pm Su. AE/MC/V/DC. $-$$.

CHINA BLUE RESTAURANT 2307 NW 9th St., Corvallis. 757-8088. Serving lunch & dinner. 11:30am-10pm Su-F. 4pm10pm Sa. V/MC. $-$$.

CHINA DELIGHT 325 NW 2nd St., Corvallis. 753-3753. Serving lunch & dinner, specializing in Szechwan, Mandarin, traditional Chinese & vegetarian cuisine. Some OG. 11am-9pm Su-Th, 11am-10pm F & Sa. All major cards. $$.

JADE GARDEN 503 SW 3rd St., Corvallis. 752-7455. Lunch, dinner, orders to go, banquet facilities, lounge. 11am-9:30pm Su-Th, 11am-10:30pm F & Sa. V/MC. $$.

KIM HOA’S KITCHEN 1875 NW Circle Blvd., Corvallis. 754-9751. Serving lunch & dinner. 11am-9pm M-F. V/MC. $$.

COFFEEHOUSES

SANCHO’S MEXICAN GRILL 1425 NW Monroe, Corvallis.752-2500. Sancho’s specializes in homestyle Mexican cuisine prepared daily in an atmosphere both festive & intimate. Salsa music plays nightly in this low-lit, cozy nook. Quality food, mellow mood. Outside balcony. Full bar selection featuring imported Mexican tequilas & beers. Ariba! 11am-1am M-Sa. MC/V/AE. $.

BEANERY, THE 948 NW Circle Blvd., Corvallis. 754-5916. 2541 NW Monroe Ave., Corvallis. 757-0828. 500 SW 2nd, Corvallis. 753-7442. Serving Allann Bros coffee & espresso, deli & grilled panini sandwiches, fresh entrées, pastries & desserts. Whole bean coffee, loose leaf premium tea, coffee/tea accessories. “Joe Box” coffee/ tea to go. Catering available. Wheelchair accessible. Circle Blvd.: 6am-6pm M-F, 7am-6pm Sa, 8am-5pm Su. Monroe St.: 6am-5:30pm M-F, 7am2pm Sa, 8am-2pm Su. 2nd St.: 6am-11pm daily. All major cards. $.

MICROBREW BLOCK 15 RESTAURANT & BREWERY 300 SW Jefferson Ave., Corvallis. 541-758-2077. Local brewpub featuring more than 10 housebrewed beers. Dishes made w/local & regional ingredients including Painted Hills Natural Beef & Carlton Farms Natural Pork. Some OG. 11am-11pm Su-W, 11am-1am Th-Sa. MC/V/AE/D. $$.

CRESWELL COFFEE COMPANY 116 Melton Rd., Creswell 895-8860 creswellcoffeeco.com Full-service coffee house serving Cafeto coffee & organic gourmet dishes including homemade soups, salads & panini featuring some local, organic produce, vegetarian entrees, pastry selection featuring Humble Bagel, Fleur de Lis & New Day Bakery. 7:30am-3pm Su-M, 6:30am-5pm Tu-Th, 6:30am-9pm F, 7:30am-9pm Sa. V/MC/D. $.

CALAPOOIA BREWING CO. See American

MCMENAMINS 420 NW 3rd St.,Corvallis. 758-6044. Oregon’s favorite brewpub chain. Hearty sandwiches, soups & salads. 11am-1am M-Sa, noonmidnight Su. V/MC/AE/D. $-$$.

INTERZONE 1563 NW Monroe, Corvallis. 754-5965. Fresh pastries every morning, all-vegetarian soups, casseroles, vegan options. All-natural Monin Syrups, organic coffee & dairy. Serving breakfast weekends, huevos rancheros, tofu scrambles, omelettes & breakfast burritos. OG/LG. 7am-10pm M-F, 8am-10pm Sa & Su summer hours, open until midnight during the school year. MC/V. $.

PLANK TOWN BREWING 346 Main St., Springfield, OR 97477. 746-1890. Open every day at 11am. Plank Town is a beer lover’s playground, offering fine pub fare, craft beers & classic cocktails. This after-hours hub offers lunch & dinner, with daily specials not to be missed. Plank Town is a merry meeting place that is revitalizing part of Springfield. 11am-11pm M-Th, 11am-12pm F-Sa. $$.

MAPLETON CAFFEINATION STATION 10786 Hwy. 126, Mapleton. 268-1995. A walk-in coffee shop selling organic coffee & espresso from Café Mam. House-made baked goods are made w/only natural & fresh ingredients, no hydrogenated oils. House roasted, ground & triple-filtered chai. Free wi-fi; covered deck overlooks the Siuslaw. Some OG. 7am-6pm Th-M, 7am-noon Tu. MC/V/D.

CONTINENTAL CAFÉ SHEILAGH 1043 Hwy. 99 N, Cottage Grove. 942-5510 Offering gourmet breakfast & lunch with cocktail, wine & beer service. Pastries & organic coffee. Brunch menu on Sundays includes special omelettes, various eggs benedicts, smoked salmon cassolette & much more! Dinner F & Sa starting at 5pm & by reservation any night.Catering & private party bookings available. Open at 5pm Fr & Sa, 8am-2:30pm Tu-Su. MC/V/DC. $-$$$$.

DELIS FIRST ALTERNATIVE CO-OP 1007 SE 3rd St., Corvallis. 753-3115. (South store) NW 29th & Grant Ave., Corvallis. 452-3115. (North store) First Alternative’s commercial kitchen, Feast Alternative, offers a mostly organic hot bar & salad bar, deli entrées & made-to-order sandwiches at the South Store. Pre-packaged Grab & Go meals, two soups daily & baked goods offered at both stores. Meat, vegetarian & vegan options. Seating areas at both stores. Wheelchair accessible. OG/ LG. South: 9am-9pm daily. North: 7am-9pm daily. All cards except AmEx. Mostly sold by weight. $$.

JIMMY JOHN’S GOURMET 495 7th Ave. 505-9079; 3336 Gateway, Spfd. 747-2000 Subs & club sandwiches served on choice of freshbaked French bread or 7-grain wheat, delivery. M-Su. 10am-10pm. D/V/MC. $.

OLD WORLD DELI 341 SW 2nd St., Corvallis. 752-8549. Serving breakfast & lunch. 8am-10pm M-Sa, 11am5pm Su. MC/V. $.

NORTHWEST 101 EAT & DRINK Organic, fair trade chocolates & organic rose petal jam. Specials, events & sales posted at twitter. com/premroseedibles 9am-1pm Sa.

INDIAN EVERGREEN INDIAN RESTAURANT 136 SW 3rd St., Corvallis. 754-7944. Serving lunch & dinner, traditional Indian dishes. Lunch: 11:30am-2:30pm, dinner 5-9:30pm daily. V/ MC. $$-$$$.

NIRVANA 1945 NW 9th, Corvallis. 738-0487. Wheelchair accessible. Some OG/LG.

INTERNATIONAL CRYSTAL’S KING OF FALAFEL CUISINE & CAFE 1425 NW Monroe Ave. #E, Corvallis. 752-6403. Mediterranean specialties: falafel, gyros, chicken & meat. Wheelchair accessible. Some OG. 9am8:30pm daily. V/MC. $.

NOVAK’S HUNGARIAN RESTAURANT & CATERING 2306 Heritage Way SE, Albany. 967-9488. Traditional Hungarian specialties: Chicken paprikas, kolbasz, cabbage rolls. Vegetarian entrées. In-house bakery. Novak’s also offers catering for events & special occasions. Wheelchair accessible. LG. 6:30am-9pm daily. MC/V/AE/D. $$.

RIVERVIEW MONGOLIAN GRILL 230 NW 1st St., Corvallis. 754-8402. Pick your own vegetables, sauces & meats, prepared before your eyes. 11am-8pm Su-Th, 11am9pm F & Sa. V/MC. $$.

WINE DEPOT & DELI

ITALIAN

300 2nd Ave. SW, Albany. 967-9499. Fax 9879454. Sandwiches, soups, salads, desserts at the Two Rivers Market. Wine by the glass. 9am-8pm M-F, 9am5:30pm Sa, noon-5pm Su. All major cards. $-$$$.

IZZY’S PIZZA BAR & CLASSIC BUFFET

KING TIN

FOOD CARTS

1857 NW 9th St., Corvallis. 752-1722. Serving lunch & dinner. 11am-9:30pm daily. V/MC. $$.

PREM ROSE EDIBLES

2475 NW 9th, Corvallis. 757-1156 Serving lunch & dinner, family friendly atmosphere. 11am-9pm Su-Th, 11am-10pm F & Sa. V/MC. $$.

NATALIA & CRISTOFORO’S ITALIAN DELI 351 NW Jackson St. Corvallis, OR 97333. 7521114. Funky italian deli featuring a variety of meats & cheeses sliced to order. Italian products & gourmet sandwiches/paninis served in a cozy atmosphere. Deli trays & catering available. Featuring an exclusively italian wine cellar in which wine classes are hosted. $$. 11am-3pm M-Sa.

JAPANESE AOMATSU JAPANESE RESTAURANT

AXE & FIDDLE 657 E. Main St., Cottage Grove. 541-942-5942 Gourmet sandwiches & pizza by the slice, variety of organic salads, vegan rice & beans, tacos & tostadas, seasonal specials (including smoked salmon chowder, shrimp gumbo & corned beef brisket). Some OG. 4pm “until you’re ready to go home.” MC/V. $.

BIG RIVER RESTAURANT & BAR

122 NW 3rd St., Corvallis. 752-1410. Full sushi bar, lively atmosphere. Friendly sushi chefs entertain you. Lunch, dinner & lots of specials. Noodles, tempura, BBQ, teriyaki & more. Lunch: 11:30am-2:30pm M-F. Dinner: 5pm-9pm M-Sa. V/MC/DC/AE. $$$.

KOREAN YOUNG’S KITCHEN 2051 NW Monroe Ave., Corvallis. 757-1626. Korean & Japanese. Sushi, udon, teriyaki ribs, yakisoba. Take-out. 10:30am-9pm M-Sa. $-$$.

MEXICAN

101 NW Jackson, Corvallis. 757-0694. Eclectic, fresh Northwest cuisine using local organic produce, prime beef, native fish & Big River breads. The copper-topped bar features regional wines, single malts, martinis & jazz on weekends. Wheelchair accessible. Some OG/LG. Lunch 11am-2pm M-F, dinner from 5pm M-Sa. DC/ MC/V/AE. $$$.

2527 NW Monroe Ave., Corvallis. 757-7221. Traditional recipes, fresh ingredients, all made right here. A family atmosphere in our front room w/full wait service in our lounge. We specialize in natural meats & vegetarian fare, seafood & shellfish entrées, homemade desserts & breads. 11ammidnight M-F, 5pm-midnight Sa, 5pm-9pm Su. V/ MC. $-$$.

EL PRESIDENTE MEXICAN RESTAURANT & CANTINA 1110 NE 2nd St., Corvallis. 752-1360. Serving lunch & dinner, traditional Mexican food, full bar. 11am-2am daily. V/MC/AE. $$.

EL SOL DE MEXICO

137 SW 2nd Ave., Corvallis. 758-3494. www.magentarestaurant.com Exotic organic Asian fusion recipes created by Chef Kimber Hoang seasonally incorporating local produce & meats. Carefully selected wines & superb specialty martinis. $4 small plate (dim sum) menu available all hours, lunch & dinner. Wheelchair accessible. OG/LG. Lunch 11:30am2:30pm M-F, noon-3pm Sa & Su. Dinner 4:30pm10pm Su-W, 4:30pm-midnight Th-Sa. V/D/AE. $-$$$$.

STACY’S COVERED BRIDGE RESTAURANT 401 E. Main St., Cottage Grove. 541-767-0320.

VILLAGE GREEN RESORT & GARDENS RESTAURANT 725 Row River Rd., Cottage Grove. 541-942-2491. Lunch: all-you-can-eat salad bar & selection of sandwiches & daily specials. Dinner: New York steak, chicken picatta, Northwest salmon. Vegetarian entrées. Some OG/LG. 11:30am-2pm & 5pm-9pm daily. All major cards. $$-$$$$.

PIZZA AMERICAN DREAM PIZZA 2525 NW Monroe Ave., Corvallis. 757-1713. 214 SW 2nd St., Corvallis. 753-7373. Music, art, beer & pizza. Tastiest pizza in Corvallis, by the slice or whole pie. Outrageous combos, fabulous salads & stellar calzones. Nice selection of local brews. Outdoor rooftop seating on 2nd St. Free delivery. 11am10pm daily, open ’til 11pm F & Sa. V/MC. $-$$.

CIRELLO’S PIZZA 919-F NW Circle Blvd., Corvallis. 754-9199. Serving dinner. Open till 10pm Su-Th, ’til 11pm F & Sa. V/MC. $.

CROWBAR 214 SW 2nd St., Corvallis. 753-7373. “Where the back alley meets the high road.” Crowbar bills their drinks as “honest cocktails for workaday people.” Fresh infusions, kamikazes, classic cocktails, Dream pizza. Behind American Dream pizza, alley entrance. 4:30pm-close daily. MC/V. $-$$.

WOODSTOCK’S PIZZA PARLOR 1045 NW Kings Blvd., Corvallis. 752-5151. Pizza & salads, beer & wine. Free delivery (most of Corvallis). Wheelchair accessible. 11am-midnight Su-Th, 11am-1am F & Sa. V/MC/D/AE. $$.

SEAFOOD AQUA SEAFOOD RESTAURANT & BAR 151 NW Monroe, Corvallis. 541-752--262. www.aquacorvallis.com Pacific Rim Hawaiian regional cuisine. Family friendly. Full bar, lounge & dining room. 4:30pmclose Tu-Sa.

MCGRATH’S FISH HOUSE 350 Circle Blvd., Corvallis. 752-FISH. Fresh fish & seafood, serving lunch, dinner, & Sunday brunch. 11am-10pm M-Th, 11am-11pm F & Sa, 10am-10pm Su. V/MC/AE/D. $$-$$$

SOUTHEAST ASIAN

CAFÉ YUMM

TARN TIP THAI CUISINE

2001 NW Monroe Ave., Corvallis. 541-757-YUMM. Breakfast, lunch & dinner. “Soul satisfying ... Deeply nourishing®” Yumm! Bowls®, skewers, soups, salads, Yumm! Wrappits, sandwiches, salmon burgers. Savory sauces & dressings. Extensive vegan, vegetarian ingredients. Wine, beer, juice, coffee & tea. Take-out. Event catering. Some OG/LG. 10am-9pm M-Sa, 10am-8pm Su. MC/V. $.

2535 NW Monroe Ave., Corvallis. 757-8906. Serving lunch & dinner. LG. Lunch 11am-3pm. Dinner 5pm-9pm M-Sa, 4pm-9pm Su. No cards. $$.

FIREWORKS RESTAURANT & BAR

VEGETARIAN

BOMBS AWAY CAFÉ

1597 NW 9th St., Corvallis. 752-9299. Lunch & dinner, beer, wine & cocktails. Parties up to 30 people, food to go. 11am-10pm Su-Th, 11am11pm F & Sa. V/MC/DC/AE. $-$$.

Corvallis Winter Market, Benton County Fairgrounds.

101 NW Jackson St., Corvallis. 541-757-0694. www.101atbigriver.com 101 strives to reduce its ecological footprint & support the local economy, making every attempt to feature local organic products on the seasonally inspired menu. 4:30pm-10pm M-Th, 4:30pm-midnight F & Sa. $$.

MAGENTA RESTAURANT & CATERING

1115 South Third, 99W, Corvallis. 754-6958. ww.FireWorksCuisine.com Organic cuisine, intimate dining ambiance featuring earthen, sculptural wood-fired oven. Now serving organic chicken & grass-fed meats. Grilled seafood, wood-fired pizza, creative vegetarian/ vegan entrées, decadent desserts. Fine wines & microbrews. Cocktails. Live music, lectures & special events. Wheelchair accessible. OG/LG. 11:30am-2:30pm (lunch) & 5pm-9:30pm (dinner) daily, 10am-2pm (brunch) Su. V/MC/AE. $$-$$$$.

HIDDEN VALLEY RESTAURANT Hidden Valley Golf Course, 775 N. River Road, Cottage Grove. 767-0557. playhiddenvalleygolf.com Serving dinner, w/lunch menu coming soon. Seafood, small plates, pasta, steak entrées, surf & turf, lamb & more. Full bar. Outdoor seating on the deck.

THAI CHILI 1425 NW Monroe Ave., Suite A, Corvallis. 7380848. MC/V. $.

CAFÉ YUMM See Northwest

LAUGHING PLANET See Vegetarian

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* 136 SW Third • Corvallis, OR * 541-754-7944 eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

51


WHAT’S HAPPENING

Trivia Night, 9pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Sidebar, 1680 Coburg Rd.

THURSDAY NOVEMBER 7

S U N RIS E 6 : 58 A M ; S U NS E T 4 : 54 PM AV G. HIGH 55 ; AV G. LO W 39

FILM Encircle Film Series: A Fierce Green Fire, 6pm, Bijou Art Cinemas, 492 E. 13th Ave. $5-$7.

Gathr Preview Series: JFK: A President Betrayed, 7:30pm, Bijou Metro, 43 W. Broadway. $10. FOOD/DRINK The Corner Market, noon-6pm today, tomorrow, Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday, Nov. 14, 295 River Rd., 513-4527. GATHERINGS Group Acupuncture Clinic, childcare available, 10am orientation, 10-11:30am clinic today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Trauma Healing Project, 2222 Coburg Rd, Ste 300, 687-9447. $10, scholarships available.

Seeing the stars is a bit of a gamble as the winter clouds roll in, but Oregonians would never let a little thing like that stop them. On Nov. 8, the Eugene Astronomical Society will throw its monthly Star Party, where everyone is invited to sidle up to a telescope and peer at the cosmos. “This time of year in the autumn sky you have a lot of star clusters and some nebulae that are pretty neat,” says Jerry Oltion, secretary for the Eugene Astronomical Society. “There’ll be a couple of galaxies and double stars. And, of course, the moon; the moon is the most beautiful thing up there!” Oltion advises dressing warmly, and there’s no need to bring a flashlight — if the skies are clear, the moon should provide plenty of light. And if cloudiness prevails? Well, Oltion says, there’s always next month. The Eugene Astronomical Society Star Party starts at 6pm Friday, Nov. 8, College Hill Reservoir, 24th & Lawrence, weather permitting. FREE. — Amy Schneider

McKenzie Milky Mamas, pregnancy, breastfeeding & parenting support group, 10:15am today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Neighborhood New-Mothering Center, 1262 Lawrence St. #3, contact milkymamas@gmail. com. FREE. Eugene Metro Business Networking International, 11:30am today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Downtown Athletic Club, 999 Willamette St., wkly.ws/159. $12 lunch. Cultural Services Advisory Committee, noon, downtown library. FREE. Downtown Public Speakers Toastmasters Club, drop-ins welcome noon-1:05pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Les Lyle Conference Rm, fourth floor Wells Fargo Bldg., 99 E. Broadway Ave., info at 485-1182. FREE. Center for the Study of Women in Society 40th Anniversary Celebration, screening of Agents of Change, guest speaker Kitty Piercy, 3-6:30pm, Erb Memorial Union, UO Campus, pre-reg. at wkly.ws/1lg. FREE. Board Game Night, new players welcome, 6-11pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Funagain Games, 1280 Willamette St., info at 654-4205. FREE. Hearing Voices & Extreme States Support Group, 6pm, First United Methodist Church, 1376 Olive St., info at differentminds.us/eshv. FREE. Oregon Fiber Artists Meeting, 6:30pm, Springfield Museum, 590 Main, Spfd. FREE. Trainsong Neighbors Board Meeting, 6:30pm, Bethel Community Church, 2600 Wood Ave. FREE. Pregnancy & Postpartum Mental Wellness Support Group, 7pm, Charnelton Wellness Center, 1245 Charnelton St. #7, call 1-800-896-0410. FREE. Santa Clara Community Organization, 7pm, Messiah Lutheran Church, 3280 River Rd. FREE.

Trivia Night, 7pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Sixth Street Grill, 55 W. 6th Ave. FREE. West University Neighbors Meeting, 7pm, The Glenwood, 1346 Alder St. FREE. Doc’s Pad Drag Queen Bingo w/ Karess, 9pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Doc’s Pad, 710 Willamette St. FREE. Trivia Night, 8pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Rogue Public House, 844 Olive St. FREE. 52

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

KIDS/FAMILIES Wonderful Ones Storytime, 1-year-olds w/caregivers, 10:15am & 11am today & Thursday, Nov. 14, downtown library, info at 682-8316. FREE. Winter Music Time w/Emily Fox, 11am today & Thursday, Nov. 14, The Dancing Weasel Toy Store, 30 E. 17th Ave. FREE. “A Year of Stories,” stories from Asia & Hawaii, 2pm, Springfield Public Library. FREE. LECTURES/CLASSES “FDI Networks in Production & Innovation in China,” 4pm, Condon Hall 206, UO Campus. FREE. “Postcolonial Literature as World Literature,” 4pm, Knight Library Browsing Room, UO Campus. FREE. “How Long Term Care Insurance Works,” 5-6pm, 333 W. 10th Ave., pre-reg. at 222-9020. FREE. Medicare Made Easy, for those new to Medicare, 5-6pm, 333 W. 10th Ave., pre-reg. at 222-9020. FREE. Foster Care 101, 6pm, downtown library. FREE. Small Business Clinic: Ask the Experts, 7pm, downtown library, pre-reg. at 682-5450. FREE. LITERARY ARTS Teen Book Group, 4pm, downtown library. FREE. Tween Scene Book Group, grades 4-6, 4pm, downtown library. FREE. “3 Questions Every Writer Must Answer,” talk by Bill Kenower, 6:30pm, Tsunami Books, 2585 Willamette St. $10 sug. don. ON THE AIR “The Point,” 9-9:30am today & Thursday, Nov. 14, KPOV 88.9FM.

Ducks Football Game at Stanford, 6pm, KZEL FM. “Arts Journal,” current local arts, 9-10pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Comcast channel 29. OUTDOORS/RECREATION Pool Hall for seniors, 8:30am4:30pm, today, tomorrow & Monday through Thursday, Nov. 14. $0.25; Mahjong for Seniors, 1-4pm, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St. $0.25. Walk with Us, weekly self-led neighborhood walking group, ages 50 & up, 9:30-10:30am today & Thursday, Nov. 14, meet at Petersen Barn Community Center, 870 Berntzen Rd. FREE. Aerial Yoga, adult classes, 11am-noon, Bounce Gymnastics & Circus Arts Center, 329 W. 3rd Ave., 343-4222. $10 first class, $15 drop-in. Mahjong for Seniors, 1-4pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St. $0.25. Gentle Yoga, 5:30-6:30pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Trauma Healing Project, 2222 Coburg Rd., Ste 300, 687-9447. $5, scholarships available. Prenatal Yoga, 5:30-6:45pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Core Star Center, 439 W. 2nd Ave.,556-7144. $10, $48 for 6 classes, sliding scale. Aqua Yoga, 5:45-6:45pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Tamarack Wellness Center, 3575 Donald St. $11. Team Run Eugene, adult track workout group, 6pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, ATA Track, 24th & Fillmore St. FREE. Yoga Weight Management, 6:30pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Willamalane Adult Center, 215 W. C St., Spfd. $4.

Contact Juggling, 7:30-8:30pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Academy of Artistic Gymnastics, 1205 Oak Patch Rd., 344-2002. $10 drop-in, $80 for 10 class punchcard. First class FREE. Drop-in Kayaking, bring equipment, no instruction provided, ages 12 & up, 8-10pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Echo Hollow Pool, 1655 Echo Hollow Rd. $5 Hot Mamma’s Club, 8:15pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, All That! Dance Company, 855 W. 1st Ave., info at 688-1523 or allthatdance@hotmail.com. $10. SOCIAL DANCE Square Dancing, Sam Bucher teaching & calling, 7-9pm, Willamalane Adult Activity Center, 215 W. C St., Spfd. $3. Yoga Dance Party & Vegetarian Dinner, 7pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Alchemy Lotus Healing Center, 1380 W. 17th Ave., RSVP at yoginimatrix@gmail.com. $8. Crossroads Blues Fusion Dance, 7:30-11:30pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Just Breathe, 2868 Willamette St. #200, info at crossroadsbluesfusion.com. SPIRITUAL Reiki Tummo Healing Clinic, 5:30-7:30pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, 1340 W. 17th Ave., call 914-0431 for appt. Don.

“Buddhist Genesis: An Alternative Perspective,” teachings by Lama Lao Kin, 6-7:30pm, downtown library. FREE. Zen West Meditation Group, 7:30-9pm, Unitarian Universalist Church, 1685 W. 13th Ave., call 543-5344. Don. THEATER Jane Austen’s Pride & Prejudice, 7pm today through Saturday, The Red Cane Theatre, W. 11th & Chambers. $14-$18. VOLUNTEER Care for Owen Rose Garden, bring gloves & small hand-weeding tools, instruction provided, noon-3pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, end of N. Jefferson St., 682-5025.

Friends of Trees Crew Leader Training, 6pm, Stellaria Building, 150 Shelton McMurphey Blvd., pre-reg. at wkly.ws/1lh. FREE.

FRIDAY

NOVEMBER 8 S U N RIS E 6 : 59 A M ; S U NS E T 4 : 53 PM AV G. HIGH 55 ; AV G. LO W 39

ARTS/CRAFTS Springfield 2nd Friday ArtWalk, 5:30pm, City Hall Gallery, 225 5th St., Spfd. FREE. FARMERS MARKETS Marketplace@Sprout, year-round indoor & outdoor farmers market w/entertainment, 3-7pm, 418 A St., Spfd. info at sproutfoodhub. org. FILM Eugene International Film Festival, today through Sunday, Bijou Metro & Regal Cinemas, 43 W. Broadway & 500 Valley River Center, see eugenefilmfest.org. $7-$8.

African Film Festival, 1-8pm, Bijou Metro, 43 W. Broadway. $8. Interweave: But I’m a Cheerleader, 6pm potluck, 7pm screening, Unitarian Universalist Church, 1685 W. 13th Ave. FREE. FOOD/DRINK Eugene Food Not Bombs, 2-4pm, 8th & West Park. FREE. Telltale Farm produce stand, 4-6pm, Rainbow & Centennial Dari Mart parking lot. Wine Tasting, 6-9pm, Sweet Cheeks Winery, 27007 Briggs Hill Rd.


CALENDAR The Corner Market continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7.

ON THE AIR “The Point,” 9-9:30am, KPOV 88.9 FM.

GATHERINGS Yawn Patrol Toastmasters, 6-7:45am, LCC Downtown Center, 110 W. 10th Ave.

The De’Ampy Soul Hama Show, 10pm, Comcast channel 29. “The Sunday Morning Hangover TV Show,” 11pm, Comcast channel 29.

Metropolitan Wastewater Management Commission, 7:30am, Springfield City Hall, 225 5th St., Spfd. FREE.

“Women’s Stories, Women’s Lives” Symposium, part of Center for the Study of Women in Society 40th Anniversary, 9am-5pm, Erb Memorial Union, UO Campus, pre-reg. at wkly. ws/1lg. FREE. Eugenius Indoor Market, local art, crafts & produce, noon-9pm today, 10am-6pm tomorrow & Sunday, info at eugeniusmarket.com. Gem Faire, noon-6pm today, 10am-6pm tomorrow & 10am5pm Sunday, Lane Events Center. $7. City Club of Eugene: GMOs: State or Local Control, noon-1:20pm, Eugene Hilton, 12th Floor, 66 E. 6th Ave. $5, mem. FREE.

Nursing Nook, walk-in breastfeeding support, 12:30-5pm, Neighborhood New-Mothering Center, 1262 Lawrence St. #3, info at daisymotheringchain. org. FREE. Carbon Fee Ad Hoc Committee, 2pm, Perugino’s, 767 Willamette St. FREE. Customer Appreciation Event, music, games & food, 3-7pm today & tomorrow, 2-4pm Sunday, The Meridian, 1801 Willamette St. FREE. Green Drinks, monthly gathering of progressives, 5-7pm, New Day Bakery, 449 Blair Blvd. FREE.

Adult Children of Alcoholics Meeting, 5:45-6:45pm, St. Mary’s Episcopal Church, 1300 Pearl St. Eugene Astronomical Society Star Party, 6pm, College Hill Reservoir, 24th & Lawrence. FREE. Magic the Gathering, 6pm, Delight, 811 E. Main St., Cottage Grove, info at delightcg@gmail. com. FREE. OE General Assembly, 6pm, Growers Market, 454 Willamette St. Celebrate Africa! Festival of the Arts, opening reception, 8pm, Broadway Commerce Center, 44 W. Broadway. FREE. KIDS/FAMILIES Baby Storytime, ages 0-1 w/caregivers, 10:15am & 11:15am, downtown library. FREE. Family Storytime, 10:15am, Bethel Branch Library, 1990 Echo Hollow Rd.; 10:15am, Sheldon Branch Library, 1566 Coburg Rd. FREE. Kids Yoga, ages 6-11, 1-1:30pm, Springfield Public Library. FREE. Family Game Night, 6-8pm, Petersen Barn, 870 Berntzen Rd. FREE. LECTURES/CLASSES How to Make Your Relationship Thrive, intro to 6-week workshop, 5:30-6:30pm, Hilyard Community Center, 2580 Hilyard St., pre-reg. at meyercounseling@ gmail.com. Don. Community Rights Movement Talk w/Paul Cienfuegos, 6pm, LCC Downtown 105. FREE. Prepared for Early Labor, tips to make the most of early labor, 7-8:30pm, SpringWell Health Center, 131 E. 11th St., call 3210722. FREE. LITERARY ARTS Redwood & Wildfire, theatre artist Andrea Hairston performs from her novel, 2pm, downtown library. FREE. Amanda Powell & Kit Sibert Poetry Reading, 7pm, Tsunami Books, 2585 Willamette St. FREE.

OUTDOORS/RECREATION Walk ‘n’ Talkers, weekly self-led neighborhood walking group, 9-11am, meet at Campbell Community Center, 155 High St. FREE.

Bridge Group for Seniors, 12:303:30pm, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St. $0.25. Pinochle for Seniors, 12:30-3pm today & Monday, Petersen Barn Community Center, 870 Berntzen Rd. $0.25. Native Plant Nursery, 1-4pm, Alton Baker Park. Happy Hour Yoga, 3:45-4:45pm, Willamette Medical Center, 2401 River Rd. $10. Family Sailing, ages 8 & up, no experience required, bring dinner, 5-9:30pm, Richardson Park Marina, Fern Ridge Reservoir, 682-5329. $30 per person. Poker Tournament, 9pm, Goodfellas, 117 S. 14th St., Spfd., 726-9815. Pool Hall continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. SOCIAL DANCE All Request International Folk Dancing, 2-3:30pm, Willamalane Adult Activity Center, 215 W. C St., info at 603-0998. $1.50. Salsa Dancing w/Jose Cruz, 8:30pm, Vet’s Club Ballroom, 1626 Willamette St. $7. SPIRITUAL Yoga Attunement w/Dave Curtis, all levels, 6:458am, Saraha Nyingma, 447 E. 40th Ave., info at yogawithdave. com or 515-3614. $10 pre-reg., $12 door. Healing With Spiritual Light Journey Circle, bring a small jar of water to transfigure, 7-9pm, Eugene Friends Meeting House, 2274 Onyx. St., visit leiahart.com or call 844-2805. FREE. HH Dudjom Rinpoche Teaching Video, 8-9:30pm, Saraha Nyingma Buddhist Temple, 477 E. 40th Ave. FREE. THEATER In The Heights, South Eugene Theater, 7pm today & tomorrow, 2:30pm Sunday, South Eugene High School Auditorium, 400 E. 19th Ave. $12, $8 stu. & sr.

Who Am I This Time? 7:30pm today & tomorrow, Oregon Contemporary Theatre, 194 W. Broadway. $30. Rocky & The Horror Picture Show, 8pm today & tomorrow, Arcade Theater, 513 E. Main, Cottage Grove. $8. Pride & Prejudice continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. VOLUNTEER Friends of Trees Neighborhood Tree Planting, 12:45-2:15pm, Irving Elementary School, 3200 Hyacinth St., see wkly.ws/1m0. FREE.

Eugene Park Stewards Volunteer Work Party, 1-4pm, Alton Baker Park Native Plant Garden, call 682-4831. FREE.

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 9

SUNRISE 7AM; SUNSET 4:52PM AV G. HIGH 54 ; AV G. LO W 4 6

BENEFITS Eugene Musicians Collective Kick-off Party & Oregon Supported Living Program Benefit, 4-8pm, Mac’s Restaurant, 1626 Willamette St. FREE. Luna & Larry’s Coconut Bliss Presents A Night of Bliss: Community Benefit & Celebration for Beyond Toxics & School Garden Project, 5-9pm, Unitarian Universalist Church, 1685 W. 13th Ave. $10-$25 sug. don.

“A Town Hall Meeting With Abraham Lincoln,” Lincoln actor Steven Holgate performs, benefit for the Lane County Historical Society, 7pm, The Shedd, 868 High St. $10 adv., $12.50 door. COMEDY Northwest Women’s Comedy Festival, 6:30-10pm, Wildish Theater, 630 Main, Spfd. $30.

The Eric Andre Show Live, 7:30pm, WOW Hall, 291 W. 8th Ave. $12. FARMERS MARKETS Hideaway Bakery Farmers Market, 9am2pm, Hideaway Bakery, 3377 E. Amazon.

Lane County Farmers Market, Saturdays through Nov. 9, 10am-3pm, 8th & Oak St. Coast Fork Farm Stand, 11am6pm, 10th & Washington, Cottage Grove. FILM Dinner & A Movie: Rushmore, 6pm, Lorane Grange #54, Old Lorane & Orchard, Lorane. $7 sug. don.

THANKS EUGENE!

Eugene International Film Festival continues. See Friday. GATHERINGS 11th Annual Alpine Holiday Festival, 9am4pm, Monroe Grade School, 600 Dragon Dr., Monroe. FREE.

Holiday Bazaar, 9am-3pm, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St. FREE. Saturday Market, 10am-5pm; 10am Gordon Michael Brennan; 11am bRadical Magic; noon Clown Dancer; 1pm Metropolitan Sax Quartet; 2pm Axes of Evil Trio; 3:30pm Natty O.; 8th & Oak, see eugenesaturdaymarket.org for info. FREE. Co-Dependents Anonymous, 12 step meeting, noon-1pm, White Bird Clinic, 341 E. 12th Ave. FREE. Peace Vigil, noon-1pm, downtown library, info at 342-2914. FREE. League of Women Voters of Lane County, meet-and-greet for new members, 2pm, Tsunami Books, 2585 Willamette St. FREE. Dungeons & Dragons, roleplaying, 3pm, Delight, 811 E. Main, Cottage Grove, info at delightcg@gmail.com. FREE. Eugenius Indoor Market continues. See Friday. Gem Faire continues. See Friday.

201 E. 13th | Eugene

KIDS/FAMILIES Play in the Rain Day, hikes, horses, tree-climbing & more, 10am-3pm, Mount Pisgah Arboretum, 34901 Frank Parrish Rd. FREE. Family Music Time, Rich Glauber, 10:15am, downtown library, info at 682-8316. FREE. Cuentos y Canciones, 11:15am, Bethel Branch Library, 1990 Echo Hollow Rd. FREE. Parent & Baby Yoga, 11:45am12:45pm, Just Breathe, 2868 Willamette St. #200, 852-6866. $8-$11. Dog Tale Time, read to dogs, grades K-6, 2-3:30pm every Saturday through Dec. 7, downtown library. FREE. Family Sailing, ages 8 & up, no experience required, bring dinner, 5-9pm, Richardson Park Marina, Fern Ridge Reservoir, 682-5329. $30 per person. LECTURES/CLASSES “The Future of Medicare & Social Security,” w/Bonnie Yates, 9:30am, Westminster Presbyterian Church, 777 Coburg Rd., call 556-8149. FREE. “Before the Show Began: Theaters in Oregon,” presentation by Darrell Jabin, 3pm, downtown library. FREE. LGBTQ TransPonder Transgender Gathering, for trans-identified or questioning, 3-6pm, The Point Studio, 4325 Daisy St., Spfd., pre-reg. at transponder. together@gmail.com. FREE.

eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

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VERY LITTLE THEATRE

AUDITIONS INHERIT THE WIND

by Jerome Lawrence & Robert E. Lee Based on the famous Scopes “Monkey” Trial in the early 20th century, when a teacher dared to explore Darwin’s Theory of Evolution with his students.

Friday, Nov. 15 6 pm‡+LO\DUG6W CALLBACKS Nov. 16 by invitation

Roles for 11 men and 6 women, ages 20s to 60s For scripts or more info, contact director Chris McVay at

mcvader1@comcast.net More details at VLT website:

www.TheVLT.com

CALENDAR LITERARY ARTS All-Ages Open Mic Poetry & Jazz/Eugene All-Ages Poetry Tslam, Round 2, 6:30pm, Tsunami Books, 2585 Willamette St. $5-$10. ON THE AIR Taste of the World w/Wagoma, cooking & cultural program, 9-10am today, 7-8pm Tuesdays, Comcast channel 29.

The De’Ampy Soul Hama Show, 10pm, Comcast channel 29. OUTDOORS/RECREATION Obsidians: Eel Creek, 6 miles; Amanda Trail, 6.8 miles. Sign up at obsidians.org. Prenatal Yoga, 10-11:30am, Just Breathe, 2868 Willamette St. #200, 852-6866. $8-$11. Trees for Tilori 5K Run & Fun Run, 10am, Alton Baker Park, pre-reg. at wkly.ws/1lz. $20 adv., $25 race day. Prenatal Yoga, 11:30am-12:45pm, Eugene Yoga, 3575 Donald St. Women’s Self Protection Classes, 12:30-1:30pm, Leung’s Tai Chi & Kung Fu Academy, 1331 W. 7th Ave., info at 654-1162. Sliding scale. SOCIAL DANCE African Drum & Dance Workshops, 11am, Gerlinger Annex, UO Campus. $5. All-Levels African Dance w/ Alseny, 11am-12:30pm, WOW Hall. $12, $10 stu. Harvest Time Hoedown Square Dance, 8:30pm, Plank Town Brewing, 346 Main, Spfd. $3-$5 sug. don. SPIRITUAL Consciousness guide to spiritual enlightenment, 10am & 11:30am, Eugene Wellness Center, 1551 Oak St., info & pre-reg. at 344-8912. FREE. THEATER Pride & Prejudice continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. In The Heights continues. See Friday.

Rocky & The Horror Picture Show continues. See Friday. Who Am I This Time? continues. See Friday. VOLUNTEER Friends of Hazelnut Grove Volunteer Work Party, 9amnoon, West Bank Park Hazelnut Grove, call 682-4845. FREE. Friends of Hendricks Park Volunteer Work Party, 9am-noon, Hendricks Park Forest, call 682-4850. FREE. Friends of Trees Neighborhood Tree Planting, 9am-1pm, Irving Elementary School, 3200 Hyacinth St. FREE. Trader Joe’s Volunteer Work Party, 2-5pm, Oakmont Park, call 682-4831. FREE.

SUNDAY NOVEMBER 10

S U N R I S E 7: 0 2 A M ; S U N S E T 4 : 51 P M AV G. HIGH 54 ; AV G. LO W 3 8

ARTS/CRAFTS Pinterest Party, 1-4pm, Michael’s, 3318 Gateway St., Spfd. FREE.

FARMERS MARKETS New Day Bakery Farmers Market, 11am3pm, New Day Bakery, 449 Blair Blvd. FILM Eugene International Film Festival continues. See Friday. FOOD/DRINK Hop Farm Ales & Seasonal Farm Menu, noon8pm, Agrarian Ales, 31115 W. Crossroads Ln. Mimosa Sunday, noon-6pm, Sweet Cheeks Winery, 27007 Briggs Hill Rd. Sweet ‘N’ Savory Sunday: Sweet & Savory Crepes & Wine, noon4pm, Saginaw Vineyard, info at (503)-679-0579. Wine Tasting, Noble Fall Sundays, noon-5pm, Noble Estate Vineyard & Winery, 29210 Gimpl Hill Rd., info at 338-3007 or nobleestatewinery.com. The Awesome Food Goddess, Chrissy’s Festival of Wonder & Delight, 2-4pm, Park Blocks, 8th & Oak St. FREE. GATHERINGS Picc-A-Dilly Flea Market, 10am-4pm, Lane County Fairgrounds, 796 W. 13th St., call 683-5589. $1.50.

Lane County Veterans Day Parade, 1:30pm, 21st & Olympic, Spfd. FREE. Analog Sunday Record Listening Party w/House of Records, 7pm, The Barn Light, 924 Willamette St. Poker Tournament, 9pm, Goodfellas, 117 S. 14th St., Spfd. Eugenius Indoor Market continues. See Friday. Gem Faire continues. See Friday. HEALTH Occupy Eugene Medical Clinic, noon-4pm, Park Blocks, 8th & Oak. FREE. KIDS/FAMILIES Family Fun: Flying Stories w/Kelly Terwilliger, 2:30pm, downtown library. FREE. LECTURES/CLASSES eBooks for Kindle, 2:30pm, downtown library. FREE. ON THE AIR “The Sunday Morning Hangover TV Show,” 1:30am, Comcast channel 29.

Sentinel Radio broadcast, 7am, KPNW 1120AM. OUTDOORS/RECREATION Fall Bird Walk, bring binoculars, 8am, Mount Pisgah Arboretum Visitor Center, 34901 Frank Parrish Rd. $5. Prenatal Yoga, 3-4:30pm, Yoga West Eugene, info at 337-8769. $8 drop-in, $7 stu. Foosball League, free play 4-6pm & 8pm-midnight, league 6-8pm, The Barn Light, 924 Willamette St., info at thebarnlight@gmail.com. FREE. Yoga by Donation, mixed levels, 6-7:15pm, Eugene Yoga, 3575 Donald St., eugeneyoga.us. Don. SOCIAL DANCE Music & Dance Workshops w/Taller de Son Jarocho, 3-5pm, WCC, Clark & N. Jackson St. FREE.

Ballroom Dancing, 5pm Cha Cha lessons, 6-9:30pm dancing, Vet’s Club, 1626 Willamette St. $8, $5 stu. & mem. Tango Milonga, 3-5pm lessons, $12; 5-7pm dance, $5, Reach Center, 2520 Harris St. Cuban Salsa, 5pm lesson, 6pm social dance, Courtsports, 2728 Pheasant Blvd., Spfd., see eugenecasineros.com for info. $2 sug. don. La Milonguita, Argentine Tango Social Dance, no partner necessary, 5-7pm, Reach Center, 2520 Harris St. $5 dance, watch for FREE. Veselo Folk Dancers, weekly international folk dancing, 7:15-10pm, In Shape Athletic Club, 2681 Willamette St., 683-3376. $3. SPIRITUAL Yoga Attunement w/Dave Curtis, all levels, 6:458am, Saraha Nyingma, 447 E. 40th Ave., info at yogawithdave. com or 515-3614. $10 pre-reg., $12 door. Chenresig Buddha Meditation Practice, learn compassion for all beings, 10am-noon, Saraha Nyingma Buddhist Temple, 477 E. 40th Ave. FREE.

Prenatal Yoga with Simrat, 3-4:30pm, Yoga West Eugene, 3635 Hilyard St., info at 3437825, $8. Gnostic Mass Celebration, 8pm, Coph Nia Lodge OTO, 4065 W. 11th Ave. #43, info at cophniaoto.org. THEATER In The Heights continues. See Friday.

MONDAY NOVEMBER 11

S U N R I S E 7: 0 3 A M ; S U N S E T 4 : 5 0 P M AV G. HIGH 54 ; AV G. LO W 3 8

FILM Movie Night, 9pm, The City, 2222 MLK Jr. Blvd. FREE. GATHERINGS Luper Pioneer Cemetery, open 9am-4pm for Veterans Day, W. Beacon Dr. FREE.

Cascades Raptor Center Salutes the Military, for veterans & active military personnel & their families, 10am-4pm, Cascades Raptor Center, 32275 Fox Hollow Rd. FREE. Eugene Lunch Bunch Toastmasters, learn public speaking in a friendly atmosphere, noon, Room 316, 101 W. 10th Ave., info at 341-1690. Bereavement Support Group, for parents grieving the death of a child, noon-1:30pm, Sacred Heart Hospice 2nd Floor Office, 677 E. 12th Ave., pre-reg. at 461-7550. Board Game Night, hosted by Funagain Games, 7pm, The Barn Light, 924 Willamette St., info at thebarnlightbar.com. FREE. Depression Bipolar Support Alliance, peer support group,

Soromundi: Lesbian Chorus of Eugene would like to thank everyone who voted us in the top three of the BEST of EUGENE. For up to the date information on Soromundi “LIKE” us on facebook

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com


eugeneweekly.com â&#x20AC;˘ November 7, 2013

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CALENDAR 7-8:30pm, First United Methodist Church, 1376 Olive St. FREE. Diabetes Support Group, 7-9pm, PeaceHealth Sacred Heart Medical Center at RiverBend Room 12C, 3333 RiverBend Dr., Spfd. FREE. Evolve-Talk-Listen! A facilitated weekly salon for meaningful sharing, practice “compassionate nonviolent communication” to resolve difficult situations, 7-9pm, info & location at 4847366. $7-$20 don. Jameson’s Trivia Night, 7-9pm, 115 W. Broadway. Marijuana Anonymous, 12-step meeting, 7-8pm, St. Mary’s Church, 166 E. 13th Ave. Poetry Open Mic, 7pm, Granary Pizza, 259 East 5th Ave. FREE. Bingo, 9pm, Sam Bond’s. FREE. Game Night, 9pm, Cowfish, 62 W. Broadway. FREE.

Quizzo Pub Trivia w/Dr. Seven Phoenix, 9pm, Cornucopia Bar & Burgers, 295 W. 5th Ave. KIDS/FAMILIES No School Swim Day, ages 3-17, 1:40-3:40pm, Sheldon Pool, 2443 Willakenzie Rd. $3.25. LECTURES/CLASSES Asperger Support Network Community Resource Event, overview of local resources, 6-7:15pm, 1650 W. 11th Ave., Ste 8, pre-reg. at wkly.ws/1m1. $15. ON THE AIR “The Point,” 9-9:30am, KPOV 88.9FM. OUTDOORS/RECREATION Hatha Yoga Basics, 7-8:15am, Eugene Chiropractic Group, 131 E. 11th Ave., call 343-3455. $11.

Chair Yoga, 7:30-8:30pm, Eugene Chiropractic Group, 131 E. 11th Ave., call 343-3455. $11.

Gentle Yoga, 11am-noon, Trauma Healing Project, 2222 Coburg Rd, Ste 300, 687-9447. $5, scholarships available. Mom & Baby Yoga, 11am-noon, Just Breathe, 2868 Willamette St. Ste 200, call 343-3770. $11. Qigong for Health, 4:30pm, Willamalane Adult Center, 215 W. C St., Spfd. $4. Yin Yang Yoga, 5:30-6:45pm, Studio 508, 508 Blair Blvd. $10. Aerial Yoga, adult classes, 6-7pm, Bounce Gymnastics & Circus Arts Center, 329 W. 3rd Ave., 343-4222. $10 first class, $15 drop-in. Beginners Evening Yoga, 6:30pm today & Wednesday, Willamalane Adult Center, 215 W. C St., Spfd. $4. Queer Yoga, allies welcome, 7-8:15pm, Studio 508, 508 Blair Blvd. $10.

Acrobatics, 7:30-8:30pm, Academy of Artistic Gymnastics, 1205 Oak Patch Rd., 344-2002. $10 Drop-in, $80 for 10 class punchcard. First class FREE. Pool Hall continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Pinochle for Seniors continues. See Friday. SOCIAL DANCE International Folk Dance Lessons, 2:30-4pm, Campbell Senior Center, 155 High St., 682-5318, $0.25. Beyond Basics & Advanced Beyond Basics, 7-8pm, The Vet’s Club, 1626 Willamette St. Scottish Country Dance w/Robert & Leone, all dances taught; reels, jigs, strathspeys, 7-9pm, Studio B, 1590 Willamette St., info at 935-6051. $15/month. SPIRITUAL Water Blessing Ceremony, 11:45am-12:15pm,

EWEB Plaza Fountain, 500 E. 4th Ave. FREE. Discovering Your True Nature through the Teachings of the Mystics, 10-week study group, 1-2:30pm Mondays through Dec. 23, Unity of the Valley, 39th & Hilyard, email mercyskiss@ efn.org. FREE. Open Heart Meditation, 5:306:30pm, 1340 W. 17th Ave., info at 914-0431. Don. Beginning Level Samatha Meditation Class, drop-ins welcom, 6-7pm, Saraha Buddhist Temple, 477 E. 40th Ave. $10 sug. don. Interfaith Prayer Service, names of the Divine, 6:45-8pm, First Christian Church, 1160 Oak St. FREE. Beginning Calm Abiding Meditation 6-Week Workshop, newcomers welcome, through Nov.

25, 7:30-8:30pm, Just Breathe Yoga Studio, 2868 Willamette St. Ste 200, call 343-3770. $11/ class. THEATER Acting Improv Workshop, 7:30-9:30pm, Arcade Theater, 513 Main, Cottage Grove, call 213-200-0612. $10.

TUESDAY NOVEMBER 12

S U N R I S E 7: 0 4 A M ; S U N S E T 4 : 4 9 P M AV G. HIGH 53 ; AV G. LO W 3 8

ARTS/CRAFTS Beading Circle, 3-6pm, Harlequin Beads & Jewelry, 1027 Willamette St., FREE. BENEFITS Home for the Holidays Winter Wonderland Auction, benefit for A Family for Every Child, 5:30-9:30pm, Valley River Inn. $75 don.

Luna & Larry’s Coconut Bliss Presents Locally Grown, Naturally!

Saturday Farmers Market

Downtown Eugene 8th & Oak St. 9 am to 3 pm Holiday Market

Lane Events Center Starting Every Sat & Sun Nov 23 - Dec 22

A Jam Session

Community Benefit & Celebration Featuring Live Music & Endless Coconut Bliss Sundaes!

in memory of Charles Nathan, composer of the song, “I’ll Think of Something”

Title song to a new CD by

Greg Nathan String Bass and Voice Mike Denny Jazz Guitar

Saturday, November  • - pm UUCE • 1685 W. 13th Ave. Eugene Silent Auction • Raffle • Kids Zone • Snacks • Beverages Music by MY FATHER’S GHOST • MATURA SITAR AND FRIENDS All proceeds benefit School Garden Project • Beyond Toxics

The Vet’s Club, Eugene November 9th 2:00 to 5:00 pm

Suggested donation $10 - $25 per person • $25 - $50 per family SPONSORS

featured artists: HOME, GARDEN & GIFT

Paul Biondi, Mike Denny, Greg Nathan, Donna Courtell, Gus Russell & Bruce Cole A limited supply of “I’ll Think of Something” CD’s will be for sale at $15 each. After Nov. 9th CD’s and Downloads can be ordered at: cdbaby.com/cd/gregnathan Just in time for the Holidays! ALL AGES | NO COVER 56

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

rainbow optics Eugene,Or

Established 1977

COCONUTBLISS.COM


CALENDAR Fundraiser for Homeless Outreach Team, 6pm, Cozmic, 199 W. 8th Ave. Don. FILM Teen Movie Night: The Hunger Games, pizza & snacks, 5-7pm, Springfield Public Library. FREE. FOOD/DRINK New Beer Release: Bitter Rye’valry, collaboration beer w/Flat Tail Brewing, 6pm, Oakshire Public House, 207 Madison St. FREE. The Corner Market continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. GATHERINGS Cascade Toastmasters, drop-ins welcome, 6:45-8:15am, Original Pancake House, 782 E. Broadway, call 343-3743. FREE.

WREN’s Wetland Wander, explore Wild Iris Ridge, 9-10:30am,

meet at end of Bailey View Dr., call 338-7047. FREE. Parkinson’s Disease Support Group, 10:30am-noon, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St., call 345-2988. FREE. NAMI Connections, peer support group for people living with mental illness, 3:30-5pm, First United Methodist Church, 1376 Olive St. FREE. WACAC, a new adult chorus, 5:30-7pm, The Shedd, info & reg. at 687-6526. Board Game Night, new players welcome, 6-11pm, Funagain Games, 1280 Willamette St., info at 654-4205. FREE. Oakleigh Meadow CoHousing Orientation, 6-8pm, Oakleigh Meadow CoHousing, info at oakleighmeadow.org. FREE.

Shuffleboard & Foosball Tournament, 6pm, The Barn Light, 924 Willamette St. FREE. Gateway Toastmasters, drop-ins welcome, 6:30-7:45 pm, Northwest Community Credit Union, 3660 Gateway St., info at toddk. pe@gmail.com. FREE. Adult Children of Alcoholics Meeting, 7-8pm, Santa Clara Church of Christ, 175 Santa Clara Ave., Santa Clara. Death Cafe, forum to discuss death, not grief support, 7-8:30pm, Hearts for Hospice Resale Store, 444 Main, Spfd., pre-reg. at deathcafe.com. Don. Industrial Workers of the World Meeting, 7pm, New Day Bakery, 449 Blair Blvd. FREE. Oakridge Bingo, proceeds go to local organizations, 7pm,

Big Mtn. Pizza, 47527 Hwy. 58, Oakridge. $5/4 cards. Tricycle Races, 9pm, McShanes, 86495 College View Rd. FREE. KIDS/FAMILIES Terrific Twos Storytime, for 2-year-olds w/ caregivers, Little Notes Suzuki, 10:15am & 11am, downtown library, info at 682-8316. FREE. LECTURES/CLASSES Cover Oregon Health Insurance Presentation, learn about health insurance options, 1-3pm, downtown library. FREE. Medicare Presentation, 1:303pm, Petersen Barn, 870 Berntzen Rd., pre-reg. at eugene-or. gov/recenroll. FREE. “Free Digital Magazines,” learn how to download popular magazines, 6pm, Bethel Branch Library, 1990 Echo Hollow Rd. FREE.

The history of the vibrator goes back farther than you might expect — in 1880, Dr. Joseph Granville patented the first electromechanical vibrator, although earlier versions existed. Starting in the late 1800s, doctors used vibrators to massage the “pelvic area” of women suffering from “hysteria.” Or, you know, to give them mind-blowing orgasms. Sarah Ruhl’s play, In The Next Room, explores the comedic impact of this unconventional treatment on a stately Victorian doctor and his wife. Who knew the 19th century could be so progressive? In The Next Room shows 7:30pm Wednesday, Nov. 13 through Saturday, Nov. 23, The Blue Door Theater, LCC Campus. $8, $5 stu. & sr. — Amy Schneider

e r a D T L d n a “Trillium vide o r p o t r e h t e g working to reliable and flexible .” s n o ti lu o s n o ti ta r o p s tran

“Beauty & the Eye of the Beholder,” talk about garden design, 7pm, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St., call 344-0896. $5. Round Table Writing Workshop w/Ann Haroun, 7:30-8:30pm today & Thursday, Nov. 14, Arcade Theater, 513 Main, Cottage Grove, call 213-200-0612. $15. Humanology 101: The Integration & Art of Illness & Injury Prevention, 6:30pm, Unitarian Universalist Church, 1685 W. 13th Ave. $5 don. LITERARY ARTS Book Launch for Lynn Stephen, 4-6pm, Knight Library Browsing Room, 1501 Kincaid St. FREE. ON THE AIR “The Point,” 9-9:30am, KPOV 88.9FM. Anarchy Radio w/John Zerzan, 7pm, KWVA 88.1FM. Taste of the World w/Wagoma continues. See Saturday. OUTDOORS/RECREATION Climate Warm-Up Walk, talk about global climate change & next year’s cross-country march to inspire action, 8am, EWEB, 500 E. 4th Ave. Kundalini for Everyone, 9am, through Nov. 14, 1840 Willamette St., call 345-3947. $10 drop-in, $30/4 classes. Pinochle for Seniors, 9am-noon, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St. $0.25. Tuesday Morning Regulars, 9am-noon, Hendricks Park Rhododendron Garden. FREE. Tai Chi for beginners w/Suman Barkhas, 11:30-noon, Sacred Heart Medical Center at Riverbend, 3333 Riverbend Dr., Spfd., info at 515-0462. Scrabble for Seniors, 1-3pm, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St. $0.25.

Community Climb Time, 5:308:30pm Tuesdays through Dec. 7, Art & Technology Academy, 1650 W. 22nd Ave. $5. OBRA Criterium, bike ride, 1K flat oval course, 5:30pm, Greenhill Technology Park, W. 11th & Terry, reg. 521-6529. $15 per race, $50 per month. Prenatal Yoga, 5:30-6:45pm, Core Star Center, 439 W. 2nd Ave., 556-7144. $10, $48 for 6 classes, sliding scale. Aerial Yoga, adult classes, 6-7pm, Bounce Gymnastics & Circus Arts Center, 329 W. 3rd Ave., 343-4222. $10 first class, $15 drop-in. Tricycle Racing, cash & prizes for winners, 9pm, McShane’s Bar & Grill, 86495 College View Rd. FREE. Pool Hall continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. SOCIAL DANCE Joy of Hula Community Dance, family friendly, 6:30pm, 1400 Lake Dr., info at 688-4052. Beginning Samba class, 6:457:45pm, Celebration Belly Dance & Yoga Studio, info at 255-9253. $10. Eugene Folk Dancers, weekly international folk dancing, 6:45pm lessons, $3; 7:45pm dance, $3, Willamalane Adult Activity Center, 215 W. C St., Spfd., 344-7591. SPIRITUAL Contentment in Everyday Life, 5-week class, through Nov. 26, 7-8:30pm, Shambhala Meditation Center, 100 W. Q St., Spfd., call 214-1314. $10/class. VOLUNTEER Friends of Hendricks Park Volunteer Work Party, 9am-noon, Hendricks Park Rhododendron Garden, call 682-4850. FREE.

M-S 6pm-6pm | Sun 7pm-6pm

Terry Coplin,

alth Plan

Trillium Community He LTD supporter

ltd.org 541-682-6100 (voice) 7-1-1 (TTY-Oregon Relay)

eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

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CALENDAR Beginners Evening Yoga continues. See Monday. Pool Hall continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7.

A powerhouse of an enviro documentary, A Fierce Green Fire explores the history of the environmental movement through the 20th century and into the 21st, from David Brower and the Sierra Club’s first efforts in the 1950s to Bill McKibben, founder of 350.org, and his uphill battle to bring attention to climate change. After the screening, make sure to stick around for an audience discussion with filmmaker Mark Kitchell and Cascadia Wildlands wildlife advocate Spencer Lennard. And since this screening is part of the Encircle Film Series, which aims to “raise awareness by exposing the truth through media,” keep your eyes peeled for more enlightening documentaries rolling into the Bijou.

SOCIAL DANCE Cajun/Zydeco Dance, 6:30-9pm, New Day Bakery, 449 Blair Blvd., call 344-0748. $3 sug. don. Cuban Suelta II: Individual Salsa Dancing, intermediate level, previous experience required, 7pm, The Reach Center, 2520 Harris St., info at heidi@weiskel. org. $10.

A Fierce Green Fire screens 6pm Thursday, Nov. 7, Bijou Art Cinemas, 492 E. 13th Ave. $5-$7. — Amy Schneider

THEATER In the Next Room, 7:30pm today & tomorrow, Blue Door Theater, LCC Campus. $8, $5 stu. & sr.

SPIRITUAL A Course in Miracles Drop-in Study Group, 1011:45am, Unity of the Valley, 39th & Hilyard, 914-0431. Don.

Open Heart Meditation, noon, Unity of the Valley, 39th & Hilyard, info at 914-0431. FREE.

VOLUNTEER Egan Warming Center Volunteer Training, 6:308:30pm, Hosea Youth Site, 834 Monroe St. FREE.

WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 13

S U N R I S E 7: 0 6 A M ; S U N S E T 4 : 4 8 P M AV G. HIGH 53 ; AV G. LO W 3 8

COMEDY Quackin’ Me Up Comedy Competition, 8-10pm, through Nov. 20, Studio 44, 44 E. 7th Ave. $5. FILM Five Easy Pieces, 1pm, Willamalane Adult Activity Center, 215 W. C St., Spfd. FREE.

The March, James Blue Tribute, 7pm, Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, UO Campus. FREE. FOOD/DRINK Sweetwater Farm Stand, fresh farm produce, products & recopes, 4-6pm, 1243 Rainbow Dr.

The Corner Market continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Coast Fork Farm Stand continues. See Saturday. GATHERINGS Teen Gaming, weekly through Nov. 20, 3:30-5:30pm, Sheldon Branch Library, 1566 Coburg Rd., info at 682-8316. FREE.

Peace Vigil, 4:30pm, 7th & Pearl. FREE. Foreclosure Defense Meeting, 5-7pm, Growers’ Market, 454 Willamette St., info at 8448280. FREE. Co-Dependents Anonymous, women-only 12-step meeting, 6-7pm, St. Thomas Episcopal Church, 1465 Coburg Rd., south entrance. FREE. NAMI Connections Support Group for individuals w/mental illness, 6pm, NAMI Office, 76 Centennial Loop., Ste A, 209. Support Group for People Who Have Loved Ones w/Asperger’s Syndrome, 6-7:30pm, 1283 Lincoln St.

58

Pregnancy & Postpartum Mental Wellness Support Group, 6:30pm, McKenzie Willamette Hospital, 1460 G St., Spfd., call 1-800-896-0410. FREE. Co-Dependents Anonymous, men-only 12-step meeting, 7-8pm, McKenzie Willamette Hospital, 1460 G St., Spfd., east entrance, info at 913-9356. FREE. Planning Meeting for Winter Perchtenlauf, a masked procession, 7pm, The Barn Light, 924 Willamette St., info at wkly. ws/1m2. FREE. Trivia Night, 7pm, Sharkeys Pub & Grill, 4221 Main St., Spfd. Trivia Night at Supreme Bean, 7pm, 16 Tons Supreme Bean, 29th & Willamette St. FREE. Trivia Night, 7-9pm, The Cooler, 20 Centennial Loop. FREE. Bingo Night, 8pm, Rogue Public House, 844 Olive St. FREE. Quizzo Pub Trivia w/Dr. Seven Phoenix, 9pm, The Barn Light, 924 Willamette St. FREE. KIDS/FAMILIES Lapsit Storytime, ages birth-3 w/adult, 10am, Springfield Library, 225 5th St., Spfd. FREE. Preschool Storytime, ages 3-6, 10am, Springfield Library, 225 5th St., Spfd. FREE. Sensory Storytime, for children w/sensory integration needs w/caregivers, 1pm, downtown library, info at 682-8316. FREE. LECTURES/CLASSES Cover Oregon Presentation, White Bird Clinic explains health insurances, 11am-1pm, Springfield Public Library, call 342-4357. FREE. Class for women recently widowed or seeking information about divorce, noon-1pm,

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

Community Mediation Services, 93 Van Buren St., info at 2ndsaturdayeugene.org or 239-3504. $25/4 classes. Medicare Presentation, 1:303pm, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St., pre-reg. at eugene-or.gov/recenroll. FREE. LGBTQ Ophelia’s Place Meeting, for LGBTQIA youth, 4-6pm, through Dec. 12, Ophelia’s Place, 1577 Pearl St. Ste 100. FREE. ON THE AIR “The Point,” 9-9:30am, KPOV 88.9AM. OUTDOORS/RECREATION Obsidians: Spencer Butte, 6 miles. Sign up at obsidians.org. Active & Restorative Yoga Blend, 7-8:30am, Just Breathe, 2868 Willamette St. Ste 200., call 3433770. $11. Yoga in the Morning, 7:308:45am, Eugene Chiropractic Group, 131 E. 11th Ave., call 343-3455. $11. Chess for Seniors, 9am-noon, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St. $0.25. Bike Riding for Seniors, weekly in-town rides, helmets required, 9:30am, from Campbell Center, 155 High St., reg. 682-5218. FREE. Tai Chi for Balance 1 & 2, 9:45am & 11am, River Road Annex, 1055 River Rd. $4. Accessible Acquatics, swimming classes for individuals with disabilities, 10am, Amazon Pool, 2600 Hilyard St. $7. Aqua Nia, 10-11am, Tamarack Wellness Center, 3575 Donald St., pre-reg. at 686-9290. $11. Aerial Yoga, adult classes, 11am-noon, Bounce Gymnastics & Circus Arts Center, 329 W. 3rd Ave., 343-4222. $10 first class, $15 drop-in.

Foursome Bridge for Seniors, noon-3:30pm, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St. $0.25. Cribbage for Seniors, 12:303pm, Petersen Barn Community Center, 870 Berntzen Rd. $0.25. Bingo for Seniors, 1-4pm, Campbell Community Center, 155 High St. $0.25. Yoga & Tae Kwon Do combo class, 4pm, Alchemy Lotus Healing Center, 1380 W. 17th Ave., info at 286-0000 or yoginimatrix@gmail.com. $5 sug. don. Yoga for Chronic Pain, 4:155:15pm, Willamette Medical Center, 2401 River Rd. $10. Kundalini Yoga Happy Hour, 5:30-6:30pm, YogaWest, 3635 Hilyard St. $8. Prenatal Yoga, 5:30-6:45pm, Just Breathe Yoga Studio, 2868 Willamette St. Ste 200, call 3433770. $11. Rock Climbing, 5:30-8:30pm, Art & Technology Academy, 1650 W. 22nd Ave., info at 6825329. $5. Fusion Belly Dance w/Audralina, 6-7pm, TranZenDance Studio, 3887 Potter St. $5-$10. Active & Restorative Yoga Blend, 7-8:30pm, Just Breathe Yoga Studio, 2868 Willamette St. Ste 200, call 343-3770. $11. Acrobatics, 7:30-8:30pm, Academy of Artistic Gymnastics, 1205 Oak Patch Rd., 344-2002. $10 Drop-in, $80 for 10 class punchcard. First class FREE. Pinball Tournament, 21+, 8pm, Blairally Vintage Arcade, 245 Blair Blvd., info at 335-9742. Kayak Pool Session, skillbuilding in the pool, 8:30-10pm Wednesdays through Nov. 20, Leighton Pool, UO Campus. FREE, $4 pool session.

THURSDAY NOVEMBER 14

S U N R I S E 7: 0 7 A M ; S U N S E T 4 : 4 7 P M AV G. HIGH 53 ; AV G. LO W 3 8

BENEFITS “Stuff the McDonald Theatre,” benefit for FOOD for Lane County, 7pm, McDonald Theatre, 1010 Willamette St. $15 adv., $18 door. FILM Gathr Preview Series: Filmmaker Magazine’s 25 New Faces of Independent Film, 7:30pm, Bijou Metro, 43 W. Broadway. $10. FOOD/DRINK The Corner Market continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. GATHERINGS Science Pub: Paleofloods, Landslides & Salmonids; Using Lasers to Peer Behind Cascadia’s Green Veil, w/ Josh Roering, 7-9pm, Cozmic, 199 W. 8th Ave. $5 sug. don.

Board Game Night continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Doc’s Pad Drag Queen Bingo w/ Karess continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Downtown Public Speakers Toastmasters Club continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Eugene Metro Business Networking International continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Group Acupuncture Clinic continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. McKenzie Milky Mamas continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Trivia Night at Rogue Public House continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Trivia Night at Sidebar continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Trivia Night at Sixth Street Grill continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7.

Wonderful Ones Storytime continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. LECTURES/CLASSES “Understanding National & Oregon Arts Standards,” 2-3:30pm, 525 Mill St., Spfd. FREE. Medicare Made Easy, for those new to Medicare, 5-6pm, 333 W. 10th Ave., pre-reg. at 222-9020. FREE. “Muscle & Mayhem,” book discussion w/Lauren Chouinard, 6pm, downtown library. FREE. Pendant Making Workshop, 6-8pm, MECCA, 449 Willamette St. $15. Starting a Business 101, 6pm, downtown library. FREE. “Dollarocracy: The Money & Media Election Complex That Is Destroying America,” 7pm, Knight Law Center 175, UO Campus. FREE. Sound Healing & Vibrational Support w/Cordy Anderson, 7-8:30pm, The Spiral School, 474 Willamette St. Ste 302, call 349-0595. $5-$10 don. What to Do in Case of a National Emergency, 7pm, Hilyard Community Center, 2580 Hilyard St. FREE. ON THE AIR “Arts Journal” continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. “The Point” continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. OUTDOORS/RECREATION Aerial Yoga continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Aqua Yoga continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Contact Juggling continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Drop-in Kayaking continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Gentle Yoga continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Hot Mamma’s Club continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Mahjong for Seniors continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Prenatal Yoga continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Pool Hall continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Team Run Eugene continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Walk with Us continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Yoga Weight Management continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. SOCIAL DANCE Crossroads Blues Fusion Dance continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Square Dancing continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Yoga Dance Party & Vegetarian Dinner continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Reiki Tummo Healing Clinic continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7. Zen West meditation group continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7.


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CALENDAR

The BEST place to buy handmade, support local artists, and keep our local economy strong! At 8th & Oak through Nov. 16. Local Crafts • Great Food • Live Entertainment Eve r y S atu r d ay • 10 a m - 5 p m • R ai n o r Shi n e • 8 t h & O a k

w w w.eugenesaturdaymarket.org

DFMFCSBUF!

KATHERINE EMLEN

BGSJDB GFTUJWBM!PG!UIF!BSUT

EUGENE • MUSIC • FILM • DANCE • SUPPORT

GSJEBZ!OPW!9 ALL DAY FILM FESTIVAL Bijou Metro | 43 W. Broadway

8PM FREE RECEPTION 44 W. Broadway hosted by PARTY DOWNTOWN & BARNLIGHT

tbuvsebz!OPW!: DRUM & DANCE WORKSHOPS 11am-6:30pm, $5 each Gerlinger Annex, UO

African dancing, music and films will abound at Celebrate Africa! Festival of the Arts this weekend. The festival kicks off with a series of African films at the Bijou Metro, starting at 2:30pm on Friday, with an opening reception at 8pm at the Broadway Commerce Center, followed by a day full of dance and drum classes at Gerlinger Annex on Saturday. Heading over to Cozmic, don’t miss the Eugene premier of the Dusu Mali Band, a “Pan African fusion of jazz, Afro beat, blues and funk.” Films continue through Sunday, so there are plenty of ways to take advantage of this splash of African culture and art in the PNW. Celebrate Africa! Festival of the Arts runs 8pm Friday, Nov. 8 through Nov. 10, various times & places, see wkly.ws/1m4 for more info. — Amy Schneider

8PM LIVE MUSIC Cozmic | 8th & Charnelton $8-$15 sliding scale, kids free

gvmm!tdifevmf '!efubjmt blogs.uoregon.edu/celebrateafrica Sponsored by: NAACP, PartyDowntown, UO Dance Africa, UO African Studies Program, UO Multicultural Center & Cultural Forum

THEATER In the Next Room continues. See Wednesday. VOLUNTEER Egan Warming Center Volunteer Training, 7-9pm, Ebert Memorial Methodist, 6th & C St., Spfd. FREE. Care for Owen Rose Garden continues. See Thursday, Nov. 7.

CORVALLIS AND SURROUNDING AREAS THURSDAY, NOV. 7: The Sound of Music, 7:30pm today through Saturday & 2:30pm Sunday, Majestic Theatre, 115 S.W. 2nd St. $16, $12 stu. & sr. FRIDAY, NOV. 8: Poets Charles Goodrich & Mary Szybist, 7:30pm, Valley Library, OSU Campus. FREE. SATURDAY, NOV. 9: Albany Farmers Market, 9am-1pm, 4th & Ellsworth St., Albany, info at 740-1542.

Corvallis Farmers Market, 9am1pm today & Wednesday, 1st & Jackson St., info at 740-1542. Second Saturdays Benefit Concert: Fred Towne, benefit for the Center Against Rape & Domestic Violence, 6-8pm, Sunnyside Up Cafe, 116 N.W. 3rd St. $5-$15 sug. don.

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

Relighting the Marquee Ceremony & Birthday Celebration, 6:45pm, Whiteside Theatre, 361 S.W. Madison Ave. FREE. SUNDAY, NOV. 10: Oakleigh Meadow Informational Table & Tour, 10:30am-noon, CoHo Ecovillage, 1975 S.E. Crystal Lake Dr., pre-reg. at cohocontact@ cohoecovillage.org. FREE. MONDAY, NOV. 11: Corvallis Science Pub: Historian Bill Robbins discusses Oregon Gov. Tom McCall, 6pm, Old World Deli, 341 S.W. 2nd St. FREE. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 13: Corvallis Farmers Market continues. See Saturday.

ATTENTION OPPORTUNITIES The Phoinix Players are holding auditions for their children’s production of The Wizard of Oz on Nov. 11 at The Red Cane Theatre, 1077 Chambers St. Children ages 9-14 should come prepared to sing or do a cold read. Call 556-4524 for more info. Maude Kerns Art Center invites member artists to exhibit up to two pieces of artwork for their 21st annual “Art for All Seasons Exhibit.” Deliver artwork from noon-3pm Saturday, Nov. 16.

All That! Dance Company is seeking youth dancers for its upcoming production of the Nutcracker Remixed Show. Children ages 2-17 will be offered a role based on age & ability. Call 6881523 for more info. The Very Little Theatre will hold auditions for Inherit the Wind 6pm Friday, Nov. 15, at The Very Little Theatre, 2350 Hilyard St. For more info, contact Chris McVay at mcvader1@comcast. net. ELandF Projects is seeking poets to read poetry to ferns in Oak Creek Park in Corvallis. Apply by emailing ELandFgallery@ yahoo.com before Nov. 28. UO & OSU Alumni Associations’ 12th Annual Civil War Blood Drive kicks off Friday, Nov. 1 through Nov. 24. Those interested in donating blood can attend the week-long campus drive at Erb Memorial Union, UO Campus, Nov. 11 through 15. For more info, visit laneblood.org or call 484-9111. The City of Eugene seeks members for the Bicycle & Pedestrian Advisory Committee. Applications are due Nov. 22 & are found online at eugene-or. gov/bpac. Call 682-5471 for more info.


GALLERIES OPENINGS/RECEPTIONS Backstreet Gallery Jewelry & beadweaving by Mary Beers, opening reception 3-5pm Saturday, Nov. 9; through November 30. 1421 Bay, Old Town Florence Clay Space “Playing with Anima Mundi,” work by George Kokis, opening reception 2-4pm Saturday, Nov. 9; through Nov. 17. 222 Polk Dot Dotson’s “Life Metallic: Fine Art on Metal,” work by Micha Gross & Dan Pennington, opening reception 5-6pm Friday, Nov. 8; through Dec. 12. 1668 Willamette Haven Oil paintings by Emily Schultz. 349 Main, Spfd LaVerne Krause Gallery “You Are Here and So Am I,” work by Nico Toll & Amanda Newell, opening reception 5-7pm Monday, Nov. 11; through Nov. 15. UO Campus New Zone Gallery “In the Age of Steampunk,” steampunk art by various artists, through Nov. 16. 164 W. Broadway O’Brien Photo Imaging Gallery Photography by Edward J. Pabor, opening reception 4-7pm Saturday, Nov. 9; through Dec. 12. 2833 Willamette Ste B PeaceHealth Sacred Heart Mixed media by Beverly Soasey, opening reception 9am-4pm Friday, Nov. 8. 3333 RiverBend, Spfd The Wave Gallery Paintings & ceramics by William Ruller, open studio 7-8pm Thursday, Nov. 7. 547 Blair WOW Hall “Puppets: Part 5!” display of puppets by Erin M. Even, opening reception 5-7pm Friday, Nov. 8; through Nov. 30. 8th & Lincoln

SECOND FRIDAY ARTWALK

Maude Kerns Art Center Día de los Muertos/Day of the Dead Exhibit, through Nov. 8. 1910 E. 15th

CONTINUING Agate Alley Laboratory Work by Meg Mitchell, Sheryl Brown & Kassy Daggett. 2645 Willamette

Metropol Bakery “Village,” paintings by Margaret Coe, through Dec. 31. 2538 Willamette

Allann Bros. “Retrospect,” photography by John Watson. 152 W. 5th

Mezzanine Gallery “Rhythm & Geometry in the Landscape,” photography by Michael S. Thompson, through Dec. 27. UO Law School

American Institute of Architects See what Oregon architects have done in the last 100 years. 92 E. Broadway Analog Barbershop “Within All Space,” abstract outer space artwork in acrylics, watercolors & ink on canvas, by Nicholas Johnson. 862 Olive

Michael DiBitetto Etchings by Michael DiBitetto. 201 Blair MODERN “The 5th Annual Evening of Illuminating Design: The UO Dept. of Architecture Luminaire Design Competition & Exhibit,” work by UO students of architecture. 207 E. 5th

Art & Jones Infusion Gallery Acrylic paintings by Sophie Navarro. 790 Willamette The Art Annex/Karin Clarke Gallery “Marsh & Mountain,” acrylic paintings by Diane Lang. 749 Willamette

Mrs. Thompson’s “Sacred: The Celtic Otherworld in Sepia Tones,” an exploration of Celtic culture & mysticism using various media. 347 W. 5th

Art in the Valley “Still Life in a Busy Word,” work by Kate McGee. 209 S.W. 2nd, Corvallis Aurora Gallery & Tattoo Pencil on paper drawings by Ben Sherril, acrylics on canvas by Scott Boyes, glass & metalwork by Rob Morrison, steelwork by Scott Hurley, watercolors by Max Kaspar & tattoos by Clay Fraser. 304 E. 13th Axe & Fiddle “People [+] Environment: Portraits of Rural Oregon,” photography by Kate Harnedy. 657 E. Main, Cottage Grove Benessere Chiropractic Scupltures by Marina Hajek. 295 W. Broadway Benton County Historical Museum “Expressions of Nature,” paintings by Karla S. Chambers, through Nov. 30. 1101 Main, Philomath Big City Gaming “Fool’s Gold,” work by Brian Knowles, Marlitt Dellabough, Keegan Gormley, Andrea Alonge, Tim Jarvis & more. 1288 Willamette Blairally Vintage Arcade “Outdoor Art” by various artists. 201 Blair

Most venues have receptions with music, drinks &/or treats, & often the artist(s) in attendance, starting around 5:30pm & continuing until 8:30 or 9pm. Art Stuff Artist demo by Mike Rickard. 333 Main, Spfd Emerald Art Center “Small Treasures,” Work by Ellen Furstner & others, opening reception 5-8pm Friday, Nov. 8; through Dec. 29. 500 Main, Spfd Hearts for Hospice Shop Acrylics by Rex Purkerson. 444 Main, Spfd Memento Ink Work by David Placencia. 525 Main, Spfd Our Sewing Room Quilt Exhibition w/ local quilters. 448 Main, Spfd Springfield City Hall “The Grid Project,” photography by various artists, opening reception 5-7pm Friday, Nov. 8; through Nov. 30. 225 5th, Spfd Springfield Museum “Fabricated Worlds,” work by Oregon fiber artists, opening reception 5-8pm Friday, Nov. 8. 590 Main, Spfd Sweety’s “Superheroes.” 715 Main, Spfd Trash-N-Treasures Work by various artists. 440 Main, Spfd Twenty After Four Pen & ink by Sam Gorrin & Josiah Bump. 136 6th, Spfd US Bank Group exhibition of paintings by Diane Morrow, Geri Graves, Coral Clarke, Barbara Deines & Ellen Gaberhart. 437 Main, Spfd White Cloud Jewelers Photography by Michael T. Williams. 715 Main, Spfd

CLAY SPACE FEATURES SCULPTURES BY GEORGE KOKIS

EconoSales Fabric art by Meisha Linwood. 330 Main, Spfd ECO Sleep Solutions Hand painted silk, wood & fabric home decor pieces by Lybi Thomas, Luminescence light sculptures by Stephen White, felted wool home décor, apparel & purses/ handbags/courier bags by Tylar Merrill, fabric dolls & wall art by Mari Livie, pottery by Annie Heron, wood sculptures & masks by Cedar Caredio & alpaca shawls & blankets by Aragon Alpaca & Hum Sweet Hum. 25 E. 8th Eugene Magazine Paintings, drawings, sculptures & prints by Kyle Lind. 1255 Railroad Blvd Eugene Piano Academy Fiber art by Andrea Ros. 507 Willamette

Bonnie at Play “Ceramic sculpture” by Bonnie King. 1082 W. 2nd — upstairs

Eugene Springfield Art Project Artwork by Art Quad members Peter Herley, Tony Brown, Eric Sutton & Ron Omlin; “One Groovy Chick,” featuring work by Meisha Linwood. 224 E. 11th

Broomchick Early American Handcrafted Brooms & Besoms by Samantha Pritchard. 305 Blair

Eugene Storefront Art Project “Mature Eye,” work by artists over the age of 55. 224 E. 11th

Chocolate Decadence Artwork by Sally Ott & metal sculptures by Steve Mast. 152 W. 5th

Eugene Whiteaker International Hostel “Lions & Tigers & Bears,” work by various artists; “Yellow Brick Road,” artwork by various humans, medium: space and time. 970 W. 3rd

Chow Restaurant/Moe’s Tavern “Murdered Fruit,” pastel work by Joy Descoteaux. 471 S. A, Spfd Cottage Grove Community Center PhotoZone Gallery Group Show, through November 30. 700 E. Gibbs, Cottage Grove Cowfish “Neon Twilight,” new acrylic paintings by Wendy Kai, through Nov. 15. 62 W. Broadway The Crafty Mercantile Whimsical jewelry by Fyona Rose. 517 Main, Cottage Grove David Joyce Gallery “Farm,” work by various artists, through Dec. 15. LCC Campus David Minor Theater Photography by Kate Ketcham. 180 E. 5th Delphina / Slash’n Burn Portraits & images by Cody Wicker. 941 W. 3rd DIVA “Dreams of the Shadow Goddess,” photography by Karen Rainsong, through Nov. 30. 280 W. Broadway Downtown Library “Nice Mice,” knitted mice by Judy Adamcyk. 100 W. 10th Dr. Don Dexter Photography by John Sconce & Russ Tomlin, through Dec. 31. 2233 Willamette Ste B

Food For Lane County 3D mixedmedia work by Alison McNair. 270 W. 8th Full City High St. Work by Jasmine Daniels through Nov. 17; work by Jim Derby through Dec. 1. 295 E. 13th Full City Pearl St. & Palace Bakery Work by Carol Buie through Nov. 24; work by Ellen Gabeheart through Nov. 17; Chris Langenberg through Dec. 1; work by Margaret Godfrey through Dec. 8. 842 & 844 Pearl The Gallery at the Watershed Paintings & metal work by Lillian Almeida & Randy Ortiz, through Nov. 9. 321 Mill

Goldworks Photography by Rachel McLain. 169 E. Broadway Granary Pizza Co. Paintings by Dylan “Kauz” Freeman. 259 E. 5th Harlequin Beads & Jewelry Jewelry & in-house artists. 1027 Willamette

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Jacob’s Gallery (Hult Center) “Three Sides of a Coin,” work by Bets Cole, Nancy Watterson Scharf & Grace Sheese, through Nov. 23. Jameson’s “The New Ending,” work by Mark Rogers. 115 W. Broadway Jazz Station Paintings by Pamela Heffmeister & Jean Denis. 124 W. Broadway J Hayden Creative Works in progress for Eugene Fashion Week by Joanna Hayden; work by Kate White Horse. 44 W. Broadway Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art “Korda & the Revolutionary Image,” photography exhibit exploring the work of Alberto Korda, through Jan. 26, 2014; “National Geographic Greatest Photographs of the American West,” photos from the National Geographic Archive, through Dec. 31; “Art of the Athlete II,” work created by UO student athletes, through Feb. 9, 2014; “Art of Traditional Japanese Theater,” prints, paintings, & books depicting performances. UO Campus Junk Monkey Antiques Work by Jonathan Short. 47518 Hwy. 58, Oakridge

LCC Art Gallery “Constructed Dreams,” paintings by Kathleen Caprario & Gabriella Soraci, through Nov. 14; “Articulating the Infinite,” work by Jeff Rathermel, through Nov. 14. 400 E. 30th

NEST “Bring it On,” furniture & home décor items made of recycled pieces by Kathy Davis. 1235 Willamette New Frontier Market “Sea Songs,” Block prints & mixed media paintings by Stirling Gorsuch, through Nov. 15. 1101 W. 8th New Odyssey Paintings, drawings & watercolors by Richard Lawrence Quigley, through Dec. 2. 1004 Willamette

Plume Red & Heritage Handmade jewelry by Cynthia Victoria. 861 Willamette Pure Life Chiropractic “Daydream,” nature-inspired acrylic paintings by Shanna Trumbly. 315 W. Broadway Ratatouille Work by Tanna Konnemann & Sophie Navarro. 2729 Shadow View Raven Frame Works Paintings by Adam Grosowsky. 325 W. 4th Sam Bond’s Encaustic & textile paintings by Claire Flint & woodblock prints by Michael Roderick, through Dec. 27. 407 Blair Scan Design “Life is Color With a Bit of Black & White,” photography by Ron Shufflebarger. 856 Willamette Schrager & Clarke Gallery “Still Life,” work by Adam Grosowsky, through Nov. 9. 769 Willamette Silver Lining Steampunk art by the Florence Altered Art Group. 2217 U.S. 101, Florence Siuslaw Public Library Ten UO Graduates present their current explorations in photography. 1460 9th, Florence Studio Tre Amiche New works by Patsy Hand & Kathryn Hutchinson. 295 E. 5th Studio of Anne Korn & Terry Way Work by Anne Korn, including miniature prints & originals in colored pencil & watercolor. 329 W. 4th

New Zone Gallery “Beauty Everywhere,” oil paintings by Edna Bazikian & “Faces & Flowers,” work by Margie Templeton, through Nov. 30; graphite drawings of Blues musicians by Robert Murphy, through Nov. 27. 164 W. Broadway

Studio West “Glass Menagerie,” featuring work by Zarina Bell, Bob Green, Chris Baker, Savannahs Roberts, Alejandro Hernandez, Ciara Cuddihy-Hernandez, Ian Lawless & Jeffery Praire. Live glass blowing demonstrations by Ciara CuddihyHernandez, Alejandro Hernandez, Bob Green & Zarina Bell. 245 W. 8th

Ninkasi Tasting Room Prints by Mike Brummer, through Nov. 27. 272 Van Buren

Symphony in Glass Glasswork by Vicki Komori, Cat Shelby & Jamie Burress. 260 W. Broadway

Oak St. Speakeasy “The Drawing Room,” mixed media paintings by Shannon Knight. 915 Oak

Townshend’s “The Beauty of the Bee,” photography exhibit. 41 W. Broadway

Oakshire Public House “Hot & Cold,” abstract paintings by Andrew Lathrop, through Nov. 28. 207 Madison The Octagon 2013 Architects in Schools Reception. 92 E. Broadway Off the Waffle Digital art by Gayle Macy & William Kasper, through Nov. 30. 840 Willamette Olive Grand Paintings by LiDona Wagner. 1041 Willamette Oregon Art Supply Work by Zoe Cohen, through Dec. 31. 1020 Pearl OSLP Art & Culture Program Mixed media art exhibition by various artists. 309 W. 4th OSU Gallery “Blackthorne Series, 2012,” work by Wangechi Mutu. OSU Campus, Corvallis Our Islands Conservation Center Work made from recycled & repurposed materials. 120 W. Broadway Out on a Limb Fine art & illustration prints & paintings by Kristie A. Potwora. 191 E. Broadway Oveissi & Co. Hand-knotted Oriental rugs in classic, tribal, contemporary & decorative designs. 22 W. 7th Pacific Rim Plein Air Art Show; “Owls,” paintings by various artists. 160 E. Broadway Paper Moon “Postcards,” vintage themed photo portraits by Claire Flint & Melissa Mankins. 543 Blair

UO Alumni Association Art by UO students Laura Johnson & Marshall McFarland. 39 W. Broadway UO Museum of Natural & Cultural History “Site Seeing: Snapshots of Historical Archaeology in Oregon,” through December; “Oregon: Where Past is Present,” 15,000 years of human history & 200 million years of geology; “Cruisin’ the Fossil Freeway with Artist Ray Troll & Paleontologist Kirk Johnson,” color prints & largescale murals by Ray Troll. UO Campus. Urban Lumber Co. Botanical paintings by Anthony Bernert. 28 E. Broadway Vino & Vango Figurative ballerinas, nudes in watercolor, charcoal & acrylic by Sarah Richards. 236 Main, Spfd Wandering Goat “Unholy Stones,” works in pen & ink by Margaret McCarty. 268 Madison The Water Tower “Pyramid Plumbing,” fabricated copper & brass by Daniel Linch. 662 W. 5th Alley White Lotus Gallery “Annual Gallery Artist Show,” work by Northwest artists, through Nov. 16. 767 Willamette Willard C. Dixon, Architect, LLC Architectural plans & communitybuilding by Oakleigh Meadow Cohousing residents. 300 Blair YEPSA “What is Sexuality?” 174 W. Broadway Yogurt Extreme Work by Zak Johnson. 2846 Willamette

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Island Park Gallery “Impressions of Yellowstone,” oil paintings based on Yellowstone National Park. 215 W. C, Spfd

NEDCO “Wildlife,” photo series by Emerald Photographic Society. 212 Main, Spfd

Perk “Work from the Kyd.” 1351 Willamette

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Indras Internet Lounge Drawings of Blues Artists by Robert Murphy. 271 W. 8th

MECCA Glasswork, watercolors, copperplate & tissue murals by Scott Parker, through Nov. 30. 449 Willamette

H Boutique “A Splash of Spring,” paintings by Simone d’Aubigne. 248 E. 5th

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In Color Gallery Pottery by Gil Harrison, abstract paintings by Lesley Strother. 533 E. Main, Cottage Grove

Knight Law Center “Rhythm & Geometry in Landscape,” photographs by Michael S. Thompson, through Dec. 27. UO Campus

GlassRoots “Cosmic Spray,” spray paint works by Justin Bailey. 980 W. 5th

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You better work! The UO LGBTQA brings female impersonator Latrice Royale â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a former contestant from RuPaulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Drag Race â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and the Portlandbased queer cabaret Caravan of Glam to the UO campus 7:30 pm Friday, Nov. 8, at the Global Scholars Hall. Tickets are available at the EMU ticket office or brownpapertickets.com.

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Thursday, November 14, 2013, 7 p.m. 175 Knight Law Center John Nichols, The NationFRUUHVSRQGHQWDQGRobert McChesney, 8QLYHUVLW\RI ,OOLQRLVDUHFRDXWKRUVRI Dollarocracy: The Money and Media Election Complex That is Destroying America&RVSRQVRUHGE\WKH82 6FKRRORI -RXUQDOLVPDQG&RPPXQLFDWLRQ)UHHDQGRSHQWRWKHSXEOLF

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MOV I ES

BY RICK LEVIN

MARRIAGE MALAISE Concussion is an intimate study of sexual politics and ennui CONCUSSION: Written and directed by Stacie Passon. Cinematography, David Kruta. Editing, Anthony Cupo. Starring Robin Weigert, Maggie Siff, Julie Fain Lawrence, Johnathan Tchaikovsky, Emily Kinney. Radius (Weinstein Co.), 2013. R. 96 minutes. 00001

he blow to the head that occurs during the opening scenes of Concussion has so little to do with what this smart, subtle movie is really about that the title almost seems like, at best, a MacGuffin â&#x20AC;&#x201D; something dramatic inserted by writer/director Stacie Passon just to get her where she wants to go with her story. It just so happens, however, that Passon herself, just before writing the screenplay, suffered a mild concussion. Art is funny that way: From pain is born investigation and inspiration, and in this case, a knock on the noggin has resulted in a very fine film about sexual politics and personal freedom, or lack thereof. Long story short: Abby (the wonderful Robin Weigert, of Deadwood fame) and Kate Abelman (Julie Fain Lawrence) are a middle-aged couple living a seemingly comfortable suburban life with their two young kids. Their existence is smooth and pleasant, if a bit mild and routine. All this changes when Abby is hit in the temple by a baseball thrown by her son. She quickly grows restless, and begins to seek the sexual connection that has been severed altogether with her wife. Abby sees an escort, and then becomes one.

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CINEMARK 17 Adv. Tix on Sale THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE IMAX: THOR: THE DARK WORLD IN REALD 3D [CC,DV] (PG-13) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.230 PM 900 PM THOR: THE DARK WORLD IN REALD 3D [CC,DV] (PG-13) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.(1000 1100 100 200) 400 500 700 800 1000 1100 THOR: THE DARK WORLD [CC,DV] (PG-13) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.(1030 1230 130 330) 430 630 730 930 1030 12 YEARS A SLAVE [CC,DV] (R) Fri. - Sat.(1215 340) 645 950 ABOUT TIME [CC,DV] (R) Fri. - Sat.(1245) 415 715 1010 IMAX: ENDER'S GAME [CC,DV] (PG-13) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.1115 AM 615 PM ENDER'S GAME [CC,DV] (PG-13) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.(1035 120) 405 650 940 FREE BIRDS IN REALD 3D [CC] (PG) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.(1135 AM) FREE BIRDS [CC] (PG) Fri. - Sat.(200) 440 705 925 LAST VEGAS [CC] (PG-13) Fri. - Sat.(1130 205) 515 750 1030 JACKASS PRESENTS: BAD GRANDPA [CC,DV] (R) Fri. - Sat.(1150 215) 510 740 1015 THE COUNSELOR [CC,DV] (R) Fri. - Sat.(115) 420 710 955 CARRIE [CC,DV] (R) Fri. - Sat.(1045 AM) CAPTAIN PHILLIPS [CC,DV] (PG-13) Fri. - Sat.(1225 335) 655 1020 GRAVITY IN REALD 3D [CC,DV] (PG-13) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.(220) 455 725 1005 GRAVITY [CC,DV] (PG-13) Fri. - Sat.(1145 AM)

Adv. Tix on Sale THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE THOR: THE DARK WORLD IN REALD 3D [CC,DV] (PG-13) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.(100) 400 700 1000 THOR: THE DARK WORLD [CC,DV] (PG-13) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.(130) 430 730 1030 FREE BIRDS [CC] (PG) Fri. - Sat.(100 PM) 630 PM 845 PM FREE BIRDS IN REALD 3D [CC] (PG) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.(330 PM) LAST VEGAS [CC] (PG-13) Fri. - Sat.(110 345) 640 930 ENDER'S GAME [CC,DV] (PG-13) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.(115) 415 715 1000 JACKASS PRESENTS: BAD GRANDPA [CC,DV] (R) Fri. - Sat.(145) 445 740 1015 GRAVITY [CC,DV] (PG-13) Fri. - Sat.(350 PM) GRAVITY IN REALD 3D [CC,DV] (PG-13) â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Fri. - Sat.(130 PM) 650 PM 920 PM

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life, we witness the gorgeous and terrible conflicts that take place among sexual desire, personal freedom, honest commitment and loving loyalty. And it is a credit to Passonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s skill as both a writer and a director that Concussion rarely takes the easy road. Abbyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s infidelities are neither morally condemned nor entirely celebrated; rather, the movieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s frank, often touching depiction of sexuality is troublingly erotic and sentimentally complicated. It raises more questions than it answers. Those questions â&#x20AC;&#x201D; What is the difference between need and want? Is it worth staying in an otherwise good relationship if the intimacy is absent, and if so, do I step out? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and how they are posed rank this as one of the more sophisticated and adult romantic dramas to come out in recent years. â&#x2013; 

The fact that Concussion revolves around the marriage of two lesbians is relevant only in the sense that this social fact is taken completely for granted. No undue attention is drawn to the social context of Abby and Kateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s union, nor does Passon have any political axes to grind. This portrayal of acceptance is more than refreshing: for many of us, it is fact. And it allows the director to focus on the nitty gritty of a relationship in crisis. This movie is not about identity politics. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about sexual politics and the tension of intimate relationships that have settled into routine â&#x20AC;&#x201D; out of comfort, fear, need â&#x20AC;&#x201D; despite an intrinsic lack of passion. Weigert gives an amazing performance; her face alone is capable of registering a storm of tangled emotions at once, and as she dives deeper and deeper into her double

ABOUT TIME (DIG) R 12:20, 3:40, 7:00, 10:00 CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (DIG) PG-13 11:40, 3:25, 7:05, 10:10 CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 (3D) PG SPECIAL EVENT PRICING: $3.00 UPCHARGE ALL TICKETS 1:45, 7:20 CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 (DIG) PG 11:05, 4:35, 9:55 DESPICABLE ME 2 (DIG) PG 2:20, 7:50 ENDERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S GAME (DIG) PG-13 10:45, 11:35, 1:40, 2:35, 4:40, 5:35, 7:40, 8:35, 10:25 ESCAPE PLAN (DIG) R 12:25, 3:20, 7:10, 10:05 FREE BIRDS (3D) PG SPECIAL EVENT PRICING: $3.00 UPCHARGE ALL TICKETS 12:10, 2:40, 5:10, 7:35, 10:15 FREE BIRDS (DIG) PG 10:55, 1:25, 3:55, 6:25, 8:55 GRAVITY (3D) PG-13 SPECIAL EVENT PRICING: $3.00 UPCHARGE ALL TICKETS 11:45, 2:15, 3:35, 4:45, 6:05, 7:15, 8:40, 9:50

MOVIES 12 AUSTENLAND PG-13 12:30, 2:45, 5:00, 7:35, 10:25 ELYSIUM R 12:15, 2:40, 5:10, 7:50, 10:15 GROWN UPS 2 PG-13 11:45, 2:10, 4:45, 7:10, 9:45 MONSTERS UNIVERSITY G 11:50, 2:15, 4:40, 7:05, 9:40 MONSTERS UNIVERSITY (3D) G SPECIAL EVENT PRICING: $2.00 UPCHARGE ALL TICKETS 1:00, 3:30, 6:05, 8:35 MORTAL INSTRUMENTS PG-13 12:10, 3:10, 7:00, 9:55

Gateway Mall - Beltline @ *DWHZD\Â&#x2021;([S&RGH GRAVITY (DIG) PG-13 10:35, 1:00 JACKASS PRESENTS: BAD GRANDPA (DIG) R 11:00, 12:15, 1:35, 2:45, 4:00, 5:15, 6:35, 7:45, 9:00, 10:15 LAST VEGAS (DIG) PG-13 10:40, 1:20, 4:05, 7:25, 10:00 PERCY JACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS (3D) PG SPECIAL EVENT PRICING: $3.00 UPCHARGE ALL TICKETS 4:50 PERCY JACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS (DIG) PG 11:10, 10:25 THOR: THE DARK WORLD (3D) PG-13 SPECIAL EVENT PRICING: $3.00 UPCHARGE ALL TICKETS 10:30, 12:30, 1:30, 3:30, 4:30, 6:30, 7:30, 9:30, 10:30 THOR: THE DARK WORLD (DIG) PG-13 11:30, 2:30, 5:30, 8:30

SHOWTIMES FOR WEEK OF FRI, NOV 8 - THURS, NOV 14 492 E. 13th Ave. Tel: 541-686-2458

bijou-cinemas.com/bijouartcinemas HOW I LIVE LIV NOW (R)

Fri-Sun 3:15, 4:45, 7:00, 9:10 Mon 4:45, 9:10 Tues-Thurs 4:45, 7:00, 9:10

GI GIF VE B T C IJO ME MB & ARDSU Fri-Sun 1:00, 5:30 E Mon-Thurs 5:30 HOLFOR T RSHIP IDA HE S ENOUGH SAID (PG-13) YS!

WADJDA (PG)

Fri-Sun 12:30, 2:35, 7:45 Mon-Thurs 7:45

DON JON (R) 9:45

LONE SURVIVOR (R) (free advance screening!) Mon 7:00

43 W. Broadway Tel: 541-686-2458 bijou-cinemas.com/bijoumetro Bijou Classics Series present Stanley Kubrick's DR. STRANGELOVE OR: HOW I LEARNED TO STOP WORRYING AND LOVE THE BOMB Fri 5:00

Sat-Weds 5:00, 7:15

Monday night screening hosted by Tom Blank Izakaya Meiji Company presents Bijou Retro Anime Series: NAUSICAA OF THE VALLEY OF THE WIND

Fri-Weds 2:15, 9:30 Thurs 2:15, 5:00, 9:30

(afternoon shows dubbed, all others subtitled)

INEQUALITY FOR ALL (PG) Fri 12:45, 2:50 Sat 12:45, 2:50, 5:00, 7:10 Sun 7:10 Mon-Thurs 12:45, 2:50, 5:00, 6:30 EUGENE INTERNATIONAL FILM FESTIVAL Gateway Mall - Beltline @ *DWHZD\Â&#x2021;([S&RGH PLANES PG 12:00, 2:25, 4:35, 7:20, 9:35 RUNNER RUNNER R 12:35, 2:55, 5:05, 7:45, 10:20 RUSH (DIG) R 12:25, 3:20, 7:25, 10:10 SMURFS 2 PG 11:55, 2:20, 4:55, 7:30, 9:50 WEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;RE THE MILLERS R 12:20, 2:50, 5:15, 7:40, 10:05 THE WOLVERINE PG-13 12:05, 3:15, 7:15, 10:00

Assistive Listening and Captioning System Avail

Fri-Sun: visit our website for showtimes and details ($12/General Admission; no Bijou passes accepted)

CELEBRATE AFRICA FILM FESTIVAL

Fri-Sun: visit our website for showtimes and details (regular ticket rates apply; festival passes available for $14)

ASS BACKWARDS (NR) AFTER TILLER (PG-13)

Fri 8:40 Fri-Sun 7:15 Mon-Thurs 5:00

Friday screening followed by NRO panel discussion

Fri-Sun 9:10 Mon-Thurs 2:45, 7:00, 9:10 2013 SUNDANCE SHORTS (final week!) Fri 12:10 Sun 9:00 Mon-Thurs 8:35 LEE DANIELSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; THE BUTLER (PG-13) Fri 2:15 Sun 6:15 Mon-Thurs 1:00, 3:45 EUROPA REPORT (PG-13) (held over!) Fri 12:00 Sat-Sun 9:15 Mon-Thurs 7:10, 9:15 BLUE JASMINE (PG-13) (held over!) Fri-Sun 12:00 Mon-Thurs 12:30 Gathr Preview Series presents FILMMAKER MAGAZINE: 25 NEW FACES OF INDEPENDENT CINEMA Thurs 7:30 ($10/no passes; members welcome) CONCUSSION (R)

28 Beer Taps

New Menu!

The Perfect Match:

Dinner & a Movie! Join us for comfort food and drinks all day and late night. First National Taphouse 51 W. Broadway | 541-238-6048

eugeneweekly.com â&#x20AC;˘ November 7, 2013

63


BBACKB BEAT MUSIC NEWS & NOTES FROM DOWN IN THE WILLAMETTE VALLEY

MELANIE VALERA OF TENDER FOREVER

There’s a dynamic duo not to be missed at WOW Hall Thursday, Nov. 14: Lynx with opener Tender Forever. Lynx is a crackling mix of singer-songwriter, producer, beat boxer and multi-instrumentalist hailing from the Bay Area. Lynx’s latest album, Light Up Your Lantern (released Oct. 22), highlights her cool electric aesthetic, mixing acoustic and synth beats over gritty vocals. The WOW Hall darling — she was named Favorite Female Performer of 2011 — has collaborated with Beats Antique, Bassnectar and Matisyahu. Portland-based Melanie Valera, the voice and brains behind Tender Forever, comes to your ears via an itty-bitty town in southwest France. Her playful but raw variety of pop is reminiscent of The Blow and Mirah (friends and collaborators of Valera). Together, these two will dance you along the electro-pop spectrum.

Grrrlz Rock is in full swing this week. Check out 15-year-old Washington prodigy Emily Randolph, who recently appeared on The Voice — she just may be the PNW’s country-tinged answer to Adele. Randolph plays Nov. 8 at the Granary, Nov. 9 at Sam Bond’s and Nov. 10 at Plank Town Brewing. Portland’s sister act, Acoustic Minds, close out a night packed with local talent with their soul-pop blend Nov. 9 at Sam Bond’s. More info at grrrlzrock.com. Eugene is in a competitive mood these days: Wandering Goat hosts a 24-hour Composition Competition 7 pm Nov. 9. Participants will have 12 hours to compose a piece and 12 hours to practice. Prizes TBA. The Eugene Musicians Collective — “a recently-formed group of local musicians dedicated to building an engaged, mutually-supportive, cooperative live music scene in Lane County” — hosts its kick-off party and benefit for the Oregon Supported Living Program 4 to 8 pm Saturday, Nov. 9, at Mac’s Restaurant and Night Club. Don’t miss: Proto-punk funnyman Jonathan Richman at Sam Bond’s 9 pm Nov. 7; fast Montana blue grassers The Lil’ Smokies at Axe & Fiddle, Cottage Grove, 8:30 pm Nov. 9.

100 YEARS CLUB TH 11/7 Nine Dice [rock&roll]

FRI 11/8 Sleep Rehersal [trippy] SAT 11/9 Jones Road [Indie] SUN 11/10 Broadway Revue Burlesque Night

2013–14 SERIES |

933 Olive St | 541-687-4643

BEALL CONCERT HALL

“stunning”

830 Olive St | 541-343-3204

In the heart of the Barmuda Triangle

—Gramophone

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64

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

EO/AA/ADA institution committed to cultural diversity


MU S I C

BY BRETT CA MPBELL

NOW HIRING

ASHIA AND THE BISON ROUGE PLAY SAM BOND’S NOV. 15

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BIG (SUR) SOUNDS Bill Frisell, the Middle Eastern Dance Guild and more rom downtown New York avant jazzer in the ’80s through more straight-ahead jazz after moving to Seattle to his abstract string quartet (originally part of a multimedia project) to his more recent country-, folk-, and rock-tinged work, protean guitar master Bill Frisell manages to explore new territory while maintaining an instantly recognizable artistic voice throughout his many musical meanderings. Fortunately, The Shedd has made it easy to trace Frisell’s always intriguing musical journeys by bringing him here often, and Friday Nov. 8, it follows him to Big Sur, where, thanks to a Monterey Jazz Festival commission, he spent 10 days writing a 19-song reflective masterpiece inspired by the legendary California coastal paradise. Featuring members of both his string 858 Quartet and his Beautiful Dreamers jazz trio, Big Sur represents a pinnacle of Frisell’s two-decade long melding of chamber jazz, rock and American folk music. Another unique voice rings out Friday Nov. 15 when cellist/chanteuse Ashia Grzesik brings her Bison Rouge band to Sam Bond’s to celebrate the release of their colorful new album, Diesel vs Lungs. Familiar to indie classical music fans from her appearances with Vagabond Opera and Portland Cello Project, the Wroclaw-born, America-raised Grzesik uses her solo albums to channel her Polish and Slavic heritage, in original as well as multilingual traditional music. In fact, the former Cirque du Soleil performer recently returned from an extended European sojourn that culminated in a fascinating multimedia show in Berlin, and her soaring sound and riveting stage presence owe as much to the European cabaret tradition as to American pop. Another multicultural performer with Eastern European roots comes to Tsunami Books Sunday Nov. 10, when Czech-born instrument maker Edward Powell performs Turkish and Indian music with Eugene’s own Josh Humphrey on tabla, ney flutist Mia Baki and percussionist Christopher Pfeffer. Powell, an accomplished sitar master, now himself plays an instrument he devised called the “ragmakamtar,” sort of a hybrid between the Indian sarod and Middle Eastern oud lute. Still more Middle Eastern sounds will be bubbling, and bellies undulating, at Cozmic Nov. 15 when dancers from Eugene’s Middle Eastern Dance Guild join musicians from Seattle’s House of Tarab septet in mid-20th-century Arabic dance music on acoustic instruments from the region. Speaking of dance, one of the most notorious is the “Dance of the Seven Veils” from Richard Strauss’s opera Salome (now onstage at Portland Opera, incidentally). Thursday Nov. 14 at the Hult Center, the Eugene Symphony plays that music, Berlioz’s game-changing Symphonie Fantastique and a pair of violin showcases, Ravel’s Tzigane and Saint-Saëns’ Introduction and Rondo Capriccioso, featuring violinist Danielle Belen. Dance rhythms also percolate through one of the 20th century’s most electrifying ballet scores, Spanish composer Manuel de Falla’s fiery Love, the Magician, which tops the bill at this Saturday’s Oregon Mozart Players concert at the UO’s Beall Concert Hall, along with Mahler’s orchestration of Schubert’s famous song “Death and the Maiden” and a Rossini overture. You’ll recognize some of Falla’s famous tunes, but this is a rare opportunity to hear most of this glorious early 20th-century music, with alto Karen Esquivel contributing vocals. Another chamber orchestra, England’s venerable Academy of St. Martin in the Fields, takes the Beall stage the following afternoon to perform Brahms’s Sextet in B major and rarely heard octets by Joachim Raff and George Enescu. Also at Beall: OMP’s former principal clarinetist, Todd DelGiudice, returns from his new Florida home to lead UO big band jazz Nov. 15; Oregon Bach Festival artistic director Matthew Halls pops over from England to conduct UO singers and orchestra in Mozart’s Great Mass in C minor and Benjamin Britten’s beautiful Hymn to St. Cecilia, in honor of the English composer’s centenary and British composer Herbert Howells’s tribute to President Kennedy, Take Him, Earth, for Cherishing on Nov. 17. On Nov. 18, the Eugene Symphonic Band plays music by American composer Frank Ticheli, Mexican composer Arturo Márquez and other uncommonly heard orchestral works. ■

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eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

65


HER ABLE HEART THURSDAY 11/7 AXE & FIDDLE Carolyn Mark— 9:30pm; Folk, $3 THE COOLER Karaoke—10pm COWFISH DJ Sipp—9pm; Hip hop, club rock COZMIC Grant Farm—8pm; Americana, folk, $8 CUSH Band Brunch Acoustic Thursday—11am; Open mic, n/c DEXTER LAKE CLUB Kelly Thibodeaux & Friends—8pm; Cajun, rock, n/c DOWNTOWN LOUNGE Funk Jam—10pm; n/c EL TAPATIO CANTINA Karaoke— 8pm; n/c EMBERS SUPPER CLUB Ezy Money—8pm; Country, blues, n/c GRANARY Open Session w/ Yama Yama—7pm, n/c; NW Raw Underground w/Marv Ellis, We Tribe—10pm; Hip hop, n/c HAPPY HOURS Karaoke—8pm HODGEPODGE Keale, Inglis, Griffin & Lau—6pm; Hawaiian music, $25 JAZZ STATION Jessika Leek, Whitney Moulton, Andria Martin, Susan Lucia—7:30pm; $12, $10 JERSEY’S Karaoke—7pm; n/c KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS HALL Argentine Tango Practica—8pm; Traditional, $5 LUCKEY’S Nine Dice—10pm; Rock ‘n’ roll, $3 MAC’S The Hi-Tones w/Tyler Bradley Morin—6pm; n/c OAK ST. SPEAKEASY Karaoke— 9pm; n/c THE OLD PAD Karaoke—9pm OVERTIME TAVERN West Side Blues Jam—8:30pm; Open jam, n/c RESTOBAR Steven McVay—5pm SAM BOND’S Jonathan Richman w/Tommy Larkins—9pm; Rock, folk, $14 SPIRITS Karaoke w/Shannon— 9pm TERRITORIAL VINEYARDS Tim McLaughlin Trio—7pm; n/c TINY TAVERN Irish Jam— 7:30pm; n/c VILLAGE GREEN Ritchie Stiles & Cowboy Cadillac—7pm; Country, n/c WOW HALL Claude VonStroke, J. Philip, Luke Mandala—9pm; $14 adv., $16 door

FRIDAY 11/8 AASEN-HULL HALL UO Honors Jazz Combos Concert—7pm; $7, $5 stu. & sr.

VENUE GUIDE ★ = ALL AGES

5TH ST. CORNUCOPIA 207 E. 5th • 485-2676 77 BROADWAY 77 W. Broadway • 342-3358 AASEN-HULL HALL 190 Frohnmayer Music Building, UO AGATE ALLEY BISTRO 1461 E. 19th • 485-8887 AGRARIAN ALES 31115 Crossroads Ln. AMICI RESTAURANT 919 Kruse Way, Spfd ASTORIA BAR 2406 W. 11th ATRIUM BUILDING 10th & Olive AX BILLY GRILL 999 Willamette • 484-4011 ext. 231 AXE & FIDDLE 657 E. Main, Cottage Grove BEALL HALL Frohnmayer Music Building, UO ★ BEANERY 152 W. 5th BLACK FOREST 50 E. 11th • 686-6619 BLAIRALLY ARCADE 245 Blair B2 WINE BAR 2794 Shadow View • 505-8909 CAMPBELL CLUB 1670 Alder St. THE CANNERY 345 E. 11th • 345-5435 THE CITY 2222 MLK Jr. Blvd. • 343-4734 CONWAY’S 5658 Main, Spfd • 741-6897 THE COOLER 20 Centennial Loop • 484-4355 CORNBREAD CAFE 1290 W. 7th • 505-9175 COUNTRY SIDE 4740 Main, Spfd • 744-1594 COWFISH 62 W. Broadway ★ COZMIC 199 W. 8th

AGRARIAN ALES Corwin Bolt— 5pm; Blues, n/c AXE & FIDDLE Quinn DeVeaux & the Blue Beat Revue—8:30pm; Soul, blues, $5 BLAIRALLY ARCADE Church of ’80s w/Chris, Jen & John— 9pm; ’80s vinyl, $3 THE BLIND PIG Karaoke w/Jim Jim—9pm COWFISH The Audio Schizophrenic—9pm; Electrohouse, booty bass COZMIC Betty & The Boy w/The ‘Lil Smokies—8pm; Americana, $6 adv., $8 door CRESWELL COFFEE & WINE The Whiskey Chasers—7pm; Bluegrass, $3 D’S DINER Karaoke—9pm; n/c THE DAVIS Dj Reddfox—11pm; Party anthems, $3 DEXTER LAKE CLUB Ben Rice Band—9pm; Blues, n/c DOC’S PAD Flashback Friday w/ DJ Smuve—9pm; Funk, old school hip hop, n/c DOMAINE MERIWETHER Tyler Morin—6:30pm; Acoustic guitar, n/c EL TAPATIO CANTINA DJ & dance music—9pm; n/c EMBERS SUPPER CLUB Most Wanted—9pm; Country rock, n/c GRANARY GRRLZ ROCK!—6pm; n/c THE GREEN ROOM Electric Weekends w/DJ Stephen Rose—9pm; Electro house, dubstep, n/c HARLEYS & HORSES Karaoke— 9pm HILTON HOTEL Aftermath— 7pm; Jazz, n/c JAZZ STATION Adam Harris Quartet—8pm; $5, $4 THE KEG Karaoke—9pm LEVEL UP DJ food stamp—9pm; Rap, breaks, soul, n/c LUCKEY’S Sleep Rehearsal— 10pm; $3 MAC’S The Tommy Hogan Band—9pm; Blues, rock, $7 MOE’S TAVERN Stone Cold Jazz—8pm; n/c MOHAWK TAVERN Mr. Wizard— 9pm; n/c MULLIGAN’S Shadow—8:30pm; n/c THE O BAR Karaoke—9:30pm O’DONNELL’S Karaoke—9pm OAKSHIRE PUBLIC HOUSE Robert Meade—7pm; Acoustic, n/c OAK ST. SPEAKEASY The Rosannas—9pm; Americana, n/c

OFF THE WAFFLE DOWNTOWN Live music—6pm, n/c PORKY’S PALACE Karaoke— 8pm RAVEN A PUB Karaoke—9pm RED LION INN Karaoke—9pm SAGINAW VINEYARD John Shumway—6pm; ’60s & ’70s, n/c SAM BOND’S Carolyn Mark, Ed Cole & The Clubfoot 3—9:30pm; Indie, folk, $5 THE SHEDD Bill Frisell’s Big Sur Quintet—7:30pm; $24-$36 SIDE BAR Karaoke—9pm TERRITORIAL VINEYARDS Satori Bob—7pm; n/c VILLAGE GREEN Red Hot Smokin’ Aces—9pm; Country, n/c WANDERING GOAT Melissa Ruth—9pm; Acoustic, n/c WHITE HORSE SALOON Karaoke—9pm; n/c

SATURDAY 11/9 5TH ST. CORNUCOPIA Olem Alves Trio—9:30pm; n/c AASEN-HULL HALL Harp Ensemble Concert—7pm; n/c AGATE ALLEY BISTRO Lonesome Randall—10pm; $2 AXE & FIDDLE Lil Smokies, The Flannel Attractions—8:30pm; Bluegrass, folk, $5 BEALL HALL Oregon Mozart Players—7:30pm; Classical, $15-$45 THE BRIDGE BAR & GRILL DJ—10pm; Variety, n/c THE CANNERY Open Mic Night— 9pm; Acoustic, n/c CORNBREAD CAFÉ Karaoke— 9pm; n/c COWFISH Michael Human— 9:30pm; EDM, top 40, hip hop COZMIC Dusu Mali—4pm; World, $8-$15 DALIA ON BROADWAY Tonewood Trio—6pm; Jazz, n/c THE DAVIS Dj Reddfox—11pm; Party anthems, $3 DEXTER LAKE CLUB Hank Shreve Band—9pm; Blues, rock, n/c DOC’S PAD Evolve Saturdays— 9pm; EDM, hip hop, n/c DUCK INN Karaoke—10pm EL TAPATIO CANTINA DJ & dance music—9pm; n/c EMBERS SUPPER CLUB Most Wanted—9pm; Country rock, n/c EUGENE FRIENDS MEETING HOUSE Tom Rawson, In Accord—7pm; $5-$15 don.

★ CRESWELL COFFEE & WINE 116 Melton, Creswell CUSH 1235 Railroad DALIA ON BROADWAY 898 Pearl • 345-8232 DAVIS 94 W. Broadway DEXTER LAKE CLUB 39128 Dexter Rd., Dexter • 937-4050 DIABLO’S/DOWNTOWN LOUNGE 959 Pearl • 343-2346 DIXIE CREEK SALOON 32994 Hwy. 99E, Tangent • 926-2767 DOC’S PAD 710 Willamette • 343-0224 DOMAINE MERIWETHER 88324 Vineyard, Veneta DOWNTOWN ATHLETIC CLUB 999 Willamette St. DRIFTWOOD BAR & GRILL 5094 Main, Spfd • 988-4384 DUCK INN 1795 W. 6th • 302-9206 THE EMBERS 1811 Hwy 99 W. • 688-6564 EUGENE CITY BREWERY 844 Olive • 345-4155 EUGENE EAGLES 1375 Irving • 688-9471 EUGENE HILTON 66 E. 6th EUGENE SUZUKI MUSIC ACADEMY 170 W. 12th • 285-6655 EXCELSIOR BISTRO 754 E. 13th • 342-6963 FALL CREEK TAVERN 40144 Big Fall Creek • 937-2962 FIRST UNITED METHODIST 1376 Olive GOODFELLA’S 117 S. 14th, Spfd • 653-9728 GOOD TIMES 375 E. 7th • 484-7181 THE GREEN ROOM 710 Willamette HAPPY HOURS 645 River • 463-7632 HARLEYS & HORSES 2816 Main, Spfd HODGEPODGE RESTAURANT 2190 W. 11th

HOLE IN THE WALL BBQ 1807 Olympic, Spfd • 344-0203 HOP VALLEY EUGENE 990 W. 1st • 485-2337 HOP VALLEY SPFD 980 Kruse, Spfd • 744-3330 ★ HOT MAMA’S WINGS 420 W 13th • 653-9999 JAMESON’S BAR 115 West Broadway • 485-9913 ★ THE JAZZ STATION 124 W. Broadway • thejazzstation.org JENNY’S HAIR & CO. 2833 Willamette • 484-2894 JERSEY’S 330 Hwy 99 S., Junction City • 998-3123 JUST BREATHE YOGA 2868 Willamette THE KEG 4711 W. 11th • 345-5563 KESEY SQUARE Willamette & Broadway KEYSTONE CAFE 395 W. 5th • 342-2075 LAVELLES 296 E. 5th • 338-9875 LEVEL UP 1290 Oak • 654-5632 THE LOFT AT TURTLE’S 2690 Willamette LUCKEY’S 933 Olive • 687-4643 MAC’S 1626 Willamette • 344-8600 MAX’S 550 E. 13th • 349-8986 ★ MCDONALD THEATRE 1010 Willamette MOE’S TAVERN 471 S. A St., Spfd. • 653-9193 MOHAWK TAVERN 1501 Mohawk, Spfd • 747-3211 MULLIGAN’S 2841 Willamette • 484-1727 MUSIC MASTERS 380 E. 40th MY PLACE 38382 Dexter • 782-2616 THE O BAR 115 Commons • 349-0707 OAK ST. SPEAKEASY 915 Oak • 683-2000

ATTENTION: BANDS, FOOD CARTS, CLUBS!

541-747-BLUE(2583)

66

BE SEEN IN EUGENE WEEKLY’S COVETED LIVE MUSIC LISTINGS

CALL FOR DETAILS 541-484-0519

November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

It’s been three years since local singer-songwriter Anna Gilbert was dubbed Eugene Weekly’s Next Big Thing, and she has been busy. Since then, she has released an acoustic-themed holiday release (2011’s Christmas), spent time writing country songs for other artists and now she is back with a new album, The Able Heart, which was released Nov. 5. According to Gilbert, it was time for a shift in her songwriting priorities. “I decided to take a break from all that because I wanted to write something for myself,” Gilbert says. “I wanted to do an album and I wanted it to be something I could sing myself and believe in.” Heart, arguably Gilbert’s strongest and most complete work to date, is a meditation on what keeps us going during difficult times. A deeply introspective record, Heart examines some of the struggles that Gilbert, her family and her friends have endured the past couple years. If you have an affinity for songs that do not necessarily resolve, and end with just as many questions as when the song began, this record might be for you. “The last couple years have been really crazy for a lot of people, not just myself,” says Gilbert. “I’ve seen a lot of my friends go through cancer, divorce, people cheating on each other, losing their homes, betrayal. But the glory of all of it was I wrote songs from these experiences, and while they don’t all get tied up in a pretty bow at the end, sometimes art comes from something sad that’s happened so it’s kind of redemptive.” Gilbert doesn’t pull any punches, especially when examining her own life through the most objective lens she can find. The swelling orchestral pop track “Be Still My Heart” finds Gilbert chastising herself for — among other things — letting jealousy and doubt cripple her emotionally and spiritually, while on the minimalist piano-and-percussion-led opener “O, Freedom,” she laments the loss of a time in her life when she was unfettered by expectations, filters and the weightiness of life. The ambient piano rocker “White Noise” even finds her struggling to hear the proverbial still small voice of God in the midst of life’s sorrows and cares. For Gilbert it all came down to being honest and finding a way to grow in each situation. “It was important for me to get comfortable with knowing that I don’t have an answer yet and I don’t know if I ever will,” Gilbert says. “But here are some things I do know: I can learn to be strong, I can learn to have hope, I can find something to learn from this.” Anna Gilbert performs at The Able Heart CD release party 8 pm Monday, Nov. 11, at Cozmic; $5. — Brian Palmer

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TUESDAY 11/12 5TH ST. CORNUCOPIA Jesse Meade w/Brad Erichsen— 9:30pm; n/c ASTORIA BAR Grateful Tuesdaze—9pm; Grateful Dead videos, n/c AXE & FIDDLE Open Mic— 6:30pm; Benefit, don. BETHESDA LUTHERAN CHURCH Michael Robert—6:45pm; Christian, $10 sug. don. BUGSY’S Karaoke—8pm THE CITY iPod Night—6pm; n/c COWFISH School Night Dance Party w/Michael Human—9pm; Electro, blog-house, n/c GRANARY Open Session w/ YamaYama—8pm; n/c THE GREEN ROOM Karaoke— 9pm GOODFELLA’S Karaoke—9pm; n/c HOT MAMA’S WINGS Open Mic— 8pm; n/c IZAKAYA MEIJI CO. Cowboy Karaoke—10pm; n/c LEVEL UP Ninkasi Karaoke Night w/KJ B-Ross—9pm; n/c LUCKEY’S The Get Together w/ Scotty Styles—10pm; $2 MAC’S Roosters Blues Jam— 7pm; n/c THE O BAR Karaoke—9:30pm OAK ST. SPEAKEASY Karaoke— 9pm; n/c QUACKERS Karaoke—9pm; n/c RED LION HOTEL Trivia Night— 7pm; n/c SAM BOND’S Bluegrass Jam— 9pm; n/c TINY TAVERN Open mic Poetry Night—8pm; n/c VILLAGE GREEN Dylan James— 7pm; Contemporary guitar, n/c

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BAY BRIDGE BOOGIE WOOGIE If you didn’t know Quinn Deveaux was from San Francisco (which he is), you might guess the retro-flavored songwriter hailed from The Big Easy. Track one off Late Night Drive — the first of two records the popular Bay Area musician is releasing this November — is “Bff,” a New Orleans-style piano tune recalling the legendary musician Allen Toussaint’s slow-rollin’ and gin-soaked simplicity. But despite the French last name and a penchant for the sounds of boogie-woogie and juke joints, Deveaux has no connection to Louisiana. “My great-great grandfather was French and settled in the Bahamian Islands,” Deveaux says, explaining his links to the region are via the music it bred. “My favorite decade of music is the ’50s when soul and blues and gospel and rock ‘n’ roll were all blended together and exploding.” He continues, “I wouldn’t say our sound is

throwback. I am certainly writing songs today.” Songs like “Changes,” also from Late Night Drive: a breezy and light contemporary pop-blues tune that would fit well with the likes of Keb’ Mo’. “But when I try and conjure the most useful changes or ideas,” Deveaux adds, “I pull from what I love which is stuff from the ’50s.” The ’50s inspiration is particularly apparent with Originals — the second of Deveaux’s 2013 releases, this time with his band The Blue Beat Review. Originals track “Lil 45” is reminiscent of Bo Diddley, and overall a pulsing Chicago blues backbeat informs the record. If Late Night Drive is the nightcap, Originals is for earlier when the buzz is still fresh and everyone has their boogie wingtip shoes on. Quinn Deveaux and The Blue Beat Review play 8:30 pm Friday, Nov. 8, at Axe & Fiddle in Cottage Grove; $10. — William Kennedy

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com


CO MEDY

BY S ILA S VA LEN TINO

SEE JANE MAKE YOU LAUGH Northwest Women’s Comedy Fest hits the Wildish with new talent here’s nothing more attractive than a funny woman (or rather, a funny person). Forget what the world of advertising tries to tell us; true beauty doesn’t rest with spherical breasts south of a perfectly placed Monroe mole (or washboard abs south of a cleft chin). It lies with a person who can master perfect timing or who can observe the subtle hilarity in everyday life and discuss it on stage with only a microphone. The comedy scene, in general, is a sausage festival, but that doesn’t stop a compelling group of talented comedians — who happen to be female — from coming together once a year in Springfield to perform under the same roof. 2013 marks the eighth year for the festival, and show curator/ creator/comedian Leigh Anne Jasheway sees the dire importance of a comedic event, beyond the gender stigmas. “As we get into winter, you need comedy,” she says. “I take an active approach to put more humor in your life.” Jasheway remembers eight years ago when she spoke with EW about the festival’s debut and how EW’s style guide restricted the usage of “first annual.” (This remains true based on the logic that if it’s the “first” something, it can’t quite be annual yet.) Today, as the 8th Annual Northwest Women’s Comedy Festival approaches, Jasheway has a message for the EW employee who told her about the “annual” rule. “In your face, Bill!” she says, laughing. This year’s show will feature past favorites including Barbara Holm, Veronica Heath and Jen Seaman as well as a few newbies added to the mix. Notably, five young comics come from the University of Oregon; this festival will be the first of its kind for all of them. Maddie Dunkelberg, Zoe Muellner, Rhiannah

T

Johnson and Suzanna Akins are from the UO student group Absolute Improv, and student Gina Ginsberg has only started doing stand-up comedy in the past year. “We’re interested in doing stand-up but we’re afraid,” Dunkelberg says. The prevailing comedy’s boys’ club attitude is hard to ignore, but that doesn’t stop these young comedians from making you laugh. “As a new comic, I feel that the comedy scene is hard to break into, especially as a woman,” Ginsberg says. “Women have it harder in every profession, comedy as well. Ninety percent of the time I’m introduced on stage, the MC says, ‘Here’s a very funny female comic.’ Women are not taken seriously.” “I find it interesting that people think a man dressing up as a woman is funny but not women dressing up as men,” Muellner says. “That needs to change.” Comedy may have an intact glass ceiling, but it hasn’t stopped these comics from making funny faces through the glass, doing what they do best, which is making people laugh. “Women are on the come-up,” Ginsberg says. “Years of being treated horribly, we have a lot of funny things to say about it.” She pauses, realizing there’s a joke to be said. “Women are the new Jews of comedy — years of struggle.” ■ The 8th Annual Northwest Women’s Comedy Festival kicks off at 7 pm Saturday, Nov. 9, at Wildish Theater, Springfield; $30 (includes small glass of wine and a Larry’s Cupcakes cupcake). BARBARA HOLM

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W IN E

BY L ANCE S PA R K S

SHARE THE FEAST Food and wine taste better with company ive thanks. Go ahead and feast, share a grand meal with friends and family. Sure, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not easy to feel celebratory in these times. Tea Party Republicans did all they could to undermine our confidence, to extol Ayn Randâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s absurd â&#x20AC;&#x153;virtue of selfishnessâ&#x20AC;? and to profane the very concept of communion. But this season and the impulses behind it are ancient: We celebrate the harvest. We come together as a community of families to share our bounty, even if we face a bleak winter. And with apologies to vegan friends, this feast is all about the bird. Most of the year, turkeys are quite safe from me, but maybe twice a year, in an irresistible rush of flavor nostalgia, I gotta have me some bird â&#x20AC;&#x201D; plus some stuffing, gravy, green beans, mashed spuds, finishing with pies: apple, mince, pumpkin. I wanna eat way too much, then nap in front of the tube while kids romp and strut. Now, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a Thanksgiving feast, a table laden with food clichĂŠs, but I gush drool just keying the words, triggering electric memories (and lingering grief, missing the late Ethel Watson who recreated just such a feast yearly for decades). Now the wines: controversies ensue. Matching roast turkey with wine can foster fistfights. You might as well talk religion or politics. But after years of tasting/testing, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve found compromise: Bust the budget with variety. We happen to like the turkey-and-gewurztraminer match. (Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t fret pronunciation; just say â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;vertz, gimmesum.â&#x20AC;?) And we like it with just a whisper of residual sugar to round off the acid edges. We like Montinore Estate 2012 Gewurztraminer ($15) for its fresh citrusy fruit and creamy mouthfeel. You want bone dry? Try Sarverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s version ($17). Brandborg 2011 Umpqua Valley ($18) is a stunner for the lychee/pink grapefruit flavors, long finish. Gotcher chardonnay: Bethel Heights 2011 Unoaked Chardonnay ($18) delivers pure fruit â&#x20AC;&#x201D; think melons, apples, citrus â&#x20AC;&#x201D; without being soaked in oak. Loverly for butter-basted bird. Now, if the wine ainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t red, Uncle Fred would rather be dead. So: Sarver 2009 Pinot Noir Select ($30) is mighty tasty, rich in red fruit flavors, round and gentle enough to balance with bird-and-trimmings. Bigger? Not slightly local, but whatabargain! Mont-Redon Reserve Cî&#x201E;°tes du Rhî&#x201E;°ne ($14) is bold but graceful, rich in flavors of red and black fruit, round and ripe, nearly a steal. Bigger yet? Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no secret that we like the winemaking of Matt LaVelle (LaVelle Vineyards, Elmira). He does really special work with the so-called â&#x20AC;&#x153;big redsâ&#x20AC;? (cabernet, merlot, syrah); they purchase grapes from the Columbia Valley, then Matt makes his magic. LaVelle 2010 Cabernet Sauvignon is yummy, deep and dark, with black currant flavors wrapped in warm Hungarian oak, acutely balanced, just delicious. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pricey ($32) but still good value for the experience â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and shutting up Fred is nearly priceless. Maybe the Tea Partiers are right, but not to my mind and heart. All these foods, all these wines taste better shared. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m reminded, too, of Jim and Percy of Spirit Farm (play Peruginoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s periodically); they indulge me sometimes by covering Bob Zimmerman (Dylan) with his simple message: â&#x20AC;&#x153;You gotta serve somebody.â&#x20AC;? Think about that. Happy holidays. â&#x2013; 

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Schedule Your Fall Cleanse! Reserve Appointments Now CERTIFIED COLON HYDROTHERAPIST

( (541)484-6224 )

Classes SATURDAYS:

8:15-9:15AM

OPEN

MEDIATION group & Gentle Yoga class 9:15-10:15am. Tuesdays: Codependency Solutions 6-7:30pm. Bernadette Center,1283 Lincoln St. www.elsvanderhorst.com

ANY NEW PATIENT

FULL MOUTH EXTRACTIONS

EXAM AND X-RAY ONLY $50

$75 FOR THE FIRST TOOTH $50 FOR EACH ADDITIONAL TOOTH

(does not include dentures) | offer good from nov. 1st-dec. 20th 2013

Dating in a New Age:

Facilitated event for 45+ singles Connect in a safe comfortable environment

Kundalini Basics Yoga, Meditation, Relaxation Mon.-Thur. at 5:30 pm Fri. 7 pm, Sun. 5:30 pm Enjoy the basics of practice Experience our variety of skillful certified teachers 3635 Hilyard | yogawesteugene.com

Thursday, Nov. 14, 2013 6:30-9:30pm, $25

Meg Blanchet, M.A., L.M.T., C.H.P., I.M.T., C. 541-485-3246 Preregistration required

Got Pain?

Jeff W. Ryder DC, LAc, Certified Rolferâ&#x201E;˘ RolfingÂŽ Structural Integration Chiropractic â&#x20AC;˘ Cranial & Visceral Manipulation â&#x20AC;˘ Acupuncture

Counseling CLEAR HEART COUNSELING Mindfulness-

based Counseling, Bach Flower Remedies, Channeled Guidance. Ker Cleary, MA 541-349-0595 ClearHeartCounseling.com SPIRITUAL READINGS, Soul Retrievals, Counseling, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Helping You Healâ&#x20AC;? medically incurable illnesses - without medicine (including alcoholism). Nancy Harris, Energy Healer, Spiritual Teacher, 541-3432582. www.GodSpiritsUnited.com.

Wellness

Free Consultation! ÂŽ

Physical & Energetic Approaches to Health and Transformation

drjeffryder.com â&#x20AC;˘ 503-250-3209

Life Works Where Shift Happens LIFE WORKS SCHOOL

COLON HYDROTHERAPY AT SUNRISE COLONICS Celebrating 15 years. Schedule

your cleanse. Laura Taylor 541-484-6224 WHITE BIRD DENTAL CLINIC 1400 Mill St.

A REAL SHIFT HAPPENS! LIFE WORKS

School of Hypnosis: New Certification classes. Register now for discounts! Individual Sessions: Smoking, Sleeping, Behaviors, Weight, Sports, Chronic Habits. Lifeworks-or.com 541-744-6655 Credit cards OK

a guide, support, friend, & inspiration. Help those with criminal histories re-enter their communities. Info: Jen Jackson 541-5055663 jenjackson@sponsorsinc.org

CELEBRATING 15 YEARS

541-344-8302 â&#x20AC;˘ 1400 Mill St, Eugene

    

Hypno. Cert. Class begins: Jan. 18, 2014 Hypnosis sessions to shift your life!

COUNSELING CENTER Singles-Couples and Pre-marital Sessions

541-744-6655 â&#x20AC;˘ Lifeworks-or.com

Adolescent & Adult NEURO LINGUISTIC COACHING Teen and Family NLP Therapy

HELP CHANGE A LIFE, BECOME A MENTOR Be

Colon Hydrotherapy

LAURA TAYLOR

JEFF W. RYDER, DC, LAC, CERTIFIED ROLFERâ&#x201E;˘

RolfingÂŽ Structural Integration, Cranial & Visceral Manipulation, Chiropractic, Acupuncture. 40th year. Offices in Eugene & Portland. Drjeffryder.com (503)2503209

Hypnosis

Sunrise Colonics

Bird Clinic

Dental

chronic pain, relaxation. Insurance accepted, avail weekends. Shoshannah Thielle, LMT #3461. 541-684-3965.

$DANCERS$ Tired of your current club! SWEET ILLUSIONS has day & night shifts

Volunteer Opportunities

White

11/3 ZAFU: make your own meditation cushion w/Ker Cleary & Julia Trippe 11/14 Sound Healing & Vibrational Support w/Cordy Anderson

MASSAGE THERAPY Car accidents, whip lash,

Eugene. Emergency & on-going denstry for Low/No income residents of Lane County. Accepts OHP & under insured. 541-344-8302

SEEK ING EMPLOY MENT

Upcoming Events

Bodywork

Field Director, FT, tenure-track assistant professor of social work. Establish/maintain field internships for MSW program & teach 3 courses/yr. Must have MSW degree & min 5 ys post-MSW social work practice. Exp. w/social service agencies in Eugene & knowledge of Spanish language & Latino cultures pref. http://www.pacificu.edu/hr/

available. No experience, can train. Excellent tips! 541-852-8625 or 541-5177196 THE HOTTEST CLUB IN LANE COUNTY!

The Spiral School

541-349-0595 www.TheSpiralSchool.com

0

Place numbers 1-9 so that each row, column and 3x3 square has each number only once. There is only one solution. Good Luck! Stumped? Visit www.sudokuplace.com for a puzzle solver.

EVENTSCALENDAR

L I NE A D S : $ 1 1 /3 LIN E S A D D I T I O NA L L I NE S : $ 4

adolescentcoaching.com â&#x20AC;˘ 541-517-5657 Spark of Light private sessions Saturdays: Open Meditation group 8:15-9:15am Gentle Yoga 9:15-10:15am Tuesdays: Codependency Solutions 6-7:30pm

Bernadette Center 1283 Lincoln St. 541-914-9159 ElsvanderHorst.com

Yes Hypnosis Works STOP SMOKING NOW!!! 4 SESSIONS - PERMANENTLY

CALL

Shoshanah Thielle

CHT

541-684-3965 yeshypnosisworks.com

Wholesale Prices Brew Masters, Bakers, and Food Makers! directly from the LOCAL RAW BULK Beekeeper!

ATTENTION HONEY FOR SALE

(541) 942-6479

eugeneweekly.com â&#x20AC;˘ November 7, 2013

71


Anyone can Play

WIGGLY TAILS DOG RESCUE

HOCKEY!

CLASSIFIEDS

Helping abandoned and surrendered dogs find their forever homes November is Adopt a Senior month! Tino is one of our special senior boys. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a 6 year old, 7 lb sweetheart and loves to snuggle. He gets along well with other dogs and cats and is looking for his forever home!

Classes are forming now For more info go to hockeyeugene.com No Experience necessary Fun - Easy - Great Exercise - Coed

www.facebook.com/WigglyTailsDogRescue

A SHIFT IN PERCEPTION! LIFE WORKS

Counseling Center: Individuals, Couples, & Families. Sessions: Young Adult, Mid-Life, and Seniors. Pre-Marital, Marriage, Domestic Partners, Friends, Co-workers. Lifeworks-or.com 541-744-6655 Credit cards OK HYPNOSIS is a powerful tool for change. Stress? Health issues? Smoking? Weight loss? Anxiety? Phobias? Pregnancy? Nancy Mac, CHt 541-485-4559 www.NancyMac.net STOP SMOKING NOW!!!

4 Sessions - Permanently Call Shoshanah Thielle, CHT 541-684-3965 YesHypnosisWorks.com

PET OF THE WEEK!

Everybody deserves a good home

Massage

541-689-1503 www.green-hill.org 88530 Greenhill Rd

MARGARETâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S DEEP-TISSUE MASSAGE

Fifteen year old Honey is a very sassy and smart lady who will make a great addition to a quiet household. Honey would love to spend all day on your lap purring and chatting. When we rescued Honey from the animal shelter last year, she came with her favorite bean-bag kitty bed. If she canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t find a free lap, she knows which bed is hers and will curl right up.

I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to be perfect to be your dog Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll still offer you love from dusk â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;til dawn I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need training experience to take your side Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll just leave it all up to you to be my guide You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to be rich to take me home You just have to be kind so I wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t roam Ainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t no particular type Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m more compatible with I â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;m just looking for a family and lifetime bliss. You got to not be cold and mean if you want to keep me I can be real cuddly on a couch while you rub my belly I just want you to cherish me and human, you could be mine You just leave it all up to me and we will have a good time. Love, Prince

871 River Road â&#x20AC;˘ 607-8892 â&#x20AC;˘ Open Everyday 10-6 www.sarastreasures.org

Hours: Fri-Tu 11am-6pm â&#x20AC;˘ Closed Wednesday & Thursday

HUNKY DORY PIPE & TOBACCO Eugeneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Largest Selection Since 1972 541-345-1853 Mon-Sat 10am-8pm â&#x20AC;˘ Sun 12pm-6pm

$40 / 1st hr. 28 yrs exp. Thorough & replenishing 541-513-2692 #2144 â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was heavenlyâ&#x20AC;? SPORTS, DEEP TISSUE, MYOFASCIAL FOR INJURY TREATMENT, STRESS RELIEF, & CHRONIC PAIN. Evening appointments and gift certifi-

cates available. Student/Senior discounts. Auto accident. SPORTS MASSAGE PLUS, Leslie Shawver, LMT #3492. 541-870-7245. www.sportsmassageplus.net. 1 block from Matthew Knight Arena. 1907 Garden Ave., Ste 205, Eugene

BY M AT T J O N E S

Š2013 Jonesinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Crosswords (editor@jonesincrosswords.com)

ACROSS 1 Drill sergeantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s syllable 4 Formal promise? 10 Casablancaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s country: abbr. 13 Land on the Med. Sea 14 He wrote of Walden Pond 16 Diminutive ending, in Italian 17 Pop artist who used faceless stick figures 19 Big shot in the office 20 Serial piece 21 Budget brand of Intel CPUs 23 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Comfortably ___â&#x20AC;? (Pink Floyd) 24 Jazz great with the album â&#x20AC;&#x153;High Priestess of Soulâ&#x20AC;? 27 Location finder, briefly 28 High-rated search

engine, once 29 Hip hop fan, maybe 30 Increasingly hard to find net surfer 31 Calvin and Naomi 33 â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Devilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dictionaryâ&#x20AC;? author 36 ___ and Guilder (warring â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Princess Brideâ&#x20AC;? nations) 37 They may include twists 38 Dip ___ in the water 39 Handout after a checkup 40 Choke, or a joke 43 15th-century Flemish painter 46 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Damn Yankeesâ&#x20AC;? vamp 47 Vlad, as the legend goes 48 Green energy type 49 You, to Yves 50 He played Locke on

â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the Cardsâ&#x20AC;?

Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m kind of a big deal. .

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lostâ&#x20AC;? 54 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to buy ___â&#x20AC;? (â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wheelâ&#x20AC;? request) 55 With great skill 56 Battle (for) 57 Ave. crossers 58 Had a debate 59 Superlative ending

DOWN 11 Outdoors activity 2 Depletes 3 Rainbow creators 4 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Am ___ only one?â&#x20AC;? 5 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Keep it down!â&#x20AC;? 6 Condo grp. 7 Part of ETA 8 German cameras 9 Highway sections 10 Of small organisms 11 Two-person basketball game 12 Andy and Mickey

15 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Unattractiveâ&#x20AC;? citrus 18 Margarine holder 22 Campfire remains 24 Parachute fabric 25 Finishes a cake 26 Message response thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not really a response 28 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Footlooseâ&#x20AC;? actress Singer 30 Cold sore-fighting brand in a tiny tube 31 Mall booth 32 â&#x20AC;&#x153;___ get this party startedâ&#x20AC;? 33 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gimme Shelterâ&#x20AC;? speedway 34 Oft-mocked treats 35 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Helicopterâ&#x20AC;? band ___ Party 36 Dish served with a distinct sound 39 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cyrano de Bergeracâ&#x20AC;? star Jose 40 Become available to the general public, as a new website 41 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thank Uâ&#x20AC;? singer Morissette 42 January birthstone 44 Utah ski resort 45 â&#x20AC;&#x153;I ___ drink!â&#x20AC;? 46 Reed recently deceased 48 Flooring meas. 51 D&D, e.g. 52 â&#x20AC;&#x153;___ Mama Tambienâ&#x20AC;? 53 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bravo, matador!â&#x20AC;?

ANSWERS TO LAST WEEKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

PROFESSIONAL CHIMNEY SERVICES

40 yrs+ experience. Jolly Good Chimney Sweep. David Stuart Bull Esq. CCB#51931. Call 541-344-5571

Cleaning

GRASSROOTS GYNECOLOGY. Specializing in teen health, sexual health, gynecology, and menopausal medicine. Now accepting Blue Cross Blue Shield and most other major insurances. 1755 Coburg Rd. Building I, Suite 2, Eugene. 541-505-7510. GRASSROOTSGYNECOLOGY.COM WOMENâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S HEALTH AND WELLNESS LLC. PERSONALIZED GYNECOLOGY CARE FOR WOMEN THROUGHOUT THEIR LIFETIME.

Preventative Care, General Gynecology, Contraception, and Menopausal Management. Dorothy Shannon, Certified Nurse Midwife, now practicing solely in general Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Health Care. 1755 Coburg Road, Bldg. 1, Suite 2 in Eugene. Our phone number is (541) 984-3000.

Yoga Relax body, mind, spirit. Thurs 7-8pm. 1st United Methodist, 1376 Olive. 541-6860506 taught by Yogi Bhajan. First two classes for the price of one. 3635 Hilyard, yogawesteugene.com

MUSIC

Lessons

HOME SERVICES

Building/Remodel AFFORDABLE REMODELS Compassionate

estimates. Green construction available. 35 years experience with design & construction. CCB# 116497. Call Brad 541-913-0652. GILMORE EXCAVATION Concrete asphalt

removal and clearing â&#x20AC;˘ roads â&#x20AC;˘ driveways â&#x20AC;˘ heavy hauling â&#x20AC;˘ fire clearing â&#x20AC;˘ ponds â&#x20AC;˘ horse arenas â&#x20AC;˘ greenhouse prep ccb#107745. 541-946-1000

Carpet Cleaning CRAIGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PRO CARPET & UPHOLSTERY CLEANING 3 rooms $69 w/Scotchgard $99. Sofa & loveseat $99. Call/text NEW PHONE #

541-543-9547 ccitro22@gmail.com

HANNAH & BILLY CLOTERE with Barnhart

Painting CUSTOM QUALITY HOUSE PAINTING by ArtTrek. Interior, Exterior. Faux Finish. Lead Safe. WWW.ARTTREKINC.COM 683-0626. ccb#62677

INDEPENDENT PLASTERING & STUCCO, LLC.

New remodel & old. Chimneys & fireplaces. 24 years. CCB# 151757. Greg 541-747-1287

Recycling

Associates. Experience, Integrity, Service, Results. 541-543-9345 HannahSellsHomes. com

R E N TA L S

QUIET, CLEAN smoke-free home. $350 mo.

Includes cable, TV, hi-speed Internet, W/D and all utils. 541-515-2445

AUTOS

JIM CALHOUN since â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;89

1 Call Recycles All - Storm Clean-Up 541-953-6675 Gus Ramirez 541-514-4283 Garages, barns, junk, tires, hottubs, yards Yard debris recycled at Lane Forest Prod appliance, metal and RV removal?

Yard & Garden

Parts/Services AFFORDABLE TRANSMISSION REPAIR

Highest quality, lowest prices on transmissions for all makes. Computerized diagnostics, custom and performance transmissions by Master Mechanic with over 30 years of experience. TOWING AVAILABLE AUTOMOTIVE SPECIALTIES 541-942-8022

EARTHSCAPES PLUS

Leaf Clean-ups, Roof & Gutters Cut back perrenials, weed & hauling, etc We specialize in makeovers 16 yrs exp. Senior rates 541-510-4333

CAR HELP BY OREGON AUTO REPAIR

Get the CAR HELP you need. All Makes/ Models. Foreign and Domestic. 89962 PRAIRIE RD 357-7311

HANDYMAN-CAN DO EVERYTHING-ALL WORK GUARANTEED Same day service. Moss/ Roofs avg. house $250. Gutters w/sm repairs $85. Windows avg. house $85. Moving, hauling & more. Free estimate Nate 541-543-0571 RELIABLE JONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S MAINTENANCE Mowing, edg-

ing, hauling, leaf cleanup, winter prep, plant maintenance, shrub pruning. Reasonable rates since 1996. 541-302-5758 tenance, one time cleanups. Environmentally conscious, energetic. Leaves, Mowing, English ivy, blackberries, weeding, pruning, digging. 28 years, insured. 541-343-2790

Home Services PATIOS, DRIVEWAYS, FOUNDATIONS, PORCH, WALLS, STEPS ... CONCRETE CONTRACTOR

Residential, Commercial & Industrial concrete contractor with 20+ years of experience. Licensed, Bonded & Insured. CCB #64344. SCOTT BROWN CONSTRUCTION INC. CALL 541-726-7706.

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES

Tutoring MASTERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S EDUCATION 23 YRS EXP all ages

public schools & privately. Beginning Reading English Writing Math elementary through beginning Algebra German beginning Spanish 541-345-1533

Appearance & Beauty BILL BREWER HAIR STYLIST 541-520-5668

Dawn Baby Salon 1355 Willamette St. CERTIFIED COLORIST 541-484-1160 Melissa

@ Roniâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Salon 447 W. 11th Downtown Eugene. Fall Specials: Deep Cond Treatment free w/ any color. Indulge yourself. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re worth it!

Film/Video/Photography COMMUNITY TELEVISION (Comcast channel 29) offers hands-on classes in Studio, Field & Digital Editing. For info call 541-790-6616 or info@ctv29.org

Relieve Stress

Massage

Take Time Out Give Your Body The Attention it Deserves Lucia McKelvey, LMT Nationally CertiďŹ ed LIC. # 8250

November 7, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ eugeneweekly.com

the service approach. 588 E. 11th Ave. 541302-5999. alternativerealtor.com

Shared Housing

Plaster Stucco

541.683.3286 Days, Evenings, Weekends 72

M.A., G.R.I., 27 years of ethical practice. Amethyst Realty LLC 541-342-8461 or 541729-1444 kathy@kathyging.com. www. kathyging.com. EUGENEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ALTERNATIVE REALTOR Sales from

JOHN SHARKEY teaches guitar piano key-

board bass & songwriting (1hr long). All ages/levels/styles. Go Ducks! 541-3429543

A SOCIALLY responsible Realtor. Kathy Ging,

ly/bi-weekly. 22 yrs experience. Starting at $16/hr. Excellent references. 541-2220060

VANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S YARDCARE Weekly or bi-weekly main-

FREE YOGA & MEDITATION CLASSES

Realtors

CONNIEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CLEANING 1 time, monthly, week-

TOTALLY FREE SCRAP REMOVEL

Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Health

YOGA WEST Kundalini Yoga in Eugene as

JONESINâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; CROSSWORD

R E A L E S TAT E

Chimney Sweep

LEGAL NOTICES IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE OF OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF LANE CITIMORTGAGE, INC., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. JUSTIN T. ZINSER; OREGON COMMUNITY CREDIT UNION; EMERALD VALLEY HOMEOWNERSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; ASSOCIATION; AND OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES, Defendants. Case No. 161315078 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION TO THE DEFENDANTS: OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby required to appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court and cause on or before the expiration of 30 days from the date of first publication of this summons. The date of first publication of this matter is November 7, 2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the aboveentitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a judicial foreclosure of a deed of trust in which the plaintiff requests that the plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the following described real property: LOT 4, BLOCK 2, NORWOOD PARK, AS PLATTED AND RECORDED IN BOOK 22, PAGE 11, LANE COUNTY OREGON PLAT RECORDS, IN LANE COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly known as: 1690 Curtis Avenue, Eugene, Oregon 97401. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled court by CitiMortgage, Inc., plaintiff. Plaintiffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the above-entitled Court. You must â&#x20AC;&#x153;appearâ&#x20AC;? in this case or the other side will win automatically. To â&#x20AC;&#x153;appearâ&#x20AC;? you must file with the court a legal document called a â&#x20AC;&#x153;motionâ&#x20AC;? or â&#x20AC;&#x153;answer.â&#x20AC;? The â&#x20AC;&#x153;motionâ&#x20AC;? or â&#x20AC;&#x153;answerâ&#x20AC;? (or â&#x20AC;&#x153;replyâ&#x20AC;?) must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Barâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lawyer Referral Service online at www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. RCO

Kathy Ging M.A. G.R.I. Broker Networking Local Self-Reliance

27 Years of Ethical Experience

(541) 342-8461 | Cell: (541) 729-1444 KATHY KATHYGINGCOMsWWWKATHYGINGCOM


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LEGAL, P.C., Alex Gund, OSB #114067 agund@ rcolegal.com Attorneys for Plaintiff, 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205. P: (503) 977-7840. F: (503) 977-7963. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE OF OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF LANE WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. KERSTI V. LANDECK; KEYBANK, N.A.; AND OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES, Defendants. Case No. 161315072 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION TO THE DEFENDANTS: KERSTI V. LANDECK AND OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby required to appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court and cause on or before the expiration of 30 days from the date of first publication of this summons. The date of first publication of this matter is November 7, 2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the aboveentitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a judicial foreclosure of a deed of trust in which the plaintiff requests that the plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the following described real property: LOT 167 FLATBUSH SECOND ADDITION, AS PLATTED AND RECORDED IN FILE 73, SLIDES 249 AND 250, LANE COUNTY OREGON PLAT RECORDS, IN LANE COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly known as: 4992 Morely Loop, Eugene, Oregon 97402. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled court by Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., plaintiff. Plaintiff’s claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the above-entitled Court. You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal document called a “motion” or “answer.” The “motion” or “answer” (or “reply”) must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiff’s attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service online at www. oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 6843763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 4527636. This summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. RCO LEGAL, P.C., Alex Gund, OSB #114067 agund@rcolegal.com Attorneys for Plaintiff, 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205. P: (503) 977-7840. F: (503) 9777963. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR LANE COUNTY In the Matter of the Estate of MICHAEL ALBERT BLACKBURN, Deceased. Case No. 50-13-19936 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ALLEN M. YOURMAN, JR. has been appointed as Personal Representative of the Estate of Michael Albert Blackburn, Deceased. All persons having claims against the Estate are required to present them with vouchers attached to the Personal Representative in care of his attorney, Richard L. Larson, at the address listed below, within four months after the date of first publication of this Notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by these proceedings, may obtain additional information from the records of the Court, the Personal Representative, or his attorney. Dated and first published: October 31, 2013. Richard L. Larson, OSB #77255, Harrang Long Gary & Rudnick, PC, 360 East 10th Avenue, Suite 300, Eugene, Oregon 97401. Telephone: 541-4850220. Email: richard.larson@harrang.com IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR LANE COUNTY In the Matter of the Marriage of: REBECCA ANN FITZPATRICK, Petitioner, and RANDALL RAY FITZPATRICK, Respondent. Case No. 15-99-

02904 SUMMONS TO: REBECCA ANN FITZPATRICK IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON: You are hereby required to appear and answer the Show Cause Order filed against you in the above-entitled cause within thirty (30) days from the date of first publication of this summons as set forth bellow. If you fail so to appear and answer, Respondent, for want thereof, will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief in the Show Cause Order. NOTICE TO PETITIONER: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! You must “appear” to protect your rights in this matter. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal document called a “motion” or “answer”. The “motion” or “answer” must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service upon the respondent’s attorney, or, if the respondent does not have an attorney, proof of service upon the respondent. Respondent in this case is requesting that he be awarded legal custody of the child of the parties, Shania Kenece Fitzpatrick, subject to parenting time on the part of the petitioner that would be in said child’s best interests. Respondent also seeks termination of his child support obligation due to petitioner on behalf of said child. Respondent also seeks termination of his obligation to maintain life insurance on his life with petitioner named as beneficiary thereon. Respondent requests that he be allowed to claim the above named child as a dependent and for claiming head of household for tax purposes. Respondent requests that petitioner be obligated to pay him child support on behalf of the above named child. Respondent requests an award of attorney fees and costs from petitioner. If you have any questions you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service at www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling 503-684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll free elsewhere in Oregon at 1-800-452-7636. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION OF SUMMONS: October 31, 2013. MARC D. PERRIN, P.C., Attorney for Respondent By Marc D. Perrin, OSB #82366, 777High Street, Suite 110, Eugene, OR 97401. (541) 345-0003. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR LANE COUNTY Probate Department In the Matter of the Estate of MARILYN SHELLEY SMITH, Deceased. No. 50-13-16182 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS Notice is hereby given that Marc Sells has been appointed and has qualified as the personal representative of the estate. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present the same, with proper vouchers, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below, to the personal representative at: Marc Sells, C/O Lynn Shepard, Attorney at Law, 66 Club Road, Suite 200, Eugene, Oregon 97401, or they may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative or the attorney for the personal representative. Dated and first published: October 24, 2013. Lynn Shepard, OSB #801073, Attorney for Personal Representative. Lynn Shepard, Attorney for Personal Representative, 66 Club Road, Suite 200, Eugene, Oregon 97401. (541) 485-3222. Fax: (541) 344-7487. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF LANE Juvenile Department In the Matters of: MICHAEL JOHN JOSEPH CURRAN, ANTHONY GLENN CURRAN III, Children. Case No. 12-016J-02. Case No. 12-017J-03 PUBLISHED SUMMONS TO: ANTHONY GLENN CURRAN JR. IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON: A petition has been filed asking the court to terminate your parental rights to the abovenamed children for the purpose of placing the children for adoption. YOU ARE REQUIRED TO PERSONALLY APPEAR

BEFORE the Lane County Juvenile Court at 2727 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., Eugene, Oregon 97401, on the 5th day of December, 2013 at 1:30 p.m. to admit or deny the allegations of the petition and to personally appear at any subsequent court-ordered hearing. YOU MUST APPEAR PERSONALLY IN THE COURTROOM ON THE DATE AND AT THE TIME LISTED ABOVE. AN ATTORNEY MAY NOT ATTEND THE HEARING IN YOUR PLACE. THEREFORE, YOU MUST APPEAR EVEN IF YOUR ATTORNEY ALSO APPEARS. This summons is published pursuant to the order of the circuit court judge of the aboveentitled court, dated September 12, 2013. The order directs that this summons be published once each week for three consecutive weeks, making three publications in all, in a published newspaper of general circulation in Lane County. Date of first publication: October 24, 2013. Date of last publication: November 7, 2013. NOTICE READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY IF YOU DO NOT APPEAR PERSONALLY BEFORE THE COURT OR DO NOT APPEAR AT ANY SUBSEQUENT COURT-ORDERED HEARING, the court may proceed in your absence without further notice and TERMINATE YOUR PARENTAL RIGHTS to the above-named children either ON THE DATE SPECIFIED IN THIS SUMMONS OR ON A FUTURE DATE, and may make such orders and take such action as authorized by law. RIGHTS AND OBLIGATIONS (1) YOU HAVE A RIGHT TO BE REPRESENTED BY AN ATTORNEY IN THIS MATTER. If you are currently represented by an attorney, CONTACT YOUR ATTORNEY IMMEDIATELY UPON RECEIVING THIS NOTICE. Your previous attorney may not be representing you in this matter. IF YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO HIRE AN ATTORNEY and you meet the state’s financial guidelines, you are entitled to have an attorney appointed for you at state expense. TO REQUEST APPOINTMENT OF AN ATTORNEY TO REPRESENT YOU AT STATE EXPENSE, YOU MUST IMMEDIATELY CONTACT the Lane Juvenile Department at 2727 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd, Eugene, OR 97401, phone number , between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. for further information. IF YOU WISH TO HIRE AN ATTORNEY, please retain one as soon as possible and have the attorney present at the above hearing. If you need help finding an attorney, you may call the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. IF YOU ARE REPRESENTED BY AN ATTORNEY, IT IS YOUR RESPONSIBILITY TO MAINTAIN CONTACT WITH YOUR ATTORNEY AND TO KEEP YOUR ATTORNEY ADVISED OF YOUR WHEREABOUTS. (2) If you contest the petition, the court will schedule a hearing on the allegations of the petition and order you to appear personally and may schedule other hearings related to the petition and order you to appear personally. IF YOU ARE ORDERED TO APPEAR, YOU MUST APPEAR PERSONALLY IN THE COURTROOM, UNLESS THE COURT HAS GRANTED YOU AN EXCEPTION IN ADVANCE UNDER ORS 419B.918 TO APPEAR BY OTHER MEANS INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, TELEPHONIC OR OTHER ELECTRONIC MEANS. AN ATTORNEY MAY NOT ATTEND THE HEARING(S) IN YOUR PLACE. PETITIONER’S ATTORNEY Emily N. Snook, Assistant Attorney General, Department of Justice, 975 Oak Street, Suite 200, Eugene, OR 97401. Phone: (541) 686-7973. ISSUED this 17th day of October, 2013. Issued by: Emily N. Snook # 125339, Assistant Attorney General. NOTICE

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR LANE COUNTY, Probate Department. In the matter of the Estate of Sonia A. Flinn, Deceased. Case No. 50-1313109. NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS. Claims against the estate of Sonia A. Flinn, deceased, must be presented to Theodore L. Walker, who is the personal representative appointed by the Lane County Circuit Court, at 767 Willamette St., Suite 208, Eugene, Oregon 97401, within four (4) months from

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November 7, 2013 or such claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by these proceedings may obtain additional information from the court records, or the personal representative, Theodore L. Walker. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Rodney Alan Meckle has been appointed and has qualified as the personal representative of the Estate of Reinhold William Meckle, deceased, in Lane County Circuit Court Case 50-13-19275. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present their claims, with proper vouchers, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below to the personal representative c/o Tami S.P. Beach, 1184 Olive Street, Eugene, OR 97401, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the attorney for the personal representative. Date of first publication: November 7, 2013. Rodney Alan Meckle P.O. Box 561 Marcola, OR 97454. Tami S.P. Beach, 1184 Olive Street, Eugene, OR 97401. NOTICE OF SALE OF ABANDONED MANUFACTURED HOME

Lakewood Park, will sell the below-described manufactured home by private sealed bid for the highest offer received. The home has been abandoned. The home, tenant and owner are described below. Bids for cash payment will be accepted until 10:00 am, November 22, 2013. Interested parties may contact Denny and Donna Purvis, managers, at (541)689-2431 to make arrangements to inspect the home. Bids may be submitted to Lakewood Park, 1800 Lakewood Court, Space #182, Eugene, Oregon 97402, for the following home: 1973 Parkway, Home ID # 176355, manufacturer’s serial # S3209UX; located at 1800 Lakewood Court, Space #100, Eugene, Lane County, Oregon 97402; owner/tenant: David S. Lloyd aka David Scott Lloyd, Bridget A. Lloyd and Estate of David S. Lloyd and Estate of Bridget A. Lloyd. NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS: Probate proceedings in the Estate of Earl Bruce Highley, Deceased, are now pending in the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for Lane County. Case No. 50-13-19685, and Marvin B. Highley, Brent A. Highley and Clayton R. Payne have been appointed Personal Representatives of the estate. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present the same, with proper vouchers, to the Personal Representatives, c/o Gleaves Swearingen LLP, Attorneys at Law, 975 Oak Street, Suite 800, Eugene, OR 97401, within 4 months from the date of the first publication of this notice or such claims may be barred. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN to all persons whose rights may be affected by the above entitled proceedings that additional information may be obtained from the records of the Court, the Personal Representatives or the attorneys for the Personal Representatives. Dated and first published this 7th day of November, 2013. SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF ORANGE, LAMOREAUX JUSTICE CENTER RYAN LEE SMITH, Petitioner, and JEREMY HOWARD FOSTER, Respondent. CASE NO. 13AD000112 CITATION REGARDING PETITION FOR FREEDOM FROM PARENTAL CUSTODY AND CONTROL (Family Code 7880, 7881) To JEREMY HOWARD FOSTER (parent of minor child) and to all persons claiming to be the parent of the minor child whose name is: HAILEY JO FOSTER. By order of this Court you are cited and you may/shall appear before a judge of the Orange County Superior Court in courtroom L64, located at 341 The City Dr., Orange, CA 92863 on the date of 01/03/14 at 10:00 a.m., to show cause, if you have any reason why the minor child should not be declared free from the custody and control of you as her parent, according to the petition filed under Family Code section 7800 et seq. The petition for freedom from parental custody and control has been filed

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Spark of Light I am a native of Amsterdam who left a hectic cosmopolitan life for a beautiful, relaxed, and generous community in Eugene. SPARK OF LIGHT’s mission is to help people realize their true potential. I feel blessed to have been called to this healing path, to learn about, understand, and transform my own life and others through extraordinary healing modalities. I have had the privilege to study with great visionaries like Patricia Ellsberg, Jack Kornfield, Jon Kabat-Zin, and Brandon Bays. I also studied and am influenced by J.Krishnamurti, Miguel Ruiz, and Barbara Marx Hubbard, Byron Katy’s the Work, NPA (Non Personal Awareness), EFT (Emotional Freedom Techniques), and Heart Intelligence. I specialized to teach yoga and mindfulness to children in Amsterdam and have taught pre- and post-natal classes using yoga, baby massage, and preparing natural birthing in therapeutic settings. I am a trained personal and business leadership coach, I offer group yoga and meditation sessions, classes that address codependent relationships, and lead workshops that inspire participants to change their issues with food forever. I work in private one-on-one sessions, small groups, classes & workshops. Our work together is safe, affordable, short-term. We all have the power to heal ourselves. What a gift to witness my clients free themselves from what has been holding themselves back in their lives! 2013 Classes Saturday mornings 8:15 – 9:15 – A walk-in, general Meditation group (donation) 9:15 – 10:15am – Gentle yoga class ($12.50 per session) Tuesdays Nov – 6:00-7:30pm - Co-Dependency Classes ($149 – 8 week series) 2014 Workshops Youth yoga/Meditation Classes start in January Stop the Food Fight - two-day workshop that will help you get to the root cause of your unhealthy eating issues and change your life forever. Consciousness Leadership workshops – designed to cut through workplace anxiety, stress, and old believes. JourneyTM workshops – recognized internationally as one of the most powerful self-healing processes of our time. Individual Journey sessions - encompass with all disciplines for wherever you currently are in your life. Please feel free to call me for more information. I look forward to meeting you! Location: The beautiful healing space of the Bernadette Center 1283 Lincoln Street 541-914-9159 http://www.elsvanderhorst.com Interested in writing about your business? It is now included as part of a discounted Classifieds ad package. Call 541-484-0519 for more info.

of the county’s general fund. The court may continue the proceeding for not to exceed 30 days as necessary to appoint counsel and to enable counsel to become acquainted with the case. Dated: Oct. 30, 2013 By: Amy Arnold, Deputy. Date of first publication: November 7, 2013.

for the purpose of freeing the minor child for adoption by her stepfather. You have the right to be represented by counsel. If you appear without counsel, and are unable to afford counsel, upon your request, the court shall appoint counsel to represent you. The court may appoint counsel to represent the minor, whether or not the minor can afford counsel. Private counsel appointed by the court shall be paid a reasonable sum for compensation and expenses, in an amount to be determined by the court and which amount shall be paid by the parties, other than the child, in proportions the court deems just. However, if a party is unable to afford counsel, the amount shall be paid out

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73


FREE WILL

ASTROLOGY

BY R O B B R E ZN Y

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not a big fan of fear. It gets far more attention than it deserves. The media and entertainment industries practically worship it, and many of us allow ourselves to be riddled with toxic amounts of the stuff. Having said that, though, I do want to put in a good word for fear. Now and then, it keeps us from doing stupid things. It prods us to be wiser and act with more integrity. It forces us to see the truth when we might prefer to wallow in delusion. Now is one of those times for you, Aries. Thank your fear for helping to wake you up. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): â&#x20AC;&#x153;Poetry might be deďŹ ned as the clear expression of mixed feelings,â&#x20AC;? wrote W.H.

Auden. If thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s true, then your job is to be a poet right now. You seem to be awash in a hubbub of paradoxical inclinations, complete with conďŹ&#x201A;icting desires and mismatched truths. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no shame or blame in that. But you do have a responsibility to communicate your complexity with honesty and precision. If you can manage that, people will treat you with affection and give you extra slack. They might even thank you.

B N OW

FR EE! MEMB

E R S H IP

S

E U G E N E W E E K LY â&#x20AC;&#x2122; S L O C A L D AT I N G S I T E

W I N K- K I N K . C O M

WOMEN SEEK ING MEN DANCIN AND BLUES

UNSETTLED STORY

Looking for someone to â&#x20AC;&#x153;hang out withâ&#x20AC;?. Open minded, likes to dance and debate. Books/movies that make you think. Irreverent humor. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Semi-home bodyâ&#x20AC;?. Long talks, no sports, art, travel. Family. dancinlady, 62, g

...testimony?..a poor excuse-justification for your bad-behavior..grow-up..be-a-man... be accountable..own it! there are always choices..andyouaretheone who makes them. As long as your â&#x20AC;&#x153;secretâ&#x20AC;? is-in-your-life I respectfully ask that youboth exit mine. cheers. When: Tuesday, April 16, 2013. Where: land of sun and rainbows. You: Man. Me: Woman. #903092

MEN SEEK ING WOMEN

SCARED AND SCARRED..

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): What can you do to improve your ďŹ&#x201A;ow? Are there obstructions in your environment

FUN & ADVENTURE

that keep you from having a more ďŹ&#x201A;uidic rhythm? Do you harbor negative beliefs that make it harder for life to bestow its natural blessings on you? Now is the time to take care of glitches like these, Gemini. You have more power than usual to eliminate constrictions and dissolve ďŹ xations. Your intuition will be strong when you use it to drum up graceful luck for your personal use. Be aggressive. Be bold. Be lyrical. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s high time for you to slip into a smooth groove.

I would really like to explore the West Coast and the SouthWest with a traveling companion. I have a dog and really enjoy being outdoors, hiking, fishing, and sailing. Jorgeb, 64, g

CANCER (June 21-July 22): In the beginning of his novel The White Castle, Orhan Pamuk offers this meditation:

â&#x20AC;&#x153;To imagine that a person who intrigues us has access to a way of life unknown and all the more attractive for its mystery, to believe that we will begin to live only through the love of that person â&#x20AC;&#x201D; what else is this but the birth of great passion?â&#x20AC;? How do you respond to this provocative statement, Cancerian? Here are my thoughts: On the one hand, maybe itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not healthy for you to fantasize that a special someone can give you what you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t give yourself. On the other hand, believing this is true may inspire you to take an intriguing risk that would catalyze invigorating transformations. Which is it? Now is a good time to ruminate on these matters. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Canadians Tommy Larkin and Stephen Goosney are biological brothers, but they were adopted by different families when they were young. They lost touch for almost 30 years. Once they began looking for each other, it didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take long to be reunited. Nor did they have to travel far to celebrate. It turns out that they were living across the street from each other in the same small town in Newfoundland. I foresee a metaphorically similar experience in your future, Leo. When you get reconnected to your past, you will ďŹ nd that it has been closer than you realized.

LMAKE NEW FRIENDS looking for new friends. hadleyjunkins, 36

selves. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m envisioning in-depth conversations between your inner saint and your inner evil twin â&#x20AC;Ś between the hard worker and the lover of creature comforts â&#x20AC;Ś between the eager-to-please servant of the greater good and the self-sufďŹ cient smartie whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dedicated to personal success. I think that in at least some of these confabs, you should speak every word out loud. You should gesture with your hands and express colorful body language. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s prime time for your different sub-personalities to get to know each other better.

THINK ABOUT IT Ayn Rand, Love Story, a couple of things I like. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m an intellectual who has never met his Soul Mate. If you like Rand even a little, letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s talk. Ingapoo, 57

Automates haunting infatuation...brief, â&#x20AC;&#x153;convenientâ&#x20AC;?, covert encounters encourage continued craving.. A dare.. Do what â&#x20AC;&#x153;most peopleâ&#x20AC;? fear most...Stare alone, and Long into own validating eyes...How long have they longed...to pierce You..? When: Thursday, July 4, 2013. Where: Getting off the whirling worldly wheel... To be the real deal. You: Woman. Me: Man. #903090

AARDVARK ON-MY HEAD Trick-or-treat..sour-or-sweet..WhiteKnight turns to ghost and Angel as the Vampires descend... I close my eyes and am saved by his brown-eyes and those of his emergingKing...green-eyes backlight with sunshine staring-at-me. Thank-you! When: Tuesday, October 29, 2013. Where: Bionic procedure. You: Man. Me: Woman. #903089

MEN SEEK ING MEN LOOKIN FOR GUYS GENTLE, HONEST, EASY Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m an honest and gentle guy interested in mutually adventure. looking for a dating or a friendship to do things together. just for fun! 4good, 50

JUST FRIENDS LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): In the coming week you will probably have more luck than usual if you play keno,

craps, blackjack, bingo, or roulette. People who owe you money will be inclined to pay you back, so you might want to give them a nudge. I wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be surprised if you ďŹ nd a $20 bill lying on the sidewalk or if a store cashier accidentally gives you way too much change. In the wake of these tendencies, your main assignment is to be alert for opportunities to increase your cash ďŹ&#x201A;ow. For example, if you wake up in the middle of the night with an idea for boosting your ďŹ nancial fortunes, I hope you will have a pen and notebook by the bed to write it down.

..try living in my shoes..your secret taste.. sweet like arsenic..has cost you everything..your continued involvment with â&#x20AC;&#x153;your-secretâ&#x20AC;? will ensure your story becomes her story..sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll probably tweet it.. When: Tuesday, April 16, 2013. Where: in a nightmare. You: Man. Me: Woman. #903091

GAZE HELD SECRET..

TAKE THE CHANCE It is impossible to describe oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s self. Maybe youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll see me around town. If you do, take the chance, say hello. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll do the same. MemphisBlues, 24, g

to mess around with. ShowMeTheWay, 52

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): This will be an excellent week for you to talk with yourself -- or rather, with your-

JUANITIAS BEAUTY, HALLOWEEN

I S AW Y O U

YMCA GODDESS Seeing your eyes and smile when I come through that door makes the sun feel brighter and truer. Thank you for that sweet slurpee stained smile my dear. When: Saturday, November 2, 2013. Where: The Y. You: Woman. Me: Man. #903088

BLIND LOVE LOST

EXPERINCE LIFE Just starting over in life. Kids are grown, out of a relationship, Ready to explore life. snowhite, 39

blindgirl from long ago. you are missed. fate has torn me apart. memories of you keep my mind whole. When: Friday, November 1, 2013. Where: still searching for hope in WINK. You: Woman. Me: Man. #903087

Walking by Juanitas on first. You had a brown jacket and blue skirt, on a bike. Our eyes met but you were biking when I went to say hi. Coffee? When: Thursday, October 31, 2013. Where: Juanitas 1st and Jefferson. You: Woman. Me: Man. #903086

AN UNSETTLED STORY Oh how we outwittingly choose to lose true self...for secret taste...past pain erased... renew egoic acclaim...Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no winning this game...to play is to lose...Truth of Love... give the lies their overdue shove... When: Tuesday, April 16, 2013. Where: Scared and scarred with his story becoming her story.... You: Woman. Me: Man. #903085

AN UNSETTLED STORY... Heart, soul...nervous systems tied... became tangled with self duping dance of dishonesty...this torrid path of untimely temptation...this fancy tickling testimonial...this taste test that arrested deeper development...Caused us to take dive... didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t it.. When: Tuesday, April 16, 2013. Where: Next to the edge of self. You: Woman. Me: Man. #903084

BLIND TRUE FRIENDS angel girl.. Halloween you are supposed to scare me...the last ten years did that...I want more.. When: Wednesday, October 30, 2013. Where: waiting to be scared by WINK. You: Woman. Me: Man. #903083

MAKING THINGS RIGHT.. Tâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;isnt an End.. More an empathetic awakening...and heartfelt effort.. Living by creedless creed of what â&#x20AC;&#x153;most peopleâ&#x20AC;? do? Dubbing mechanical mannerisms as manners, daily dalliance planners,.... Cognitively overloaded sleepwalking... When: Wednesday, October 30, 2013. Where: Clocking in, weighing stock and pausing as the heart rate picks up... You: Woman. Me: Man. #903082

HEY..FISHERMANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S FRIEND ...Chasing stars..cold water baptisms..new beginnings..holy rollinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; with ring-necked snakes...manifesting dreams as my world crumbles..hoping truth reaffirms my intuition..that the one I love...loves me..wanting to find myself in your strong arms... When: Monday, September 30, 2013. Where: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Clicking Foreverâ&#x20AC;? in WINK..cheers!. You: Man. Me: Woman. #903081

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): â&#x20AC;&#x153;Not for all the whiskey in heaven,â&#x20AC;? begins a poem by Charles Bernstein. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Not for all

the ďŹ&#x201A;ies in Vermont. Not for all the tears in the basement. Not for a million trips to Mars. Not for all the ďŹ re in hell. Not for all the blue in the sky.â&#x20AC;? Can you guess what heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s driving at? Those are the things he will gladly do without in order to serve his passion. â&#x20AC;&#x153;No, never, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll never stop loving you,â&#x20AC;? he concludes. According to my understanding of your astrological cycle, Scorpio, now is a good time for you to make a comparable pledge. What is the one passion you promise to devote yourself to above all others? And what are you willing to live without in order to focus on that passion? Be extravagant, pure, wild, and explicit. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Dmitri Razumikhin is a character in Fyodor Dostoyevskyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s novel Crime

and Punishment. His surname is derived from the Russian word for â&#x20AC;&#x153;reason.â&#x20AC;? At one point he makes a drunken speech that includes these observations: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s by talking nonsense that one gets to the truth! Not one single truth has ever been arrived at without people ďŹ rst having talked a dozen reams of nonsense, even ten dozen reams of it.â&#x20AC;? Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s make this a centerpiece of your current strategy, Sagittarius. Just assume that in order to ferret out the core insights that will fuel your next transformations, you may need to speak and hear a lot of babble. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): At the 2013 Grammy Awards, actor Neil Patrick Harris introduced the band

Fun this way: â&#x20AC;&#x153;As legendary gangster rap icon Katharine Hepburn once said, if you follow all the rules, you miss all the fun.â&#x20AC;? Everything about that vignette is a template for the approach you can use now with great success. You should gravitate toward festive events and convivial gatherings. Whenever possible, you should sponsor, activate, and pave the way for fun. Toward that end, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s totally permissible for you to tell amusing stories that arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t exactly factual and that bend the rules not quite to the breaking point. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Some spiritual traditions regard the ego as a bad thing. They imply itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the source of suffering â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a chronically infected pustule that must be regularly lanced and drained. I understand this argument. The ego has probably been the single most destructive force in the history of civilization. But I also think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s our sacred duty to redeem and rehabilitate it. After all, we often need our egos in order to get important things done. Our egos give us the conďŹ dence to push through difďŹ culties. They motivate us to work hard to achieve our dreams. Your assignment, Aquarius, is to beautify your ego as you strengthen it. Build your self-esteem without stirring up arrogance. Love yourself brilliantly, not neurotically. Express your talents in ways that stimulate others to express their talents. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Dr. Seuss wrote his childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s books in English, but he liked to stretch the limits of

his native tongue. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be surprised what there is to be found once you go beyond â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Zâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and start poking around,â&#x20AC;? he said. One of the extra letters he found out there was â&#x20AC;&#x153;yuzz,â&#x20AC;? which he used to spell the made-up word â&#x20AC;&#x153;yuzza-ma-tuzz.â&#x20AC;? I recommend that you take after Seuss â&#x20AC;&#x201D; not only in the way you speak, but also in the ways you work, play, love, dream, and seek adventure. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time to explore the territory beyond your comfort zone. HOMEWORK: Make two fresh promises to yourself: one thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s easy to keep and one thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s at the edge of your capacity to live up to.

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I am a kinky, youthful 72-year-old guy. I grew up in the Pleistocene era, when there was virtually no way to meet a kinky woman. I’ve had two vanilla marriages, and three months ago I ended a four-year vanilla relationship with the best woman I’ve ever met. I just couldn’t take not being a BDSM person anymore, and I broke up with this wonderful woman so I could do BDSM. I’ve had some fun, but no candidate for a possible LTR has come along. In the meantime, my most recent ex (I’ll call her “Mel”) and I have both been bereft over our split. It is like a death, and we grieve it every day. But I need the BDSM lifestyle, and I figured that sooner or later I would meet someone else and get over Mel. Two days ago, Mel called me and said she wants me back. She says she’s willing to do what I need if it will make it possible for us to be together. Since I am a switch, it would be perfectly acceptable to me to have her abuse and torture me. I am functioning as a Dom in the BDSM world at the moment, since there are so few female switches around and virtually all female subs turn green at the idea of being with a switch. Also, the competition for female dominants is fierce, and it’s too much for me — especially at age 72. However, if I had to choose to be one or the other, I would choose to be a sub to a dominant woman. Can Mel be that woman? Is it possible for a vanilla person to adapt to BDSM? Also, she does have a few weirdo fantasies of her own, such as making it with a chimp. But she stresses these are not very intensely compelling, as mine are. If it is possible for her to make this change, are there any good books on this? Wants Helpful Insight, Please! P.S. My son turned me on to your column recently! “Good for you for being honest about the importance of kink in your life,” says Joan Price, author of Naked at Our Age: Talking Out Loud About Senior Sex. “At our age, we often realize that life is too short for bad sex. Sometimes it takes a series of unfulfilling relationships to make sexy, silver-haired folks like us say, ‘If not now, when?’” And if not Mel, who? You’re a new reader, WHIP, so you missed this insight the first ten thousand times it appeared in my column: You’ll meet two kinds of people at leather/fetish/BDSM contests, play parties, and street festivals: people who were always kinky — men and women who’ve been jacking/jilling off about their kinks since they hit puberty — and formerly vanilla people who fell in love with someone who was kinky, gave their partners’ kinks a try (sometimes to save the relationship), and grew to love their partners’ kinks. So Mel may be able to “adapt” to BDSM. Price agrees: “Yes, it’s absolutely possible for your vanilla lady to shift into kinky sex, especially since she’s in love with you. Whether she’s doing it just to please you or she’s open to kinks herself, give her a chance.” But you’re going to need to take it slow, WHIP, and you’ll need to use your words. “Tell her what turns you on,” says Price. “Whisper your fantasies into her ear, share erotica or porn featuring your favorite activities. Solicit her fantasies about dominating you, if she has them, or suggest some scenes to her and see what she responds to. Once she’s ready and willing, start with small steps rather than full-blown scenes, so she can ease into this new world.” And if all goes well — if Mel isn’t traumatized or disgusted by BDSM sex, if she enjoys dominating you or is GGG enough to go there for you on a regular basis — don’t be a stupid, selfish kinkster, WHIP. By which I mean to say: Don’t neglect Mel’s desire for vanilla sex. If it helps to think of vanilla sex as a horrible ordeal that you have to submit to — vanilla is a service you provide to Mel, your Dom, because you’re a good slave — then ask Mel to order you to have vanilla sex. As for books, WHIP, both Price and I recommend The Ultimate Guide to Kink: BDSM, Role Play and the Erotic Edge (Cleis Press, 2012), an informative collection of essays by a diverse group of writers that was edited by the indispensable Tristan Taormino. And if you’re hoping Mel will join you at public fetish events — parties and contests and street festivals — get her a copy of Mollena Williams and Lee Harrington’s Playing Well with Others: Your Field Guide to Discovering, Exploring and Navigating the Kink, Leather and BDSM Communities. Joan Price blogs about sex and aging at NakedAtOurAge.com. Follow her on Twitter @JoanPrice. I’m a bisexual or pansexual or omnisexual — or whatever the kids are calling us these days — woman in a monogamish marriage to a great, GGG straight man. Both of us are in our early 30s. Since getting married, we’ve traveled around the world and done whatever the hell we wanted. It was a crazy exciting life, but we decided it was time to stop living paycheck to paycheck, so we came back to the States. We recently bought a house, and we were planning to have a kid next year. But now my husband says that he’s not ready. He says there are things he wants to do that he will never ever get to do if we have kids now. I asked him for a time frame, and he said that he couldn’t answer that. What he has said to me is: “We’ve always said we’d never be one of those couples that stop adventuring because we have a nest and kids and stuff.” This might be a deal breaker for me. I want to be a mom. I’m ready. I don’t want my husband to feel resentment that he never got to live the life he wanted — more travel? More crazy sexual adventures? — because I stuck him with a kid, but at the same time, he can’t even give me a time frame. I love him dearly. He’s my best friend, he’s hot, he’s a wonderful person and funny as hell. They don’t make many men like him. What should I do? Childless H First, get to a couples counselor. Second, relay this message to your husband from me: Travel and adventure — sexual and otherwise — don’t have to stop after you become parents. They do become more difficult, logistically speaking, and you won’t be able to go adventuring on impulse anymore. But you can have adventures, dude, as a couple and as individuals. (It’s good for married people, including parents, to spend time apart.) It’s true, however, that most parents do stop adventuring — but that’s usually because they were ready to stop adventuring or they weren’t that adventurous in the first place. You can do it differently. Pro tip: It’s easier to make time for adventuring if you have one kid. And traveling with a small child — even taking off to live in a foreign country for a year or two — is a lot easier than Parentlandia propaganda would have you believe. You’re an adventurous person– — you and your wife are adventurous people — and adventurous people can choose to be adventurous parents. DEAR READERS: You were probably expecting me to comment on that “making it with a chimp” detail in WHIP’s letter. But I had nothing to say except “Really? Holy crap. Chimp fantasies? Damn.” This week on the Savage Lovecast: Do bisexuals need a new label? Savagelovecast.com. mail@savagelove.net @fakedansavage on Twitter FIND THE SAVAGE LOVECAST MY WEEKLY PODCAST EVERY TUESDAY AT SAVAGELOVECAST.COM

eugeneweekly.com • November 7, 2013

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Sweaters & Tights. Meet Beatrice.

Born in New York and raised in California, Beatrice’s childhood dream was to be a ventriloquist. As a kid, she would make her mom take her to the library so she could borrow ventriloquism videos to study. “They’re the weirdest people,” she says, “and I felt that that was my kind of community.” She went on to study Sociology and Drama at a university in Colorado, and then completed her Master's Degree in Performance Studies at NYU. At 24, her ideal job now is to be an audio archivist, although she plans on returning to ventriloquism if all else fails. Her outlook on life has in part been influenced by her Buddhist upbringing. Her dad, a lifelong winemaker, met her mom at work in Maui in the '70s. At the time, Beatrice’s mom was a rodeo queen, but she is now teaching at a Tibetan Meditation center in California. In her free time, Beatrice likes watching Scottish films, playing pool, painting, playing the violin, and coming up with ideas for graphic novels. She is always happy when she gets the chance to eat her grandmother’s homemade Italian gnocchi.

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November 7, 2013 • eugeneweekly.com

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