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The Source Weekly 704 NW Georgia Ave. Bend, OR 97703 t. 541-383-0800 f. 541-383-0088

ASSISTANT EDITOR Hayley Jo Murphy ARTS & CULTURE EDITOR Jared Rasic NEWS REPORTER Corinne Boyer COPY EDITOR Richard Sitts BEER REVIEWER Kevin Gifford COLUMNISTS Amy Alkon, Rob Brezsney, Matt Jones, EJ Pettinger, Pearl Stark, Steve Holmes, Nick Nayne. FREELANCERS Jon Paul Jones, Russ Axon, Angela Moore, Jim Anderson, Brian Jennings. PRODUCTION MANAGER Annelie Kahn GRAPHIC DESIGNER Esther Gray ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTOR Amanda Klingman ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES Ban Tat, Chris Larro, Kimberly Morse

> Opinion: Killer Coal Must Go Oregon’s dependence on coal is a senseless bad habit. As we import coal power and export clean energy, say goodbye to our snowpack if coal-burning carbon pollution continues.


> News: Minimum Wage Blues – Eyes on Oregon Corinne Boyer’s interview of a local Bend resident working two jobs and living in a car puts a face to Gov. Brown’s minimum wage proposal for Oregon, and the national issue of minimum wage versus a living wage.

> Feature: Overdose Drug Narcan Saves Lives In the face of a statewide and national opioid addiction epidemic, the drug Narcan saves lives. Now available in an inhaler, the Oregon Legislature will consider legalizing it over the counter.

Cover Illustration by Annelie Kahn.

> Sound: Dr. Dog Comes to Bend “The Psychedelic Swamp,” released this month by Dr. Dog, is built on the 2001 unreleased collection previously buried in bootlegs. It’s riff-laden and feverishly catchy. Come along for the ride in Jared Rasic's review of the album ahead of the show in Bend on Feb. 3

> Outside: Winter Fishing in Central Oregon When the general fishing season closes in the fall, many fishermen hibernate during the cold winter months, dreaming about spring and summer trips to favorite waters. For others, Brian Jennings reports, it’s a chance to enjoy the high season for winter steelhead in our rivers.








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Aaron Broadbent scoots across an open space south of Mt. Bachelor. Photo by Chris Larro.

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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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And yet everyone involved has managed to put that behind them and live in peace. The resentment is beginning to boil over now. Thank you for your coverage of this important human rights issue. But continue to dig deeper and walk in the other guys shoes for insight. —Marie Brain

MALHEUR MILITIA STANDOFF (1/14) By standing by and doing nothing in Harney County, the FBI has allowed more guns and more people with guns to settle into the Malheur Wildlife Refuge. They have allowed the militia to come and go as they please, even collect mail in Burns. They have allowed the militia to rummage through federal government files, tear up the landscape, prevent federal workers from going to work, and settle in for an armed conflict with the feds. The feds have hamstrung state and local officials and allowed this to get out of hand. The time to act was Day 2, when they should have blockaded the refuge to prevent anyone from going in and out. They should have cut the power and surrounded the handful of people who were there. The federal government has failed the people of Oregon. Call Rep. Greg Walden at 202-2256730, Sen. Ron Wyden at 202-224-5244, and Sen. Jeff Merkley at 202-224-3753, and demand that the federal government stand up for the overwhelming majority of Oregonians and Harney County residents who want this band of militia misfits arrested and charged with the various crimes they have committed. It is up to the people of Oregon to stand up and take our land back from the Bundyites!

—Harry Williamson

SHOULD BILL CLINTON’S PAST MATTER FOR HILLARY’S CAMPAIGN? I want to address the millennials who will be voting for President this year. You are too young to remember the scandal, but I was there and Bill Clinton lied to Congress and the American people every day for months before finally admitting the Lewinsky affair in the Oval Office. A liberal Democrat friend of mine said, “He only lied about sex, what’s the big deal.” The big deal was that he also lied to the Grand Jury under oath. The politicians impeached him, but the people allowed him to stay in office for no reason I could understand. Then the other women he groped or assaulted came out with their stories. He lied about them too, and his lies are recorded in history. So are Hillary’s. The entire time it was happening, Hillary was out there defending him, lying to everyone about her husband’s infidelities. She said, “I’m not some Tammy Wynette standin’ by her man!” But that’s exactly who she was. So please, don’t believe her when she tells the country, especially you young people, that she’s defended women’s rights all her life. It’s not true. There’s a reason a large percentage of the public doesn’t trust her. You shouldn’t either. —Maralyn Thoma


Bogus, alarmist argument. There is NO real conflict between Fat Bikers (really just normal cyclists after all) and snowshoers at Swampy,



The Forest Service does an incredible job of managing trails, here and elsewhere. They already have an established policy and it’s called multi-use. Aside from separating motorized vehicles from pedestrians and cyclists, and occasionally equestrian traffic, they expect trail users to apply common sense. And it works. The last thing we need is for some self-serving alarmist to jack up Deschutes National Forest management and staff to develop a specific protocol. They already have it right!

—Michael Funke



VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Enjoyed the article on the Malheur occupation. But in reading the section about the history of Malheur Refuge, I notice one glaring omission: For all the wonderful things that we can say about the Malheur Refuge, how it came into being was not all so wonderful. Much of the land that is the refuge property was ill-gotten through taking people’s ranches under condemnation. A dirty little secret that much of the state knows nothing about. Same with wildlife area in Summer Lake, OR; folks had no choice but to give up ranches and homesteads to the ‘greater good’. Really. Paid for their land, you say. Yep, pennies on the dollar that they had to accept or get nothing. Coerced.

Meissner Snow Parks, or elsewhere. I don’t have a fat bike, wish I could afford one, but I am an avid local mountain biker (along with XC skier and snowshoer) and know lots of people in Bend that fat bike. And, like the vast majority of local riders, they understand, respect, and exercise the IMBA and COTA etiquette and protocols when confronted with pedestrians and equestrians on the trail. That means yielding to virtually every other trail user, period. And I’ve never seen a fat biker on an XC track, ain’t happening.

In its December 31 issue, the Source staff shared the hope that in 2016 “we focus on acceptance…” by, among other things, standing up for religious tolerance and opposing extremism. I agree. Today’s news is filled with

5 Fusion & Sushi Bar mixologist Scotty creates a "Frozen-Top Martini," a drink that hovers in the realms of beauty and science. Photo by Alexander Ivy. Folow him on Instagram @Alexander_ive_league.

stories of hundreds of people dying each day as a result of armed conflict or terrorism, often arising from religious or ethnic differences. We must learn to see ourselves as members of a single human race and the earth as our common home. One of the biggest challenges to unity is religious intolerance. According to a 2015 report by the nonpartisan Pew Research Center, there are over 1.6 billion Muslims, a little over 23 percent of the world’s population, and this number is rapidly increasing. We owe it to ourselves, family and community to formulate our world view and our opinions about Islam based on knowledge instead of ignorance. I encourage all to join the Interfaith Network of Central Oregon on February 9 at noon when it presents a talk by Dr. Yosef Wanly, Islamic scholar and educator, entitled “Living in Peace: An Islamic Perspective.” It has been said that education is the key that unlocks mysteries and this talk should prove to be very educational.

Step aside and walk on once they pass. We are all out there to suck up the beauty: fresh air, trees and snow. It’s multi-use out there. Don’t be a jerk and we will all have a blast! —Maureen C. Cruse

LETTER OF THE WEEK Maureen – Remembering that everyone is out to enjoy a day in the snow is a great reminder to all to respect the other’s experience. Have fun in all the many ways, but be respectful. Cheers to your great diplomatic and fun spirit, enjoy a cup of coffee on us at Palate. Pick up your Palate gift card at The Source Weekly office. E.J. Pettinger’s

copyrighted 2016

Mild Mild Abandon Abandon

E.J. Pettinger’s

—Jim Slothower

copyrighted 2016

IN REPLY TO SNOW SHOE VS. FAT BIKING (1/21) As someone who skate skis several times a week (Wanoga/Meissner) I see plenty of Fat Bikes . I have no beef with the Fat. I love to see people enjoying snow in whatever fashion fires them up. If the tracks from Fats ruffles your stride, take it as a challenge. It will make you stronger! If you are concerned that your snowshoe pace will be broken by an oncoming Fat...really?

ItItwas first term termand andaalot lot wassix sixmonths months into into Trump’s Trump’s first ofofpeople wonder ififthere therewas was peoplewere werestarting starting to wonder aaway suck again. again. wayto tomake make America America suck

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regonians take pride in the state’s natural beauty, but few of us realize more than one-third of our electricity comes from out-of-state coal plants. According to the Oregon Department of Energy, 37 percent of electricity in Oregon comes from coal. As it stands today, Oregon is an importer of coal power and an exporter of clean energy. The fact that Oregon is relying on outof-state coal (mostly from Wyoming and Montana) for power in a state with abundant clean energy shows how offthe-radar our own coal dependence is. It’s not that we love coal so much that we don’t care about the consequences of carbon pollution. Most Oregonians are simply unaware that their own home or business is powered by out-of-state coal burning. This year, Oregon lawmakers will consider Senate Bill 477 and House Bill 2729, each of which require electric companies to reduce electricity provided from coal to zero on or before Jan. 1, 2025, to customers of electric companies located in this state.

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Oregon has enough renewable energy resources in wind and solar to provide electricity to the entire state with enough left over to export to other states, according to the U.S. Department of Energy. Economically, $9 billion of investment has come to Oregon for the wind and solar industries, already

creating 5,000 long-term, well-paying jobs throughout Oregon. Getting off of coal entirely would boost investment in Oregon and provide more jobs here in the renewable energy sector. However, even if Oregon completely ends coal energy consumption, that doesn’t mean the coal plants close down, carbon pollution ends and we get to keep our snowpack. Coal is big business, mined on federal public land and exported globally. Wyoming continues to lobby Pacific Northwest tribes, who helped block exports to China via the Columbia River in 2014. In 2015, Wyoming Gov. Matt Mead signed legislation to finance the construction of coal export terminals in the Pacific Northwest. About 40 percent of the nation’s coal is mined in Wyoming. On a federal level, Oregon’s Senator Ron Wyden is the senior member of the Senate’s Energy and Natural Resources Committee. On Jan. 15, the Interior Department announced it will halt new leases of coal production on federal public lands until further studies have been completed. Oregon Sen. Jeff Merkley is lead sponsor of the Keep It in the Ground Act. If coal burning continues, in just one generation, Oregon’s snowpack, an essential source of drinking water and farm irrigation, will be significantly reduced. The result will be an escalation in wildfires, flooding, air pollution, pests and species extinction. Get off the killer coal now, Oregon; lead the way for the rest of the world.


NEWS Barely Getting By The cost of minimum wage

SIDE NOTES By Corinne Boyer

By Corinne Boyer 7

One native Bendite battling to make ends meet is Aaron Cooper. A few weeks ago, the 25-year-old was offered a full-time job as a dishwasher at Central Oregon Community College (COCC). So far,

$7.25 per hour since July of 2009. Though Oregon’s minimum wage is two dollars per hour higher than the federal minimum wage, neither the state nor federal wage nears the equivalent of a living wage. According to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, a living wage for two adults (one working) and two children in Bend is $23.65 per hour. MIT’s Living Wage study defines a living wage as “an approximate income needed to meet a family’s basic needs.” Last week, the United Way’s ALICE Report brought to light the financial struggle for workers who are categorized as Assets Limited, Income Constrained, Employed. Oregon’s population of 3.9 million makes up 1.5 million households. The United Way study of financial

Raahi Reddy, with University of Oregon’s Labor and Education Research Center, says the general framework of the report shows that wages in Oregon stagnated from 2002-2012 even though productivity in Oregon increased. “What we saw in Oregon, which was very much reflected in the rest of the country, was that profits and wealth going to the top one percent were increasing;” however, “those benefits from that wealth were not trickling down to workers and were not actually increasing wages,” she said. Cooper earns $10.25 per hour at COCC, and recently found a second part-time job on the weekends. His struggle to find housing on a low wage is not uncommon. “Everybody is looking for first and last [month’s rent], and doing a minimum wage job, its going to take you a while to come up with that,” he said. Over the past six months, Cooper found jobs through a staffing agency but the work wasn’t steady so he went to the Oregon Department of Human Services office to apply for SNAP benefits (food assistance). When Cooper told a DHS employee that - Aaron Cooper he was homeless, he was told he didn’t look homeless. He asked, “What does homelessness look like?” Cooper said he would like more people to be aware of the many low-wage workers in Oregon who are one paycheck away from being homeless.

“We were that close from just having everything gone all the time—every month, every week."

Aaron Cooper at COCC. Photo by Corinne Boyer.

he’s enjoying his job and says the work environment is great. When Cooper’s shift ends, he goes to his car—where he’s been sleeping for the last eight months. Earlier this month, Gov. Brown unveiled proposed legislation to raise the minimum wage gradually over the next six years, but the increase also depends on geography. For people living in the Portland Metro Urban Growth area, minimum wage would increase to $15.52 per hour by 2022. The rest of Oregon would see a slower crawl from the current $9.25 per hour to $10.25 in 2017, ultimately reaching $13.50, six years from now in 2022. The federal minimum wage has been

hardship combined the number of people living in poverty and the number of ALICE workers for all Oregon counties. In Deschutes County, 41 percent of the population does not earn enough income to afford basic needs such as childcare, housing, food and transportation and statewide the total is 38 percent of all households. Many minimum wage and low-wage workers rely on government subsidies to assist with basic necessities—a tab picked up by taxpayers. According to the Oregon Workforce Report published by the University of Oregon Labor Education and Research Center, the annual cost of public assistance to workers in Oregon is over $1.75 billion. Nationally, according to research at UC Berkeley, more than half—56 percent—of combined state and federal spending on public assistance goes to working families.

Looking back, Cooper never realized how close his family was to being homeless until he was older. “We were that close from just having everything gone all the time—every month, every week,” he said. “People shouldn’t live like that or shouldn’t have the feeling that can happen, especially with two or three jobs being held down and that still being a possibility.” The State of Oregon Employment Department in 2015 noted a sharp year-over-year increase in the number of workers holding two or more jobs. Cooper is hopeful he’ll be able to get by on his two jobs. For now, despite the harsh Central Oregon winter, he said blankets and sleeping bags keep him warm in his car.

Gov. Kate Brown hired an interim Legislative Director to permanently serve on her staff. Ivo Trummer previously served as the Policy and Government Affairs Director for Business Oregon. In a statement Gov. Brown said, “Ivo brings a wealth of experience and knowledge to the office. I am fortunate to have him on my executive team and look forward to his continued service to the state of Oregon.” Trummer is a graduate of the University of Vienna, Austria, and was former Gov. Ted Kulongoski’s Senior Energy Policy Advisor.

Thirty organizations have received $190,000 in grants awarded by the Oregon Arts Commission. The 2016 Arts Build Communities grants will be used for projects around the state ranging from vacant storefronts in Corvallis, to funding a short documentary about homelessness in Portland, to providing supplies for college students to promote a visual arts program for people suffering from dementia and PTSD. The Oregon Arts Commission is comprised of nine governor-appointed commissioners who work to find art areas of need and create policies supporting the arts. “In 2003, the Oregon legislature moved the operations of the Oregon Cultural Trust to the Arts Commission, streamlining operations and making use of the Commission’s expertise in grant-making, arts and cultural information and community cultural development,” according to the statement.

The FBI has released a statement on its involvement with the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge situation. “The FBI recognizes that many in the community have questions about why we are here and our role in helping to end the occupation of the wildlife refuge. We are here to work closely with Sheriff Ward and our local, state and federal partners to protect the safety and welfare of this community,” according to the statement. “This occupation has caused tremendous disruption and hardship for the people of Harney County, and our response has been deliberate and measured as we seek a peaceful resolution.”

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


ourteen states raised minimum wage on New Year's Day this year, and three more will do so later in the year, but Oregon’s minimum wage will not budge in 2016. Oregon lawmakers failed to agree on a minimum wage increase in 2015, with rural and urban politicians disagreeing to a one-size-fits-all number for the state.



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“The United States is in the midst of a prescription painkiller overdose epidemic,” according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Moreover, “Heroin use more than doubled among young adults ages 18 to 25 in the past decade,” says the CDC. When the FDA approved the Naloxone nasal spray, it reported that more people die from drug overdose deaths than in car accidents—it’s the number one cause of injury death in the United States. “This is a much bigger problem than the crack epidemic from the 90s or the meth epidemic that we saw last decade,” says Buehler, who is a medical doctor. OREGON’S HIGH RATE OF ABUSE

driven by both the prescription opioid epidemic and cheaper, more available heroin.” THE SCOPE OF THE OPIOID CRISIS “It’s almost at epidemic proportions— especially in Oregon,” says Buehler. According to Buehler, Oregon has one of the highest narcotic prescription written of any state in the nation. His proposal, “would allow Narcan to be out much more widely in the community so you could get ahold of it by going into a pharmacy without a doctor’s prescription, [and] homeless shelters and sobering facilities would have Narcan on hand and anyone could deliver it,” he

Drug Monitoring Program (PDMP) and all the data already exist currently; our bill simply provides easier access and utilization of the existing information for providers. The intent is to help providers deliver better care while reducing opioid addictions,” he says. FACING ADDICTION Every weekday around 11:30 a.m., Marissa wakes up, takes her dog Asali for a walk, feeds her cats and eats breakfast. She then bikes or drives a few miles over a congested bridge into town to stand in line at a methadone clinic in her town. For the last two years, this routine has been a constant in her life when she decided to seek help for her opioid addiction. “My daily routine isn’t a very planned out routine, it just kind of happens,” she says. “Since I work at night and sometimes I don’t get home until three, four, or six in the morning from work, where I’d maybe like to sleep a few more hours, I can’t.” She doesn’t often get a chance to do anything she enjoys like yoga or taking her dog on longer walks because once her methadone begins to kick in, the drowsiness forces her to take a nap. If she happens to be out grocery shopping or running errands, she says she’ll have to slap herself in the face to stay awake while driving until she arrives at home. Sometimes she falls asleep while she’s eating.

“In 2012, Oregon had the highest rate of non-medical use of prescription pain relievers in the nation,” according to the Oregon Health Authority’s 2014 Drug Overdose Deaths, Hospitalizations and Dependency Among Oregonians report. The opioid epidemic continues to run rampant in lower income communities. According to the Center for Marissa walks her dog Asali. She's been in recovery from her opioid addiction for two years. Photo by Lucien Dupree. Disease Control, there are 5.5 users per every 1,000 people She began taking Lorcet who make $20,000 or less per year. It’s and Percocet, later moving onto cocaine explains. on the rise among all demographics of and then snorting heroin. Eventually, men and women, regardless of race, age Many people addicted to opioids never she tried injecting cocaine and prescripand health insurance coverage. The make it into recovery and overdoses con- tion pills. The allure of nodding out, a reality of the jaw-dropping prescription tinue to climb, in part because prescriphigh she says that many addicts aim for, statistics: according to the CDC, 259 tion drugs can be more accessible when wasn’t her intention. She says her first million prescriptions were written in people shop around for doctors. Buehler experience felt like a roller coaster and 2012—enough for every adult in the U.S. says the second part of the proposed bill for the next ten years of her life, her drug to have access to a bottle of painkillers. includes a database, which will monitor use slowly climbed, peaked, spiraled out prescribed drugs. “It exists [now], but When monetary decisions outweigh of her control and abruptly halted a few it’s not being used just because it’s too a drug of choice, heroin is often the times only to launch back into a slow difficult for providers to get through the and steady climb back to using every day solution—it's cheaper, it produces the same high and it's not flagged by doctors I.T. part of it, so we are going to make it and spending all of her money on drugs. tracking the amount of prescriptions be- more accessible.” The price of heroin, she says, is around ing written. According to CDC research Buehler says the Oregon Board of $20 to $25 dollars for a tenth of a gram analyzing trend and risk factors among Medical Examiners has a strict moni(100 milligrams), or one-fourth the price heroin users in 2015, CDC Director Tom toring policy intended to track doctors of the $1 per milligram that she paid for Frieden said, “Heroin use is increasing at who over-prescribe or inappropriately oxycodone. (She now spends $78 per an alarming rate in many parts of society, prescribe narcotics. “The Prescription week for her daily dose of methadone

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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


n the legislative session beginning Feb.1, Rep. Knute Buehler [R - Bend] will introduce a bill that would allow the opioid overdose reversal drug Narcan to be obtained without a prescription. The antidote, also called Naloxone, used to be solely injectable, but a nasal spray was introduced in 2015.


FEATURE if she pays up front, and if she doesn’t, it can be $98 per week.) A DECADE-LONG STRUGGLE



Opiod addiction began for Marissa with her first job as a hostess at a strip club. She then became a cocktail waitress and began drinking and using prescribed Lorcet to deal with her hangovers. After finishing her perscription she bought them from a bouncer for three dollars a pill. “I remember I would just give him 100 or 150 dollars at a time because I had plenty of money at the time,” she says. “Thirty pills would last me a few weeks, maybe just a week, it depended on how much I was taking.” That was when she became dependent on opioids for the first time—taking them every day. A few years later, working as a dancer in 2008, she began taking an opioid called Roxy--30 milligram instant release oxycodone pills—to cope with her panic attacks, bouts of agoraphobia and back pain. “I took a Percocet here and there, and I just remember how good it made me feel,” she says. “At the time I could take a quarter of one of those pills and get high from it. Every day that I would work I would take one. Then I started taking one when I got up; then I started snorting them, too.” The nadir of Marissa’s drug use came after injecting cocaine. Days after injecting,

her arms became red and swollen, landing her in an emergency room. She was prescribed antibiotics, but the pain and redness didn’t subside. When she went back to the emergency room a different doctor told her it was likely inflammation of the blood vessels. Addiction to opioids can increase chronic pain and at one point Marissa sought help for extreme back pain. She asked one doctor to order her an MRI and he refused. As she was seen at different doctors’ offices and in the emergency room

EFFORTS AND SOLUTIONS In September, CVS Pharmacy announced that it would carry Naloxone, (sold under the brand name Narcan), the overdose reversal nasal spray, without a prescription in 12 states in addition to Rhode Island and Massachusetts. Mike DeAngelis with CVS says people can place a standing order for Naloxone, which allows the drug to be ordered and arrives the next day so people can have access in case of an opioid overdose. “Standing order agreements [are] the

“THIS IS A MUCH BIGGER PROBLEM THAN THE CRACK EPIDEMIC FROM THE 90S OR THE METH EPIDEMIC THAT WE SAW LAST DECADE” -BUEHLER over the years, she says doctors didn’t believe she was experiencing pain and no medical professional ever suggested she seek help for addiction. “No one ever told me that I should get help or ever flat told me, ‘I think that you’re an addict, you need to get help, here’s phone numbers that you can call.’ That never occurred,” she says. In 2014, Marissa knew she needed help. She asked about treatment options for her opioid addiction in an emergency room.

same process by which pharmacies can administer flu shots,” he says. Susan McCreavy, a health educator who runs the HIV program at the Deschutes County Needle Exchange, says the program is in need of more funding. “It was cut in 2010, to just a little bit of staff,” she says. “We’re in the process of trying to rebuild that in light of the opioid problem across the country and in Deschutes County.” Last quarter, McCreavy says 3,500 needles were exchanged at four

needle exchange boxes located in Deschutes County. “The Needle Exchange program exists to prevent HIV, Hepatitis C, and to keep needles out of the community and out of the park,” she says. FINDING HELP Before seeking treatment at a methadone clinic, Marissa says, “I had a horrible perception and I thought that they were terrible places for the worst druggies ever.” People tell her how bad methadone is, but she disagrees. “It’s not a perfect program, but it’s really helped me greatly,” she says. “I mean in a way it’s helped save my life.” For now, Marissa battles with depression, anxiety, experiencing highs and lows, from her drug use and now sobriety. Although she can’t talk about her rock bottom experience, she says, “There are so many things that I wish I could have done differently, but if I had done them differently, then I wouldn’t be the same person that I am right now,” she says. She adds, “I’ve not only learned from it, but it’s helped shape my personality today just like anyone.”

Editor's Note: For this story, the reporter interviewed her sister. If you or someone you know is suffering from an opioid addiction, please contact Deschutes County Public Health or the National Opiate Hotline (877) 647-2177.


10 year anniversary 10% of all proceeds for the day will be donated to beat! Tickets to 'The Music Man' on Feb 12-21st will be available for purchase



541.647.2198 | 845 NW Delaware Ave.

541.382.1751 | 1500 NE Cushing Suite 100


sunday 31

EAST COAST FUNK—Coming all the way from NYC, Kung Fu is bringing its mesmerizing funk to Bend. Bend locals Elektrapod will bring their disco, funk, soul sound to the Volcanic Theatre, too. These hot funk acts are sure to warm up your winter evening. 9 p.m. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. $13 adv., $15 door.

COUNTRY—The Grammy winning country singer has sold millions of albums and with a few decades under his belt, will release “The Calm After” on his own label Post Oak Records. Tritt has collaborated with his daughter Tyler Reese Tritt and also Sheryl Crow. 7:30 p.m. The Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. $38, $48, $68.



thursday 28

monday 1



BLUEGRASS—The Wood Brothers released their debut album a decade ago and have been one of the most praised folk/bluegrass bands around. As part of the Sisters Folk Festival Winter Concert series, the brothers are currently touring off their newest album, “Paradise.” 7 p.m. Sisters High School, 1700 McKinney Butte Road, Sisters. $25 adv., $30 door.

BEER TASTING—Every Monday through the end of February, Crux Fermentation Project is giving Central Oregon the chance to get educated about beer. Each Monday will focus on a different Crux beer and dive into the nuances of what makes its selection so different and appealing. 4 p.m. Crux Fermentation Project, 50 SW Division St. Free.

friday 29

Tuesday 2



MOVIE—In this 1993 classic a weatherman, played by Bill Murray, finds himself living the same day over and over again. However, if you don’t know the plot already we highly recommend checking out this hilarious film and good news, there are back to back showings all day long! Plus, your ticket is good all day. 2 p.m., 3:45 p.m., 5:30 p.m., & 7:15 p.m. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. $5.

BENEFIT CONCERT—A mufti-faceted benefit show for Victoria Odinet who was recently in a terrible car accident. Featuring LAHF, Third Seven Recording, Acousta Noir and comedy from Alex Rios, Jennie Macpherson and Caitlin Weierhauser, this is a great night of entertainment for a great cause. 7:30 p.m. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. $10.

friday 29

wednesday 3



ROCK SHOW—Dr. Dog is coming to Bend two days before its new album, “Psychedelic Swamp” drops nationwide. Basically, Central Oregon gets a preview of what will probably end up being one of the finest record releases of 2016 from this constantly innovating band. 8:00 p.m. Midtown Ballroom, 51 NW Greenwood Ave. $27-$30.

BOLLYWOOD BASH—Locavore’s annual feast will celebrate the music and food of Bollywood. This year’s bash, Night of the Full Moon, will feature beats from DJ Runi and DJ N8TURE plus food by The Curry Shack’s Chef Runi. 6 p.m. Dogwood Cocktail Cabin, 147 NW Minnesota Ave. $3 Locavore members, $5 non-members.

friday 29 & saturday 30


wednesday 3


BOXING—This two-day event brings local nationally ranked boxers together to participate in Olympic style boxing matches with the hope of advancing on to the Las Vegas Regional and National Championships. All ages are welcome to this exciting athletic event, with VIP tables and ringside seat available. Jan. 29, 6-10 p.m. & Jan. 30, 5-10 p.m. Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Rd., Redmond. $20.

Mardi Gras Party Feb. 9

ISLAND ROCK—The Outer Vibe is a sonically interesting band filled with a light reggae vibe balanced by solid instrumentation. Its 2015 full-length release, “Full Circle,” is a ton of fun and this show supporting it should be filled with some of that high energy, care free ambiance. 7 p.m. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. No cover.

A Cappella Fest Feb. 19-21

Mariachi de Mexico Mar. 8

Rhythmic Circus Mar. 17


VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

thursday 28





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Get Lost in the Swamp


Dr. Dog plays in much deeper waters

By Jared Rasic

By Jared Rasic 13


JB Boxter brings his unique Americana soul to one of Bend’s newest brew locations, Craft Kitchen and Brewery. Never content to stick to a single genre, expect Boxter to hop around all over the spectrum for a singular and personal live music experience. Enjoy the craft brew and the hand crafted sound. 6 p.m. Every other Friday. Craft Kitchen and Brewery, 384 SW Upper Terrace Dr. No cover.

Philadelphia natives Dr. Dog brings its encyclopedic pop music to the Midtown Ballroom, 2/3. Photo provided by Dr. Dog.


he Psychedelic Swamp” isn’t just a concept album. It’s an alternate history, a pointed satire about America, a multi-media excursion into another realm of reality and a search for happiness set against a backdrop of indecision, insecurity and innovation. Most importantly, “The Psychedelic Swamp” is a damned fine rock record and the finest album yet from the Philadelphia natives of Dr. Dog. Lead guitarist/vocalist/multi-instrumentalist Scott McMicken and bassist/vocalist/multi-instrumentalist Toby Leaman have been making music together since eighth grade. Their voices are distinct from one another, yet blend perfectly, with McMicken’s sound reminiscent of Daniel Johnston at his most focused and Leaman bringing a raspier Americana croon to the band. “The Psychedelic Swamp” was their first album together as Dr. Dog and it is also their most recent, but this isn’t a re-release. In fact, much of it sounds completely different except for the songwriting. Leaman and McMicken knew that the 2001 release of the album wouldn’t be their final word on The Swamp. “When we were done,” McMicken explains, “we knew there was going to be another round with it. Not so much that we wanted to re-do what we had done with it, but built into the concept was that there was another version of this that was going to need to be made to complete that narrative. Essentially the narrative is that we didn’t make that tape. That is what was given to us by this guy and his instructions were to take this verbal, long mess and translate it into American pop

music that could be understood by the masses.” Dr. Dog has taken the concept of “The Psychedelic Swamp” and created a rock opera heavy on symbolism, thematic depth and duality, but bringing a riff-laden and feverishly catchy sound along for the ride. It’s important to understand how their sound evolved in order to get what they have done here. Following their 2001 debut, next came the lo-fi 60s pop harmonies of 2003’s “Toothbrush” with a crescendo to the ramshackle freedom of 2005’s “Easy Beat,” which would hint at what would come with 2007’s “We All Belong.” That album sees Dr. Dog adding psych rock to the three and four-part harmonies they had perfected over the first few records, giving the band’s sound a much richer texture to build on. The 2008 release of “Fate” combined a newly discovered country-tinged Americana sound with massive chamber-pop harmonies and gorgeous heartbreak songwriting to create their most fluid and focused album to date. In 2010, “Shame, Shame,” came with a huge departure from their prior influences, with tighter songwriting and darker melodies. The record plays like a view into an alternate universe where everything didn’t work out so well. By 2012, “Be the Void” was an exercise in catchy songwriting, as earworm after earworm is unspooled. The one-two-three punch of “Lonesome,” “That Old Black Hole” and “These Days” teach a master class in pop songwriting. More recently, “B-Room,” released in 2013, roams around in slinky ‘70s R&B, funk-tinged with psych rock.

“The Psychedelic Swamp” remembers those records and holds them dear, but is looking off into a new sky. The record feels like the tip of an iceberg, hiding so many more layers and mysteries in its depths. The album recalls so many time periods and genres from the 8-bit nostalgia of the ‘80s to the dreamy folk summer nights of the ‘60s. This record shares a look into America’s own history with pop music and music in general and, regardless of age, creates a tapestry of emotion in four-minute masterstrokes. Songs like “Bring My Baby Back to Me,” “Engineer Says” and “Golden Hind” feel like instant classics that have always been a part of the national consciousness. Dr. Dog’s collaboration with Philadelphia’s Pig Iron Theatre Company for the immersive “Swamp is On” production, shows there is still so much to explore. Concept albums usually have a sense of either self-aggrandizement or self-flagellation, but “The Psychedelic Swamp” is more of an exploration. McMicken says, “There’s one common theme, which is about the pursuit of happiness and the pursuit of wisdom, essentially, and manifesting that through your life’s decisions. This album is about that kind of creative spirit and fostering that in your life and in your malleability of perspectives.” These seem like extraordinarily lofty goals for pop music, but those goals created an album of this brilliance. Dr. Dog Wednesday, Feb. 3, 7 p.m. Midtown Ballroom, 51 NW Greenwood Ave. $27 adv., $30 door

COYOTE WILLOW Dudley’s bookstore is on a roll with the album release concerts and Coyote Willow’s will be no exception. With a guitar, cello and vocals, Coyote Willow’s shows are a beautiful reminder of the harmony that music can bring to the soul and a relaxing look into true musical collaboration. 7 pm. Saturday, Jan. 30. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota. No cover.

THE QUICK & EASY BOYS WITH RABBIT WILDE A band with a six-string ukulele and cellist opening for a Portland power trio? Why yes, that does sound like an absolutely delightful night of rock 'n' roll music and a weirdly awesome combination of all kinds of strange influences and aspirations. This should be one not to miss. 10 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 30. The Capitol, 190 NW Oregon Ave. $10.

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


S 14

A Brave New World Bravey Don takes the local indie rock scene by storm




By Jon Paul Jones


he Outer Vibe takes the laid-back lyricism of Jimmy Buffet and smashes it into the falsetto of Muse and the straightforward pop of Vampire Weekend. This wide-ranging style should not work this well, but it certainly does. The band hails from Grand Rapids, Michigan, with inspirations that are deep and varied. The members wear their influences on their sleeves, which allows every track on the newly released album “Full Circle” to stand completely on its own.

These up and coming local favorites may be a tough act to follow. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 2/1.


ttending a show of the markedly talented and passion-infused band Bravey Don is a tremendous experience. Since its inception in February of 2015, B.D. has quickly become a favorite group for many locals. In fact, Bravey is one of the Bend-based bands whose music and potential there is reason to have considerable excitement about. The B.D. trifecta consists of members Jonathan Burr on drums and vocals, Ryan Lucas on bass, and David Gillespie on guitar and lead vocals. Gillespie actually started out his rockstar-in-the-making career in Necktie Killer, previously one of Bend’s most popular groups. Unfortunately, due to differences among band members, Necktie disbanded and Gillespie was left to explore new options. “Necktie Killer broke up about a year and a half after I joined and I quickly started the process of forming my own band with the intention of writing the music and taking the place of lead singer,” said Gillespie. His role in Necktie was that of trombone player, so he has certainly gone in a brave new direction by taking lead in his own band. Bravey Don released its first album this last year: “Birth of Bravey.” It’s a five-track EP (extended play), which is nothing short of contemporary and tasty indie rock with plenty of groove-infused danceable tracks, sarcastic undertones, and dirty blends of

“Full Circle” is produced by Brad Dollar (Grateful Dead, Keb-Mo and The National) and mastered by Jo LaPor-

ear-popping auditory bliss. It’s available for dirt cheap to download on Bravey already has a second album in the works, slated for release this spring. One of the great things about seeing a Bravey Don show is the palpable authenticity of the experience. The gents in the band are some of the most enthused and energetic in the industry, and that translates directly into the “x” factor present at their shows. “We want to get people worked up. We are not a sit-down band. We want to get you moving, get you drinking, get you feeling emotions in the teenage extremes of intensity,” Gillespie says. That is exactly what they accomplish; consequently, B.D. has a strong local following that can be found at most shows, infusing those venues with a synergistic explosion of elated and boisterous participants. What else should a first-timer expect at a Bravey Don show? The music is so catchy and danceable, that by the end of the night if there are any butts left in seats, they should probably be immediately enrolled in fun lessons.

ta (Foo Fighters and Imagine Dragons). The experience definitely shines through on this full-length release. The entire album is catchy across the board with a good-natured optimism that infuses every note and all of the lyrics. Tracks journey from Dick Dalestyle surf rock in the song “Sold My Brain” to a haunting heartbreak ballad in “Never Meet Again” then back around to 80s gospel/rock with “Waits for Me” before diving deep into the anthem “Full Circle.” The live show should be even better, combining all of the harmonies into a huge and inspiring sound. For those unfamiliar with The Outer Vibe, this week’s local live performance is the perfect time to become a fan.

Bravey Don Opening for Vox Vocis Monday, Feb. 1, at 9 p.m., Volcanic Theatre Pub. 70 SW Century Dr., Bend $5

The Outer Vibe Wednesday, Feb. 3, 7 p.m. McMenamins Old St. Francis 700 NW Bond St., Bend No cover





Tickets Available on


Cabin 22 KC Flynn & Friends This longtime Bend favorite cranks out fresh takes on acoustic folk, rock, country covers on The Cabin stage. Frequently joined by fellow local musicians. 7-9:30 pm. No cover. Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic Night Bring your friends, your instrument, or maybe your voice. We have Mic Tipitino is your host for the night. 6-8 pm. No cover. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom’s Lunchtime Bobby’s smooth but gritty blues style and dynamic vocals make for a great show, playing all the old blues, digging deep into the heritage of the music. Noon-2 pm. No cover. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Jim Roy

& Steve Beaudry Acoustic blues featuring finger style guitar and harmonica. Music from Mississippi to Chicago. 6-9 pm. Free.

Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Level 2 Allan Byer Americana. 5:30 pm. No


M&J Tavern Open Mic Night Sign ups and stage ready to go by 6:30 pm till last band/ artist or last call, whatever comes first. 21+. 6:30 pm.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke

7 pm. No cover.

PICK McMenamins Old St. Francis School Brothers Gow Borrowing from a

massive cache of influences, this funk-rockimprov sextet relies on thoughtful lyrics, deep grooves, and improvisational tact that allows them creative freedom during their live performance. 7 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic With Derek Michael Marc. 6-9 pm. Seven Nightclub Karaoke 8 pm. The Capitol Comedy: Alex Rios & Caitlin

Weierhauser Live comedy with Alex Rios and Caitlin Weierhauser, hosted Jake Woodmansee. 8-10 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

The Lot Open Mic Open mic is for one and

all! Local favorite performer and artist MOsley WOtta hosts this fun night showcasing local talent. 6 pm. No cover.

28 Thursday Astro Lounge DJ Theclectik DJ mixing

‘90s hip-hop, R&B, funk, electronica, with special sit in guest MCs and musicians. 10 pm-2 am. No cover.


Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

World's Finest is a little bit of everything rolled into one. Expect funky, punk, ska, dub, acoustic, reggae, bluegrass, and more at Volcanic Theatre Pub, 1/30.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom’s Lunchtime Blues Bobby’s smooth but gritty blues style and dynamic vocals make for a great show. Noon-2 pm. No cover.

The Summit Saloon & Stage Bend Comedy: Travis Nelson & Ray McMillin It’s not often the world spits out a 6’9” soft core misanthrope with a heart of gold. Comedian Travis Nelson has performed with Ryan Stiles, Bill Nye the Science Guy, and many more. 8-10:30 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

Hub City Bar & Grill Tim Cruise & Kara-

The Lot Paul Eddy Northwest troubadour

oke Classic rock and oldies with Tim Cruise. Plus karaoke at 9 pm. 6-9 pm. No cover.

Paul Eddy sings of yore when melody was king. 6-8 pm. No cover.

Kelly D’s Banquet Room Benefit Concert

PICK Bt Volcanic Theatre Pub Kung Fu & Elektrapod Just when things are starting to really get cold around here, Parallel 44 Presents and Lunchbox Alchemy have just the show to warm you up! New York’s funk masters Kung Fu are teaming up with Bend’s own Elektrapod to bring the heat. 9 pm. $13 adv., $15 door.

for Soldiers Songs and Voices Jeff Leslie, River Pigs, will team up with Erin Wiley, while Scott and Maggie of Burning Moonlight will do some original material from their archives. Then add original works and covers of Jess Ryan, a transplanted Montana troubadour with a powerful message firmly delivered. The result is Song Circle Supreme. 7-9 pm. Free, donations accepted.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free

Country Swing Dance Lessons No partner needed. 8 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Around the Bend Silver Moon Brewing Open Jam Silver

Moon continues to support the local music scene with the all new open jam! Open Jam is kinda like open mic, but with a full band to back you up! Anyone can participate. Sign ups open at 5 pm. 6-9 pm. No cover.



Sisters High School The

Wood Brothers The Sisters Folk Festival is pleased to announce the 2016 Winter Concert Series. The Wood Brothers will perform their brand of masterful and soulful folk, with hints of blues, Americana, and acoustic soul. Celebrating their sixth studio album, “Paradise” and have quickly become one of the best live acts touring the country. 7 pm. $25 adv., $30 door.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Open Mic with Hal Worcester Local singer-songwriters perform original songs. 6 pm.

29 Friday Astro Lounge Landon Wordswell, Connor Price, Northorn Lights San Francisco and Eugene resident. These two cities combined have influenced the emcee’s tenacity, perspective, and insight. Landon’s stage performance and delivery have been praised on tours for it’s captivating crowd appeal. 9 pm. No cover. Bt The Belfry The Noteables The big band era comes alive whenever The Notables Swing Band plays the great swing music of the 1930’s-’50s. We are a 17-member band in Central Oregon that provides rousing live big band music for dancing and entertainment. 7 pm.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom’s Lunchtime Blues Bobby’s smooth but gritty blues style and dynamic vocals make for a great show, playing all the old blues, digging deep into the heritage of the music. Noon-2 pm. No cover. Green Plow Coffee Roasters Da Chara

Duo Kimberly Rogers and Steve Thorp play flute, guitar, and vocalize originals, pop, and jazz standards. 5:30-7:30 pm. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill Tim Cruise & Kara-

oke Classic rock and oldies with Tim Cruise. Plus karaoke at 9 pm. 6-9 pm. No cover.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Juju Eyeball The British are coming! To Kelly D’s, that is. Juju Eyeball rocks the Beatles catalog from “She Loves You” to “She’s So Heavy” and all points in between. 7:30-11 pm. No cover. Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Friday Dance Lessons 21+. 8 pm. No cover. Northside Bar & Grill Out of the Blue Dance band playing R&B and rock covers and originals is your best bet to dance the night away. 8:30 pm. Craft Kitchen and Brewery JB Boxter Distinctive Americana soul through solo originals and unique genre-bending reinterpretations. 6-8:30 pm. No cover. Silver Moon Brewing Thomas T & The

Blue Chips Silver Moon is proud to bring some professional blues to the stage with Thomas T. and The Blue Chips! We rarely get the opportunity to hear some real blues. Don’t miss this one! 9 pm. No cover.

The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele

Checker’s Pub Friends Of Lenny Dance rock, variety. 8-11 pm. No cover.

21+. 9 pm. No cover.

Crux Fermentation Project Mai & Dave

The Blacksmith Restaurant Coyote

Acoustic roots, blues and bluegrass. All ages. Local bluegrass with influences of the blues to get your weekend started. 5-8 pm.

Willow Blending genre-crossing lines to create an extraordinary musical journey! 6 pm. No cover.

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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

27 Wednesday


The Capitol Loscobeats Beat Lab Radio

presents Loscobeats, with support by Beat Lab Radio residents. DJ Lonely $tacks, Welterweight, and Royal Louis. 9 pm. $5




Volcanic Theatre Pub

Benefit Concert feat Larry and His Flask Some of you may have heard, a member of our Flask family, Victoria Odinet, was in a terrible car accident. She is doing well, but there are going to be a lot of expenses for our uninsured and out of work sweet. So we’re having a party in her honor! Featuring Larry and His Flask, Third Seven Recording, and Acousta Noir. Comedy acts by Alex Rios, Jennie Macpherson, and Caitlin Weierhauser. Plus a silent auction! 7 pm. $10.

30 Saturday Bottoms Up Saloon The Bad Cats Great food served up with a side of rock ‘n’ roll, blues, and soul! 8-11:45 pm. No cover. Checker’s Pub Juju Eyeball Central

Oregon has a Beatles cover band? They do now, love. Juju Eyeball takes a rockin’ look at The Beatles catalog from “She Loves You” to “She’s So Heavy” and beyond the Winding Road. 7:30-11 pm.

february 1 tower theatre

835 NW Wall St · BeNd, Or 8:00pm ShOW · all ageS ticketS availaBle FrOm tOWer BOx OFFice charge By phONe 541-317-0700 ONliNe at WWW.tOWertheatre.Org

Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe Coyote Willow EP Release Much anticipated EP Falling to Home will be out and celebrated tonight! All ages show. CDs will be available for purchase! 7 pm. No cover. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Kelly D’s Karaoke 8 pm. No cover. M&J Tavern Blackflowers Blacksun & Tall Adam Jumped up and electrified. Bump your butt off! 9 pm-1:30 am. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Dance Lessons Come learn the popular line dances to your favorite country songs every Saturday! 9 pm. No cover. Northside Bar & Grill Out of the Blue Dance band playing R&B and rock covers and originals is your best bet to dance the night away. 8:30 pm. Silver Moon Brewing Zander Reese

& The Misspent Youth Are you ready to rock? Head down to Silvermoon Brewing for a night with Zander Reese & the Misspent Youth and get ready rock to their eclectic mix of indie, grunge, punk, rock! 9 pm. No cover.

The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele

21+. 9 pm. No cover.

The Capitol The Quick & Easy Boys with

Rabbit Wilde A power-trio out of Portland who creates their own blend of rock ‘n’ roll. Imagine the Minutemen, the Police, and Band of Gypsies rolled into one. Rabbit Wilde revamps classic string band instrumentation with homespun percussion and the unique integration of six-string ukulele and Jillian Walker on cello. 10 pm. $10. Bt The Riverhouse Convention Center Umpqua Bank BandTogether

friday february 5 tower theatre

835 NW Wall Street · BeNd, Or 7:30pm ShOW · all ageS ticketS availaBle FrOm tOWer BOx OFFice charge By phONe 541-317-0700 ONliNe at WWW. tOWertheatre.Org

for Scholarships Playing Umpqua Bank BandTogether for Scholarships Benefit. All proceeds benefit the Bend Surgery Center Foundation Scholarship Fund. 6-10 pm. $30 adv., $40 door.; Come enjoy a fun evening while helping raise scholarships for Central Oregon students. To begin the evening you will be entertained with jazz, followed by dancing to tunes of American rock and blues. Participate in the silent auction, raffles and dessert dash to support your community. All proceeds benefit the Bend Surgery Center Foundation Scholarship Fund. 6:30 pm. $30 adv., $40 door. Bt Volcanic Theatre Pub World’s Finest This band has been slaying their local shows, including their set before Fruition this Fall, so there’s no doubt you want to come dance with us getting down and funky at another no-holds-barred over-the-

top dance party! Funky, punky, acoustic, dub, ska, honkytonk, reggae, jam, bluegrass, rowdiness! 10 pm. $8 adv., $12 door.

31 Sunday Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Dogwood Cocktail Cabin Cin City

(Cabin Industry Night) Drink and food specials for local service industry workers, plus board games and DJ DMP (Indie, R&B, hip-hop, and electronica). 9 pm.

Strictly Organic Coffee - Old Mill Paul

Eddy Country, folk. All ages. Every other Sunday, 3 pm. No cover. strictlyorganic. com/old-mill-coffee-bar.

The Capitol Brownish Black This band

doesn’t walk the line between garage and soul, they destroy it. High-energy music going up against oppression is possibly one of the most striking similarities between the group’s two main influences, underground Pacific Northwest indie music and soul. 9:30 pm. $5.

PICK Tower Theatre Travis Tritt The Bend Surgery Center Center Stage Series. Grammy-award winning, multi-platinum, American country singer. No sky is bluer, no air crisper, no leaf greener than after a storm, and Travis Tritt is adding a musical addendum to that list with the release of The Calm After. 7:30-10 pm. Res. seating: $38, $48, $68.

1 Monday Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Bt Tin Pan Theater Cocktail Cabaret A different musical revue every other Monday at Tin Pan Theater, starring local voices and showtunes! 8 pm. $15.

Tower Theatre Jesse Crook Canadian

guitarist, composer, and producer. Widely considered one of the most influential figures in nuevo flamenco music, he incorporates elements of flamenco rumba, jazz, and many forms of world music into his work. 8 pm. Res. seating: $35, $45, $55.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Vox Vocis Alternative, indie, progressive rock from Houston. With Bravey Don also performing. 9 pm. $5.

2 Tuesday Astro Lounge Trivia Tuesdays Bring your team or join one! Usually six categories of various themes. 8 pm. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill Comedy Show

Comedy night every Tuesday, with open mic at 9 pm. 7-9 pm. $5.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Ukulele Jam

All ages. 6:30 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Lori Fletcher & Deco Moon Jazz Lori Fletcher and Deco Moon Jazz bring you a relaxing evening of jazz standards and dancing. 6-9 pm. Seven Nightclub Karaoke 8 pm. The Summit Saloon & Stage Bend Comedy Open Mic Sign up at 7 pm. Five minutes or two songs of stage time. All performance types are welcome. 8-10 pm. Free. The Capitol Locals Only Night You asked

for it Bend! One night dedicated to you. And all you have to do is show up! Strange Rover and Bravey Don will be holding down the night with amazing local talent. This event is sponsored locally by Gary Calicott Photography and The Coffee & Snack Factory. 21+. 9 pm-midnight. Free.

The Lot Trivia at The Lot Bring your team

or join one. 6-8 pm. Free.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Rubedo & Holophrase Rubedo is the audible manifestation of life streaming through the psyche

of its members. This is the alchemy of transgressive synth rock. Holophrase is an electronic band from Denver. 9 pm. $5 adv., $7 door.

3 Wednesday Cabin 22 KC Flynn & Friends This longtime Bend favorite cranks out fresh takes on acoustic folk, rock, country covers on The Cabin stage. Frequently joined by fellow local musicians. 7-9:30 pm. No cover. Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic Night Bring your friends, your instrument, or maybe your voice. We have Mic Tipitino is your host for the night. 6-8 pm. No cover. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. M&J Tavern Open Mic Night Sign ups

and stage ready to go by 6:30 pm till last band/artist or last call, whatever comes first. 21+. 6:30 pm.

Maverick’s Country Bar Karaoke 7 pm.

PICK McMenamins Old St. Francis School The Outer Vibe A musical

vacation where everyone enjoys a slice of paradise delivered by the band’s feel-good nostalgic and energetic concert experience. “Clint Eastwood drinking a pina colada at a Dick Dale concert” is how the band describes the their 2015 full-length release “Full Circle.” 7 pm. No cover.

PICK Bt Midtown Ballroom Dr. Dog The band’s musical styling of indie rock is strongly influenced by bands of the 1960s, such as The Beatles and The Beach Boys. Their new album “Psychedelic Swamp” will be released on February 5th. 8 pm. $27 adv., $30 door. Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic With Derek Michael Marc. 6-9 pm. Seven Nightclub Karaoke 8 pm. The Lot Open Mic Open mic is for one and all! Local favorite performer and artist MOsley WOtta hosts this fun night showcasing local talent. 6 pm. No cover.

4 Thursday Bt The Belfry Coco Montoya Guitar One Magazine calls guitarist/vocalist Coco Montoya “the hottest southpaw in the blues” and raves about his “master touch and killer tone.” The Boston Globe succinctly states that Montoya’s music is “hot, blistering soul.” 7 pm. $20 adv., $25 door.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Hey Joe Coffee Bar Leroy & the Gang Join us for a foot-stompin’ good time as Leroy and his Gang play some old-time banjo favorites. 5:30-7:30 pm. No cover. Hub City Bar & Grill Tim Cruise &

Karaoke Classic rock and oldies with Tim Cruise. Plus karaoke at 9 pm. 6-9 pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Country Swing Dance Lessons 8 pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School

Honey Don’t Americana country soul from the heart of the Colorado Rockies. 7 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Thomas T & the

Blue Chips Blues.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Open Mic with Hal Worcester 6 pm. No cover.

The Lot Jason Chinchen A Bend native and has been an active local musician in such projects as Trailer 31, Juniper and Gin, and Second Son. Plain and simple, these are songs about life, the great American west and every mans struggles and dreams. Can you relate? 6-8 pm. No cover.


CALENDAR MUSIC Big Band Tuesday & Lunch People over

60 years of age can enjoy big-band music and dancing performed by Alley Cats, 10:30-11:30 am. Free or low-cost lunch served from 11 am12:30 pm. Join us for a fun-filled day of great music and food. Tuesdays, 10:30am. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St.



is a traditional bagpipe and drum band with members from the Central Oregon area. Experienced pipers and drummers are welcome to attend, along with those who are interested in taking up piping or drumming and would like to find out what it would take to learn and eventually join our group. Mondays, 5:30-7pm. Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 NE 27th St. 541-633-3225. Free.

Central Oregon Community Orchestra

The orchestra [COCO] welcomes all musicians who enjoy playing music with others. Auditions are not necessary, but there are monthly dues. For more information call 541-306-6768 or email Wednesdays, 6:30pm. Cascade Middle School, 19619 SW Mountaineer Way.

Uke Can Do It Learn to play with local

musician Cinda Johnson during this series of four classes. Space is limited and registration is required. Instruments provided. 12+ years. Wed, Feb. 3, 2:30-3:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-312-1032. Free.


Rubedo, a transgressive synth rock band, will play at Volcanic Theatre Pub, 2/2, with electronic band Holophrase opening up the evening. Dance Church - Every Sunday at 11:00 am Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave. $10-$20.


Fun Salsa Patterns Dance Classes

The Backcountry Film Festival Tune into

Thursdays, 7:30-8:30pm. Black Cat Ballroom, 600 NE Savannah Dr. $12 drop-in.

Group Class & Ballroom Dance No

experience or partner necessary. Ages 16-plus. All proceeds donated to Bend’s Community Center. Fridays, 7pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. $5.

Jazz Dance Collective. First class is free. Tuesdays, 7-8:30pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-410-8451. $10.

Latin Wednesday Join Latin Dance Academy of Bend at Seven. They teach some amazing latin dance moves and have an open dance following the lesson. Wednesdays, 7-9:30pm. Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St.

Argentine Tango Class & Práctica

Mardi Gras Dinner & Dance Come dine

Adult Jazz Dance Class With members of

Beginning tango class 6:30-7:30 pm followed by two hours of practice from 7:30-9:30 pm. Wednesdays, 6:30-9:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. $5.

Bachata Dance Classes First Monday of

every month, 6:30-7:30pm. Dance Surge Studio, 63220 O.B. Riley Rd. $12 drop-in.

Beginner Salsa Classes Learn to dance salsa in a friendly, group-class setting. Thursdays, 6:30-7:30pm. Black Cat Ballroom, 600 NE Savannah Dr. $12 drop-in.

Contemporary Mix Dance class for adults

and teens incorporating a mix of ballet, jazz, contemporary and lyrical dance styles. Feb. 1, 5:15-6:30pm. Academie de Ballet Classique, 162 NW Greenwood Ave. $55 a month.

and dance the night away with Central Oregon’s favorite swing band The Notables, and help the Bend High School Band raise money to purchase a Marimba for the Band program. A delicious and traditional Mardi Gras meal, no-host bar, and entertainment are all included with your ticket. Advance ticket purchase is required. Jan. 30, 6:30-10pm. Bend Elks Lodge #1371, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd. 541-355-3752. $25. $200 table for 8.

Scottish Country Dance Weekly Class

No experience or Scottish heritage necessary. Mondays, 7-9pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. First class is free, future classes are $5.

Square Dance Lessons The Bachelor

Beauts Square Dance Club. Thursdays, 7-9pm. Pine Forest Grange Hall, 63214 Boyd Acres Rd. 541-617-8589. $5, first lesson free.

West Coast Swing No partner is required. Pre-registration is necessary: danceforhealth. Tues, Feb. 2, 6:30-8pm. Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill, 20565 NE Brinson Blvd. 541-241-4709. $35 for two week.

West African Dance Class Every class

Ecstatic Dance Bend Dance your own dance in your own way in a supportive community of kindred spirits. Discover the power of movement improvisation for self-awareness, self-expression and holistic health. Ecstatic Dance - Every Wednesday at 7:00 pm Sunday

Zumba Tuesdays-Thursdays, 5:30-6:30pm.

taught to live drumming by Fe Fanyi Drum Troupe. Mondays, 7:30pm. Victor Performing Arts, 2700 NE Fourth St. Suite 210. 818-6362465. $15 drop-in, $50 for five classes.

Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. $7.

a night of human-powered winter celebration at the 11th annual Backcountry Film Festival. Funds raised support Project SNOW (Studying Nature Outdoors in Winter), program dedicated to providing outdoor education for over 2,000 kids in CO. Doors open 6 pm. Raffle prizes, auction items and more up for grabs. Jan. 30, 7pm. The Belfry, 302 Main St., Sisters. $10.

Green Team Movie Night Tapped examines the role of the bottled water industry and its effects on our health, climate change, pollution, and our reliance on oil. Feb. 2, 6:308pm. First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE Ninth St. 541-815-6504. Free.

PICK Groundhog Day What if every day

was exactly the same, and nothing you did mattered? Find out during our nonstop screening! Feb. 2, 2, 3:45, 5:30, 7:15 and 9pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. $5, tickets good all day long.

The North Face, Doug Tompkins “Fitz Roy,” & the Fight to Save Patagonia BendFilm will present films, special guest Bt

Dick Dorworth, and conversations around Tompkins’ early travels to Patagonia and his more recent efforts to protect those lands. Following the films and the on-stage conversation with Dorworth, there will be a multi-media presentation about Tompkins’ efforts on behalf of the lands and waters that he fought to save. Feb. 4, 6pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. $10, $7 BendFilm members.

LOCAL ARTS Art & Wine, Oh My! Local artists will guide you through replicating the night’s featured image. Food and beverage available for purchase. Register online. Tuesdays, 6pm. Level 2, 360 SW Powerhouse Dr. Suite 210. 541-213-8083. $35-$45.

Artist Reception Local artist featured for a full month in the Humm brewery. Artist receptions the first Thursday of each month are held with local music and snacks from Agricultural Connections and Locavore. Guests receive a complimentary glass of kombucha! First Thursday of every month, 4-6pm. Humm Kombucha, 1125 NE 2nd St. 541-306-6329. Free. Artist Reception: Kelly Thiel Natural Edge Furniture will be hosting an artist reception for Kelly Thiel, Natural Edge’s next quarterly artist. Meet the artist and enjoy wine and refreshments. Kelly’s sculpture and paintings will be on display through the end of March. Jan. 29, 4-6pm. Natural Edge Furniture, 135 NE Norton Ave. 541-728-3555. Free. Artventure with Judy Artist-led painting

event! Pre-register and see upcoming images at Tuesdays, 6-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. 541-410-3267. $25 pre-paid.

Open Studio Nights Bring a project, spread out on our 18ft work table and spend an evening with others in your community. Work on art, dance, paint, build, music, knitting, crocheting, play games, or any creative project you can imagine! Wednesdays, 5-9pm. Armature, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 2. 541-390-7666. $5. Raising Armature Fundraiser To all of you who love spending time, creating, growing and celebrating life within the walls of ARMATURE, we are calling on you to collaborate with us! Featured artist Kaycee Anseth, live music by Helga, comedy/MC by Chelsea Woodmansee. Food, drinks and community art project. Jan. 30, 6-10pm. Armature, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 2. $10 donation. Sisters Library Annual Art Exhibit

Featuring more than 250 works by Sisters area artists; two- and three-dimensional objects. Presented by the Friends of Sisters Library Art Committee. Tuesdays-Saturdays, 10am-6pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. Free.

Featured Events

January 28

January 29

Volcanic Theater Pub Presents

The Belfry Presents

February 1, 2015

January 29

January 30

Benefit Concert for Victoria Odinet feat Larry and His Flask and others

Docs of Rock Play Umpqua Bank

Tin Pan Theater Presents


KUNG FU & ELEKTRAPOD Volcanic Theater Pub Presents

The Noteables The Riverhouse Convention Center Presents

BandTogether for Scholarships Benefit

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band Practice The Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band


Visit our HUGE home décor consignment store.




Local. Independent. Affordable.

Don’t want people offering you GARAGE SALE prices for your beautiful furniture?

New   Call us at REDEUX Merchandise  Arriving  541-318-1501 Daily!


Expanding the Circle of Human Concern Presented by professor john a powell,

PICK The 39 Steps Mix a Hitchcock masterpiece with a juicy spy novel, add a dash of Monty Python and you have The 39 Steps, a fast-paced whodunit for anyone who loves the magic of theatre! Thurs, Jan. 28, 7:30pm, Fri, Jan. 29, 7:30pm, Sat, Jan. 30, 7:30pm, Sun, Jan. 31, 2pm and Thurs, Feb. 4, 7:30pm. CTC Cascade Theatre, 148 NW Greenwood Ave. $20 adults, $16 senior, $13 student.

Director, Haas Institute for a Fair and Inclusive Society at the University of California at Berkeley. Jan. 27, 12-1:30pm. COCC - Wille Hall, 2600 College Way. No cover.

The First Speak Sessions Join workshop participants as they perform their newly crafted personal stories. Michelle Alvarado, Robert Kieffer, Martina Mueller, Raven Tennyson, and Chris Farley. You will laugh, maybe cry and will be changed somehow. Not appropriate for children. Jan. 30, 1-3pm. Armature, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 2. $5. How to Choose a School: Preschool-Grade 8 School Search Join Elie


Dr. Mark E. Gonsky, DO

541.323.3960 1345 NW Wall Street, Suite 302 Bend, OR


n, Bend

Visit us at 930 SE Textro

Gaines for a free event to learn tips on how to choose the best school fit for your child and family. Bring a friend, arrive early to chat, snack and share your thoughts on school search services coming to Central Oregon. Call Elie at All Schools Considered for more info. Jan. 28, 11am-noon. Greg’s Grill, 395 SW Powderhouse Dr. 602-686-4480. Free.

PICK January Nature Night: Salmon in the Deschutes Large, ocean-going

salmon historically returned annually to the Deschutes River and many of its tributaries. Today salmon and steelhead are coming back to their home waters after an absence of nearly 50 years. Learn about their historic and present distributions, their life histories, and how they fit into the extremely diverse river system that is the Deschutes River. Jan. 27, 7pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. Free.

Jenny La Fontaine: Stop Struggling With Your Mind & Start Playing With Your Soul Does the chatter in your mind

bug you sometimes? Find out how the mind can be at peace no matter what is going on around you. When the mind is quiet you can hear your soul. As you experience your soul’s constant presence, love and guidance you are naturally happy and confident. Jan. 31, 5:15-6:30pm. Spiritual Awareness Community at Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 541-320-1332. Free.

To Pluto & Beyond—New Horizons

Take a look at NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft mission to Pluto and beyond with Bob Grossfeld from Sunriver Nature Center and Observatory. Jan. 30, 2-3pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave. Free.

Opening the Question of Race to the Question of Belonging Presented

by professor john a powell, Director, Haas Institute for a Fair and Inclusive Society at the University of California at Berkeley. Jan. 27, 6:30-8pm. COCC Wille Hall, 2600 NW College Way. Free.

Bend Comedy Presents: Dax Jordan & Adam Bathe Bend Comedy Presents:

Dax Jordan. Raised on the fruits of the ‘80s standup explosion, his early exposure to everything from Stan Freberg to George Carlin have ingrained in him a wide variety of styles and perspectives. Feb. 4, 8-10:30pm. The Summit Saloon & Stage, 115 NW Oregon Ave. 541-419-0111. $8 adv., $10 door.

First Speak Story Performance Workshop Do you have a story to tell? Do

you have a story that needs to be heard? Story telling has become a popular and powerful art form. Why not join the movement. Shay Knorr is teaching a personal story telling workshop. Four workshop sessions at her home and one performance at Armature A Creative Space. 4-8 people. Sat, Jan. 30, 1-3pm. Armature, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 2. $125.

PICK Shrek the Musical The tale of an unlikely hero who finds himself on a life-changing journey alongside a wisecracking Donkey and a feisty princess who resists her rescue. Throw in a short tempered bad guy, a cookie with an attitude, and over a dozen other fairy tale misfits, and you’ve got the kind of mess that calls for a real hero. Thurs, Jan. 28, 7:30pm, Fri, Jan. 29, 7:30pm and Sat, Jan. 30, 2pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. $33-$35 adult, $28-$30 children & seniors.

WORDS Book Release Event: Author Reading & Signing Local author introduces “The

Grace of Curves: A Memoir in Poetry.” Why memoir in poetry? Find out. Meet the writer, hear some short life-story poems, get a copy signed, and muse (or chat) about your own life and/or writing. Jan. 31, 1-2:30pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541749-2010. $13.99 to purchase.

VOLUNTEERS 350Deschutes Climate Advocacy & Education Use your special talents to encourage awareness of the need for meaningful climate action. RSVP for address. 206-4985887.

Fences For Fido Help free dogs from chains! We are seeking volunteers to come out and

See Jesse Crook at the Tower Theatre, 2/1.


TICKETS AVAILABLE AT German Conversation Group With a tutor to learn conversational German. Mondays, 7-8pm. In Sisters, various locations. 541-5950318. Cost is variable.

help us build fences for dogs who live on chains. Sign up on Facebook: FFF Central Oregon Region Volunteers or Bend Canine Friends Meet Up group. More information can be found at

Intimacy: Creating Closeness and Depth in Relationships These Valentine’s

Gatekeeper Program Through the Gate-

classes guide you to create greater closeness and depth in your relationships. Take them solo or as a couple; if in a relationship or looking to create one. The first class will teach the essence of intimacy- exposure and discovery. The second will address partnership and we-consciousness. And the third class will cover emotional needs and shared experiences. Sol Alchemy Yoga, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 541-6396246. $12 Drop-in Single Class / $30 Take as Series / $45 Series for Couple.

Mentor Heart of Oregon Corps is a nonprofit

Volunteer—BCC Bend’s Community Center

has a wide variety of volunteer opportunities for individuals over age 6. If interested in volunteering go to or call 541-312-2069 for more information. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St.

Volunteer—BSNP You’ll be a superhero

to the animals at BSNP when you volunteer for this position! Save the day by coming in morning or afternoon to help scrub surgical instruments, clean dog kennel,s and help us get caught up on laundry. Bend Spay+Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave. 541-617-1010.

Volunteer The Salvation Army has a wide

variety of volunteer opportunities for almost every age. We have an emergency food pantry, we visit residents of assisted living centers, and we make up gifts for veterans and homeless. If interested, please contact us. We can’t do what we do, without great volunteers like you! RSVP for address. 541-389-8888.

Volunteer—Advisory Board Partners in

Service Advisory organization members are concerned men and women who voluntarily use their professional skills and knowledge of the community to make a practical difference for their neighbors, strengthening The Salvation Army’s ability to serve. RSVP for address. 541-389-8888.

Volunteer Drivers Needed Volunteer drivers needed to transport veterans to the Bend VA Clinic and Portland VA Hospital. Call John at 541-309-9804 or Paul at 541-647-2363 for more details and information on the application process.


that inspires and empowers positive change in youth through education, jobs, and stewardship. For more information or to become a mentor, contact Amanda at 541-526-1380. Mondays-Fridays. Heart of Oregon YouthBuild, 68797 George Cyrus Rd. 541-526-1380. BendFilm presents Doug Tompkins "Fitz Roy" at McMenamins Old St. Francis, 2/4.

Warehouse Sorting and Pricing The Brightside Thrift Store in Redmond is looking for volunteers to receive donations, sort, and price items. Brightside Animal Thrift Store, 838 NW 5th St. 541-504-0101.

fundamentals and music. Concurrent music class at the same time. Learn more at ucabend. com or call 541-678-3460. Mondays, 5:206:50pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. $25, three week intro.


Developing Your Personal Practice

Basic Electronics 101 No prior technical

knowledge is required. The class consists of ten 90-minute sessions once a week of classroom and lab work. Wednesdays, 6:30-8pm. E::Space Labs, 48 SE Bridgeford Blvd. Suite 180. 541-2418801. $100.

Beginning Aerial Wednesdays-Satur-

days-Sundays, 2:30-4pm. Central Oregon Aerial Arts, 63017 NE 18th St. 775-342-8710. $17.

Buddhist Mantras Chanting Explore the spiritual insights and learn how to correctly chant Buddhist Mantras in Japanese. Reservations required. Mondays-Tuesdays-Thursdays-Fridays, 10:30am-4pm. Custom Built Computers Of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St. $10.

Business Start-Up Cover the basics in this two-hour class and decide if running a business is for you. Feb. 3, 11am-1pm. COCC Chandler Lab (off-campus), 1027 NW Trenton Ave. 541383-7290. $29. Capoeira Beginners can experience this exciting artform of Brazilian culture which incorporates martial arts, movement, music, acrobatics, and fun for all ages. Adults all-levels

Developing a personal practice takes courage whether it be in yoga, meditation, sports training, or unfolding your big dream. Resistance, procrastination, and fear inevitably arise when you get serious about something. Thursdays, 6:15-7:45pm. Sol Alchemy Yoga, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 541-639-6246. $12, $40 series.

Encaustic Mixed Media Basics of how to

create single artworks from artist Lisa Marie Sipe that incorporate both collage and paint using encaustic (wax) instead of glue or other paint medium. Jan. 31, 11am-4pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. $125.

Introduction to Linux This class is designed for anyone interested in either developing an embedded Linux device or wanting to escape the tyranny of major computer corporations Microsoft and Apple. Thursdays, 6-8pm. Through Feb. 5. E::Space Labs, 48 SE Bridgeford Blvd. Suite 180. 541-241-8801. $80.

Japanese Group Lessons Group lessons

for both beginners and advanced students for all ages. Mondays-Tuesdays-Thursdays-Fridays, 10am-4pm. Custom Built Computers Of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St. 541-848-1255. $20 or $80 for five lessons. Wednesdays, 5-6pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St. 541-633-7205. $15 or $55 for six lessons.

West African Drumming Learn traditional rhythms, and experience the brain-enhancing, healing and joyful benefits of West African drumming from experienced teacher David Visiko. This is a beginner class open to anyone who has ever been drawn to drumming! Thursdays, 7pm. Joy of Being Studio, 155 NW Hawthorne Ave. (behind address). $15.

Open Gym Looking for a place to roll around,

Financial Institutions, Taxes & Insurance Workshop Learn what financial insti-

climb high in the air, juggle, and move your body? Come to Bend Circus Center, we’ve got mats, aerial silks, big mirrors, and lots of fun props. Thursdays, 7-9pm. Bend Circus Center, 20700 Carmen Lp. $5.

All Levels Partner Acro This class is de-

Oriental Palm Reading Discover how the brain, nerves, and lines connect in palmistry. Reservation required. Mondays-Tuesdays-Thursdays-Fridays, noon-5pm. Custom Built Computers Of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St. 541-383-5031. $20 an hour. Wednesdays, 6-7pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St. 541-8481255. $10.

tutions have to offer so you can make the most of your money. Learn how to avoid identity theft. Preregistration required. Feb. 3, 5:307:30pm. NeighborImpact Office, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A110. 541-323-6567. Free.

signed so that everyone from the beginner to advanced practitioner can play! We make each skill accessible so that you feel safe and supported. Fridays, 6:30-9pm. Bend Circus Center, 20700 Carmen Lp. 541-678-2229. $15.

Paint Your Own Small Piece of Furniture You pick the piece. Something small you





Now Serving 100% Authentic Vietnamese

Hot Pot

Available in Vegan, Seafood, Chicken, Lamb and Beef.

Guaranteed to make your soul and belly warmer this winter.

541..382.0772 | 915 NW Wall St. Bend |

19 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

keeper program, you would help us train community business staff and volunteers who may come into contact with seniors and adults with disabilities, to recognize warning signs that can indicate abuse, neglect, or an increased need for services or care. Central Oregon Council On Aging (COCOA), 541-678-5483.

EVENTS Providing private, compassionate euthanasia services for your cats & dogs in the privacy of your pet’s home.

Libby Hays, DVM





The sure to please comedian Travis Nelson performs at The Summit Saloon & Stage, 1/28.

can easily carry in to class. Have fun painting in a group setting. Sign up online or in store! Thurs, Jan. 28, 6:30-9:30pm. Junque in Bloom, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 19. 541-728-3036. $75.

Connecting to

The Source

with Mohammad Eshtehar 2nd Session January 31,2016 Time 1--2:30 PM / Exchange $50 Time 2:30--4 PM / Exchange $50

Any question you can contact Mohammad directly at Location & registration contact:

Sol Alchemy 2105 NE Studio Rd, #A--5 Host:

Recycle in Style Turn junk to gems with artist Marianne Prodehl. Explore the endless possibilities of repurposing scrap metal by learning techniques of cutting, sculpting and refining metal. Tuesdays, 6-9pm. Through July 6. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $65. Salt of the Sea This eight week experience

explores the mandala of our feminine spirit through ancient practices of ritual, dreamwork, earth honoring, and connecting to intuition in a safe and supportive circle of open-hearted people. Harness creative expression, practice receptivity, and strengthen your emotional connection in a deeply nourishing environment. Classes will meet Wednesdays through March 16th. Jan. 27, 5:30-7:30pm. Sol Alchemy Yoga, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 541-285-4972. Sliding scale $120-$160.

Shop Orientation You’ll be introduced to

how DIYcave functions and get a tour of the space including a demonstration of the safety features of the shop’s equipment. Sat, Jan. 30, 11am-noon. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-3882283. $10, free for members.

Snowshoeing the Cascades Learn about the wildlife, cultural and natural history of our beautiful Wednesdays, 9am-3pm. COCC Community Learning, 1027 NW Trenton Ave. 541-383-7270. $89.

Soldering Silver Bracelets You will

solder sterling silver, use a bracelet mandrel, a torch, texture, and harden metal take new soldering skills and three sterling silver bangles home! Materials provided. Jan. 29, 5:30-8pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. $59.

Verizon Wireless Workshop: Apple iPhone Doing More The second install-

B12 therapy for fatigue, stress,

weight loss and PMS

ment of our Apple iPhone workshop guides users through some of the most frequently asked questions. Explore the more advanced features of your device such as iCloud. Jan. 29, 10:30-11:30am. Verizon Wireless, 3194 N Hwy 97. Free.

Vision Boarding Create your own vision board for 2016. A vision board is a tool used to help clarify, condense and maintain focus on a specific life goal. No artistic skills required. Supplies provided; additional supplies very welcome. Jan. 31, 7-9pm. Spiritual Awareness Community at Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 541-385-1332. Donation.

Welding op Perfect for beginners or anyone needing a refresher in cutting and welding. Cut steel with a torch and weld those pieces back together. No welding experience needed! Ages 13 and up. Wed, Jan. 27, 5:30-8pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. $50. West African Drumming Level II/III

Build on your knowledge, technique, and performance skills. Teacher/troupe director David Visiko and members of Fe Fanyi practice and play joyfully each Thursday. Any players with previous training, experience, and/or intermediate abilities welcome! Tuesdays, 7pm. Joy of Being Studio, 155 NW Hawthorne Ave. $15.

What’s Hot in Franchising Explore how

to make money and enjoy life in Bend with your own franchise. Jan. 27, 6-8pm. COCC Chandler Lab (off-campus), 1027 NW Trenton Ave. 541-383-7290. $29.

EVENTS Bend Chamber Business After Hours

Hear a sneak preview of upcoming shows and exclusive member benefits. Go behind the scenes and experience the “real” Tower Theatre during this special mixer. Hear how the nonprofit Tower Theatre Foundation provides performing arts and education programs to our community and area schools. Fourth Thursday, 5-7pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. Always free, always fun.

Bend International School’s Abundant Baskets Raffle Enter our raffle Bt

for a chance to win one of seven amazing themed baskets! Each one is worth over $1,000 and holds enough loot to split among a group of friends. We have Happy Hour at Home, Family Fun, Outdoor Enthusiast, Healthy Pair, Bliss in Bend, Bend Beauty and Rip City Run! 7pm-midnight. Boys & Girls Club, 500 NW Wall St. 503-332-8640. $30. Bt Bend International School’s One World Gala Brand new K-8 public charter

school, Bend International School, will host it’s biggest fundraiser, The One World Gala. This evening event includes global happy hour, international buffet, dessert, drinks, live music from Latin band, Chiringa. Come enjoy food from Barrio, Spork, Thai Thai, Newport Market sushi, Los Jalapenos, Pangea, Fire in Bend and more. Jan. 30, 6-10:30pm. Boys & Girls Club, 500 NW Wall St. 503-332-8640. $50.

Biodiversity on Working Landscapes

Come learn about one of the efforts underway to increase biodiversity within Oregon’s viticultural areas and explore how wineries are


blending wine production activities with biological conservation. Feb. 3, noon-1pm. OSU Cacades - Cascades Hall, 2600 NW College Way. 541-322-3100. Free.

Community Healing Night Intuitive

readings, energetic healing, and bodywork in exchange for canned and dry foods in support of Neighbor Impact food bank. First Thursday, 5-7pm. Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave.

season for a morning of fun geared towards replenishing your mind, body, and spirit. Jan. 30, 8:30am-noon. Ridgeview High School, 4555 SW Elkhorn Ave. $12 adv., $15 door.

Geeks Who Drink Each week geek

teams of up to six challenge one another in eight rounds of all-out fun and randomness! Tuesdays, 8-10pm. The Platypus Pub, 1203 NE Third St. 541-323-3282. Free.

Grassroots Cribbage Club Newcomers welcome. For info contact Sue at 541-3826281. Mondays, 6-9pm. Bend Elks Lodge, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd. $1 to $13. History of Disabilities Exhibit Through Jan. 31. Rotunda Gallery, Barber Library, COCC Bend Campus, 2600 NW College Way. Sacred Conversations for Racial Justice Trinity Episcopal is bringing you

this national podcast that explores structural racism. This event consists of an opening keynote speaker followed by two full days of talks, panels, and networking. Thurs, Jan. 28, 4:30-7pm, Fri, Jan. 29, 8am-4:15pm and 6:308pm and Sat, Jan. 30, 8:30am-4pm. Trinity Episcopal Church - St. Helens Hall, 231 NW Idaho St. 541-350-9189. 1/28 is free. $25 single day, $45 full event. $30 student.

Museum & Me A time for children and

adults with physical, cognitive and/or social disabilities to enjoy the museum after hours. Explore the museum’s newest exhibits and revisit your favorites. Feb. 3, 4-7pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. Free.

Pool Tournament Cash Cup Tuesdays,

8pm. Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St. $5.

Preschool-Grade 12 School Search: How to Choose a School Join Elie

Gaines for a free event to learn tips on how to choose the best school fit for your child and family. Bring a friend, arrive early to chat, snack and share your thoughts on school search services coming to Central Oregon. Questions? Call Elie at All Schools Considered. Jan. 27, 6-7pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 602-686-4480. Free.

Preventative Walk-in Pet Wellness Clinic First come, first served. Vaccines, mi-

crochips, toenail trims, and de-worming available. Service fees can be found at bendsnip. org. Saturdays, 10am. Bend Spay and Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave. Suite B-1.

Traditional Healing with Eliot Cowan

Experience the deep, mysterious transformation available through an ancient healing tradition. The medicine of the old cultures runs deep and exerts a powerful effect on our bodies, minds, and, most importantly, our spirits. Elder Medicine Man, Eliot Cowan, offers Huichol shamanic healing and plant spirit medicine. Jan. 27. Sacred Fire Community Hearth, 2801 NE Lapointe Ct. 541-241-6673.

Trivia Tuesdays Pick your smartest friends

to make teams of two-to-five people for a mind-bending game of trivia. Tuesdays, 6-8pm. The Lot, 745 NW Columbia St. Free.

Acro Jam Need time to train and practice

your acro skills with a supportive community? Come to our acro jam! No experience necessary. Ages 16+. Wednesdays, 7-9pm. Bend Circus Center, 20700 Carmen Lp. $5.

fuel your outdoor pursuits

Senior Meal Program Through a con-

tract with Central Oregon Council on Aging (COCOA) BCC hosts a senior meal program, providing a healthy lunch to seniors and their guests. In addition, Bend’s Community Center offers a comfortable senior library with billiards, computer, and internet access. Mondays-Fridays, 11am-12:30pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541-3122069. Free-$3.

21 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Detox: Healthy Balanced Living Women’s Expo Join us after the holiday


MEETINGS Creative Collisions Religion is going

through an upheaval, and society today is in chaos. Whether this is good or bad depends on the angle we see this from, and our guiding values for life. Is this a time of rich, creative opportunity or of chaos and breakdown? Rev. Antonia Won speaking. Jan. 31, 10:30-11:30am. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 61980 Skyline Ranch Rd. 541-385-3908.

Adelines’ Showcase Chorus Practice

For more information call Diane at 541-4474756 or Mondays, 6:30-9pm. Redmond Senior Center, 325 NW Dogwood Ave.

Al-Anon Family Groups 12-step group for friends and families of alcoholics. Check or call 541-728-3707 for times and locations. Ongoing. Central Oregon Inventors Network A

social event for inventors, makers, product developers, entrepreneurs and creative minds to get together for discussion and learning. We are inviting anyone and everyone interested in the product development process to attend our meetings to meet others of a like mind. Jan. 29, 6-9pm. E::Space Labs, 48 SE Bridgeford Blvd. Suite 180. 541-241-8801. Free.

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Communicators Plus Toastmasters

Thursdays, 6:30-7:45pm. DEQ Office, 475 NE Bellevue Dr. Suite 110. 541-388-6146.

Cool Cars and Coffee All makes, models

welcome. Saturdays, 8am. C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber Meadow.

Italian Language Group Italian language learning, study, and conversation group. All levels welcome. Mondays, 1-2pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541639-7513. Free.

Piece of Mind is proud to provide Central Oregon with the best selection of locally blown functionally art glass, vaporizers, clothing, hats, jewelry, and all your smoking accessories.

NAMI Depression & Bipolar Disorder Support Group Mondays, 7-9pm. First

United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St. 541-480-8269. Free.

Overeaters Anonymous Meeting

Mondays-noon-Saturdays, 9:30am and Thursdays-noon. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St. 541-306-6844. Free.

Socrates Cafe Group People from different backgrounds get together and exchange thoughtful ideas and experiences while embracing the Socratic Method. Open to all comers. Fourth Thursday, 6-7pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. Free. Spanish Club Spanish language study

and conversation group. All levels welcome. Thursdays, 3:30-5pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. Free.

Italian Conversation Group Join our weekly informal Italian conversation group at Dudley’s. No textbooks, no homework, no instructor: just come and have fun. We welcome all skill levels from beginner to expert. Saturdays, 10-11:30am. Through Jan. 7. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541 749 2010. Free. Located in beautiful downtown Bend

806 NW Brooks St., Suite 100

Follow us on





Kids learn and play during a Kindermusic Class at Cascade School of Music.

Animal Adventures Ages 3+. Live

OBOB Book Club Discuss titles from the middle school OBOB list. Share questions. Wed, Jan. 27, 4-5pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

Baby Steps Ages 0-18 months. A gentle storytime for infant and caregiver. Thursdays, 1:30pm. Through Jan. 31. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541617-7097. Free.

Pajama Party Ages 0-5 yearss. Evening storytime with songs, rhymes, crafts, PJs. Wed, Jan. 27, 6:45pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

animals, stories and crafts with High Desert Museum. Tues, Feb. 2, 11:30am. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. Free.

Backpack Explorers Parents and chil-

dren ages 3-5 investigate science, art, music, stories, and culture in a fun, hands-on manner. New themes weekly! Wed, Jan. 27, 10-11am, Thurs, Jan. 28, 10-11am, Wed, Feb. 3, 10-11am and Thurs, Feb. 4, 10-11am. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-3824754. Members $10, non-members $15.

Bend Animal Adventures Ages 3+.

Live animals, stories, and crafts with High Desert Museum. Wed, Feb. 3, 1-2pm. Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

Bend Rockie Tales 3-5 years. Children learn about the world through puppets and stories. Tues, Feb. 2, 1:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free. LEGO Block Party Read! Build! Play!

Join other builders and a gazillion LEGOs. Wed, Jan. 27, 2:30pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.

East Bend Rockie Tales Ages 3-5.

Learn about the world through puppets and stories. Wed, Feb. 3, 1pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541330-3762. Free.

East Bend Saturday Stories Interactive storytime with songs, rhymes, crafts. Sat, Jan. 30, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541-3303762. Free. Family Fun Ages 0-5 years. Interactive storytime with songs, rhymes, crafts. Thursdays, 10:30am. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. Free. Fandom Friday Keep warm and geek out! Activities, snacks, and more. Jan. 29, 6:30-8pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

:pal·ate [pal-it] 1. the sense of taste

Kindermusik Class The world’s most popular and trusted music education program for children. Not only will your child receive a fantastic music education, kindermusik also enhances brain development, physical skills and social growth. Call to register for a free class. Tuesdays, 1:30-2:15pm. Through March 15. Cascade School of Music, 200 NW Pacific Park Ln. 541-382-6866. Free. Harry Potter Story Hour Drop in for

Proudly Serving

Stumptown & Coava Coffee 643 NW Colorado Ave. M-F 6 AM-5 PM S-S 6:30 AM- 5 PM

our weekly story hour, featuring Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone. This is a free event with Harry Potter themed treats and gelato for purchase. Ages: Tiny through Dumbledore, all welcome! Thursdays, 4-5pm. Bonta Natural Artisan Gelato, 920 NW Bond St. Suite 108. Free.

LaPine STEAM Team: LED Valentines Ages 9-17 yrs. Engineer light-up circuit Valentines. Registration required. Jan. 27, 1:30pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. Free.

PlayDance Playful creative dance for young children with ballet, jazz, hip hop and imaginative dances for children ages 3-5. A fun time to make new dance friends. Thurs, Feb. 4, 11-11:45am. Academie de Ballet Classique, 162 NW Greenwood Ave. 541-382-4055. $47.50 a month. Preschool Parade Ages 3-5 years.

Stories, songs, rhymes, crafts to develop early literacy skills. Tuesdays, 1:30pm and Fridays, 10:30am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free. Ages 3-5 years. Stories, songs, rhymes, crafts to develop early literacy skills. Thurs, Jan. 28, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541-330-3762. Free.

Razzle Jazz Dance Class Enjoy jazz

technique using ballet as the foundation, to stretch, strengthen, and inspire you. Floor, center work, and dance exercises with a variety of music each week. Choreography will be taught each week as well. Opportunity to perform in Mary Poppins, June 2016. Thursdays, 6:30-7:30pm. Through June 10. Academie de Ballet Classique, 162 NW Greenwood Ave. 541-382-4055. $52 month.

Redmond Animal Adventures Ages

3+. Live animals, stories and crafts with High Desert Museum. Space is limited. Mon, Feb. 1, 10:15am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Free.

Redmond MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers) We are a group of supportive

mamas. We have free and very loving child care for kiddos. Our free meetings consist of short inspirational videos, fun crafts/ activities, exciting speakers, time to chat, connect, get support and ask questions, and of course some snacks with coffee and tea! Join us on FB to find out more about our meetings and events! First Tuesday, 9-11am. Community Presbyterian Church, 529 NW 19th St. 541-548-3367. Free.

Sisters Pajama Party Ages 0-5. Evening storytime with songs, rhymes and crafts. Wear your PJs! Tues, Feb. 2, 6:30pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. Free. Storytime & Lunch Get ready for

school with librarian-led stories and fun. Lunch is free for children. Jan. 27, 11:15am. Juniper Elementary, 1300 NE Norton Ave. Free.

Toddlin’ Tales Ages 18-36 months.

An active storytime with stories, songs, movement rhymes. Wednesdays, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.

Tween Yoga This class for 10-12 year olds, will introduce the basics of yoga to help build strength and flexibility. Wednesdays, 4-5:15pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-550-8550. $5-$6.



Shrek Yourself Before You Wreck Yourself A fairytale brought to life

of Photography Workshop Center - Workshops & Classes - Photo Walks Workshop Center - Private Tutoring Workshops & Classes - Half & Full Day Tours - Photo Walks -Portrait Private Tutoring Studio - Half & Full Day Tours - Business Portraits - Family Photos Portrait Studio - Lifestyle & Architecture - Business Portraits Workshop Center - Family Photos -- Workshops & Classes Lifestyle & Architecture - Photo Walks Portrait Studio & - Private Tutoring Workshop Center - Half & Full Day Tours 390 SW Columbia Street, Suite 110 Bend, Oregon Portrait Studio & 541-241-2266 Workshop Center SW Columbia Street, Suite 110 - 390 Business Portraits Oregon - FamilyBend, Photos 541-241-2266 - Lifestyle & Architecture

Portrait Studio Portrait Studio & Workshop Center

390 SW Columbia Street, Suite 110 Bend, Oregon 541-241-2266

Best Venue for live music, dancing, food and libations

Live Music 5 Days a Week Thu 1/28 Around the Bend 7:30-10:30 PM

Fri 1/29 Out of the Blue

A stellar cast and expert production bring Shrek to life on the Tower stage. Photos by Jared Rasic and company.


veryone loves a fat, green, Scottish ogre that hates the world and everyone in it. This is just a giant recipe for success and “Shrek: The Musical” makes sense. Thoroughly Modern Productions (TMP) has made a bit of a cottage industry performing fairy tales over the last few years with productions of “Beauty and the Beast,” “The Wizard of Oz” and “Peter Pan” delighting audiences. “Shrek: The Musical” is a perfect fit for David and Mallory DaCosta’s production company and this version of “Shrek” should please adults as well as kids. “Shrek: The Musical” tells the story of the first film, but with a bunch of pretty catchy musical numbers, some dancing and adorable kids running around. Shrek is an ogre that contentedly lives alone in a swamp, but when the fairytale creatures of the neighboring kingdom of Duloc are exiled, they show up right on his muddy doorstep. Shrek wants a return to his peace and quiet, so he embarks on a journey to meet the nasty Lord Farquaad, the

man who exiled the group, to ask him to take them back. On his adventure he meets a smart aleck donkey named Donkey and gets embroiled in a different adventure to rescue Princess Fiona from a castle surrounded by boiling lava and a dragon. The real joy in TMP’s production is getting to watch classic moments from the film come to life on stage. Director Mallory DaCosta takes several of the iconic moments from the film that cost a small fortune to reproduce on a Broadway stage and scaled them down to fit a reasonable budget and The Tower Theatre stage in Bend. DaCosta’s casting for “Shrek” is excellent, with a deep bench of vocal talent and a few secret weapons that pop up, knock a song out of the park and disappear into the background again. David DaCosta plays Shrek and had a touch of laryngitis during the dress rehearsal. His sad and lonely gaze helped anchor the show. Tommy Kuchulis is a fun Donkey, imbuing him with the

proper manic energy the character needs. There are quite a few strong vocal performances, but the real knockouts are Ryan Klontz (recently seen as Ash in “Evil Dead: The Musical”) as Lord Farquaad and Stephanie Crespo as The Dragon and The Wicked Witch. Klontz brings such precision to his vocal work and his acting that he defines the villain that you love to hate. Crespo is a vocal powerhouse channeling Tina Turner and Diana Ross in equal measure. Whenever they’re on stage, the show crackles with energy and excitement. “Shrek:The Musical” is a blast and judging from the instant standing ovation from the entire audience, this theater lover isn’t the only one who thinks so.

8:30 to 12 PM

Sat 1/30 Out of the Blue 8:30 to 12 PM

Sun 1/31

NFL Game Day All games all day


Tue 2/2 Lori Fletcher’s Deco Moon Jazz 6 to 9 PM

Wed 2/3 Acoustic Open Mic

w/ Derek

Michael Marc

6 to 9:30 PM

Saturday and Sunday Breakfast “Shrek: The Musical” Fri. Jan. 22 to Sat., Jan. 30 The Tower Theatre 835 NW Wall St., Bend $33-$35

62860 Boyd Acres Rd in Bend

(541) 383-0889

23 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Jared Rasic

Cascade Center




Kitchen Built To Roll CHOW Custom Barrio brings flavor to the streets By Russ Axon


25 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

he bold and delectable smells of Barrio, the popular Latin-inspired restaurant in downtown, are now making their way around Bend. That would be the work of Barrio’s new food truck, which chef/owner Stephen Draheim launched just last year. Though it may seem like Barrio is jumping on the ever-growing bandwagon, the food truck is actually a return to Draheim’s roots, when he and then co-owner Joel Cordes peddled tacos and soup out of little carts by The Blacksmith. “The cart was literally six feet long and held barely just enough to handle a busy lunch. You had to push it or tow it behind a car,” Draheim says. Draheim made a concentrated effort last year after he saw a Craigslist ad for a retired FedEx truck in Washington state. (FedEx retires trucks after 300,000 miles. They typically end up in the lots of used car garages or specialized dealers.) After a nine-hour drive and “a great deal and clean title,” Draheim was the proud owner of a new food truck … after applying some elbow grease, of course. G&S Custom Fabrications was tasked with the conversion. The team there specializes in restoring and customizing hot rods and classic cars, but Draheim says they were eager to tackle something different. “I think for a lot of people, it’s the freedom of being able to call your own shots, make your own hours. There’s more flexibility and freedom to do what you want. If you’re the chef or souschef of a restaurant, you’re cooking the restaurant’s menu day in and day out. With food trucks, obviously, you want to

Chef and owner Steven Draheim takes Barrio into the next gear with new food truck. Photo courtesy of Barrio.

be consistent, but there’s more flexibility from an artistic standpoint. I think customers are drawn to that,” he says. “They took a lot of pride in this job,” he says. “It’s their first food truck, and it was a custom job on a blank shell. They made sure it rolled out of their garage looking and working good. I’m super happy with the job they did.” The 30-foot-long Barrio food truck sports a full-kitchen and refrigeration system, outdoor speakers, and an instantly recognizable paint job. The entire setup can be manned by three chefs, and the focused menu includes the popular Barrio themes—spicy, Mexican-inspired flavors—while also allowing for more flexibility and freedom.

Dine with Wine Wine tasting. 21+. Last

Beer & Wine Tastings Fridays-Saturdays, 3:30-5:30pm. Newport Avenue Market, 1121 NW Newport. Free.

Famer/Brewer: A Family Meal Dinner Chef Jesse Romero’s winter

PICK Beer’ducation Join us in explor-


Friday, 6pm. Crossings at the Riverhouse, 3075 N Hwy 97. Free.

family meal is the first of a series of seasonal dinners featuring local food and drink. Six-courses with pairings. Q&A with farmers, brewers, and Chef Jesse Romero. A portion of proceeds will be donated to The High Dessert Food and Farm Alliance Jan. 31, 6pm. The Capitol, 190 NW Oregon Ave.

PICK Purnima: A Night of Bollywood Eats & Beats Locavore’s annual

Purnima is a lavish feast and dance party featuring fragrant spices, alluring flavors, and the exotic music of Bollywood. Purnima, “Night of the Full Moon,” celebrates the night with exotic elixirs from Dogwood Cabin’s head mistress, Phoebe Pedersen, sultry Bollywood beats by DJ Runi and DJ N8TURE, and hand-crafted Indian cuisine by Chef Runi of The Curry Shack. Jan. 29, 6pm-1am. Dogwood Cocktail Cabin, 147 NW Minnesota Ave. $5 public, $3 Locavore members.

“Since we got the truck loaded up with equipment and firepower, we can put out a lot of food fairly quick,” Draheim says. “You got a little more freedom being outside of the kitchen. As much as it’s more efficient to stay within our Barrio profile, we have done events where we’re showcasing what the client wants. We’ve done smoked trout, rib-eyes, vegetarian menus, and more.” The truck was initially used for the 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. lunch rush, (Draheim: “We tried doing a lunch thing over at Natural Edge; Mike Ross [owner of Natural Edge] even built a giant table outside.”) Not long after, they began to focus exclusively on catering events. “We ended up dipping into our lunch

ing the wonderful nuances and breadth of craft beer every Monday evening in our Tasting Room. Mondays, 4-10pm. Crux Fermentation Project, 50 SW Division St.

Firkin Friday $3 firkin pints until it’s

gone. Fridays, 4pm. Worthy Brewing, 495 NE Bellevue Dr.

Green Drinks To kick off 2016 Green

Drinks, we’ll be heading over to the downtown offices of G5, a leading provider of digital marketing effectiveness in the property management sector. Come learn how a local big business (with 190 employees!) practices sustainability. We’ll chat about some challenges larger organizations face and solutions to help you save energy and reduce waste. Jan. 28, 5-7pm. G5, 550 NW Franklin Ave. Suite 200. Free.

Happy Birthday, Hammerhead

Happy Happy Day, Hammerhead. You’re the best Northwest Pale Ale ever. Jan. 30,

schedule, and we couldn’t be there every day,” Draheim says. “There’d be weeks where we’d say, ‘We’re going to be here Monday and Tuesday, but we’ll be gone Wednesday, Thursday and Friday.’ It’s crazy with weddings—people want to book caterers a year out.” Draheim says the food truck catered over 20 events last year, driving out to Dark Lake, Camp Sherman and Deschutes National Park, among many other places. He expects a similar schedule this year, but adds, “Hopefully, you’ll be seeing us downtown more often soon.” Anyone interested in rolling Barrio’s food truck out to their next event can visit to fill out a request or find more information.

11-midnight. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. Free admission.

HSCO Pup Crawl Come join us for the fifth annual pup crawls to support HSCO animals. Feb. 4, 4-7pm. Deschutes Brewery Public House, 1044 NW Bond St. $10-$25. Meet the Brewer 21+. Last Saturday,

6pm. Crossings at the Riverhouse, 3075 N Hwy 97. Free.

Paint Nite February is for lovers, Paint Nite lovers! Join us at Riverbend Brewing for a great date night or girls’ night out! We will be painting barbed wire love. This is going to be fun to paint! No worries if you’ve not painted in many years! Jan. 28, 6:30-8:30pm. Wild Ride Brewing, 332 SW Fifth St. Redmond. Feb. 2, 7-9pm. Riverbend Brewing Company, 2650 NE Division St. Feb. 3, 7-9pm. Sidelines Sports Bar & Grill, 1020 NW Wall St. 541980-7482. $45. Pup Crawl Purchase a HSCO commemorative glass and a beer of your choice. Proceeds support the Humane Society of Central Oregon. Feb. 2, 4-7pm. 10 Barrel, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. $10-$25.

Valentine’s Day Weekend Friday, Saturday, Sunday

4 Course Dinner $49 / person First Mushroom Strudel

Second Smoked Seafood Timbale with a Carrot Ginger Bisque and Candied Bacon Main Grilled Beef Tenderloin with Truffled Potatoes & Red Wine Au Jus or Seared Savoy Cabbage Wrapped Cod with Horseradish Mashers Dessert Belgian Chocolate, Mixed Nut Tart

Reservations • 541.549.2699 403 E. Hood Avenue | Sisters, OR


Spring Already?


Lighter delights (and one great IPA return) in the offing By Kevin Gifford


M Join us for The Grand Opening of Amolite February 4th 4:00 – 7:00pm At our new office in Bend 1725 SW Chandler, Suite 102


We are proud to present our partnership with Dr. Julie Martin, Chiropractic Physician. Specializing in individualized medicine and genetic mutations.


any Bendites don’t like to think about spring when the days are still short and there’s at least half a chance at some face shots on Bachelor remaining, but the beer industry never rests. It knows that, by the time we’re all taking off our outer layers, we’ll want something lighter in our glasses to fend off the mosquitoes. 10 Barrel, for one, is wasting no time. Last week saw the official debut of Riding Solo, its new spring seasonal, after a test run at a bar or two around Bend. It’s the product of Ben Shirley, one of 10B’s brewers and the guy who collaborated with brewmaster Jeremy Seifrit on the label’s Big Daddy fresh hop beer back in the fall. (Shirley also lent his name recently to a beer from The Ale Apothecary called, “Shirley, You Can’t Be Serious,” which features some plums grown in his backyard.) Riding Solo, as the name suggests, is a single-hop pale ale from Comet with citrus on the top and subtle malt notes on the bottom. At 6.5 percent ABV, though, it’s not quite what one would call


BEND’S NEWEST TATTOO STUDIO! (541) 639-8443 164 NW Greenwood Ave.




sessionable. Luckily, GoodLife has you covered on that front, too. In February, the southwest-Bend brewery will launch Brewshed Session Ale, a 4.5-percenter that’s its first new release in a while to ship out in cans across its distribution sphere. This brand gets its name because part of the sales go to the Brewshed Alliance, a Washington-based non-profit that encourages water conservation via partnerships with breweries. GoodLife will be partnering with a few other charities for similar releases later this year. Check out the launch event at the brewery on Feb. 4. Meanwhile, the rumors coming from Fort George in Astoria should make IPA fans salivate. 3-Way IPA for 2016 will be a collaboration between them, Barley Brown’s Brewery, and Melvin Brewing out in Wyoming; expect it in late spring. The next batch of their Suicide Squeeze IPA, on the other hand, will be an encore of the 3-Way recipe from 2014, a brew that drew enormous adulation all across the country. It’ll be a very hot summer, indeed.


SCREEN Teenage Dystopian Apocalypse Blues Meet the 5th Wave, same as the 4th Wave By Jared Rasic 27 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

I haven't showered in weeks, but damn, my hair has volume.

It shouldn’t be so hard to do dystopia right, but the young adult genre seems to struggle with it. For every excellent YA post-apocalyptic series (e.g. “The Chaos Walking Trilogy” or “The Red Rising Trilogy”), there are a dozen bad ones ( “Divergent” comes to mind). With the success of “The Hunger Games” films, all the studios started buying up the rights to as many dystopian YA series as they could. “The 5th Wave” is the next book series to be adapted for theaters. The formula for these post-apocalyptic teen adventures is so strict that entire series can be predicted after the first few chapters of the opening book. There will be a young woman who is self-reliant and untrusting, a young man who is soft-hearted and awkward and a slightly older man who is handsome, but with a darkness inside him that makes him even more dreamy. At some point, a love triangle will blossom

(most likely in the second book) and the tough but emotionally vulnerable young woman will make her choice based on her heart instead of her head. The love triangle is then placed inside either a futuristic society where our modern way of life is long past and a new social order is in place, or it takes place right at the beginning of the world-ending cataclysm so we see humanity’s demise. Then at some point, the sweetest or most adorable character will die and our heroes will discover that being human means helping others and protecting each other. “The 5th Wave” takes all of these elements and mashes them up into a big boring soup and then sprinkles a bunch of cliché dialogue over it like Bac-O’s. The film doesn’t distinguish itself enough from all that has come before, nor does it create excitement for where the future of

the series is going. This franchise stars Chloe Grace Moretz as Cassiopeia “Cassie” Sullivan, a normal high school student trying to survive after an alien attack and subsequent invasion, following a series of catastrophes. The First Wave took out all electricity/ technology, the Second Wave caused massive earthquakes that created tsunamis, wiping out three billion people and the Third Wave was a deadly virus that killed almost everyone else. The Fourth Wave is aliens infiltrating humanity, rather easily since they are indistinguishable from regular Earth people. The aliens then use this camouflage to pick off the last vestiges of humans one at a time. The Fifth Wave is predictable, yet holds a decent twist toward the end of the film. For some reason, The Fourth Wave aliens mostly picked redneck humans to possess while they hunt the survivors. Thus,


whenever Chloe Grace Moretz gets shot at throughout the film, her attackers always look like Ammon Bundy gave them the afternoon off the refuge. The unintentional hilarity of this keeps the film entertaining even when everything else fails. Columbia Pictures was so eager to get into the YA franchise game that they didn’t even wait for author Rick Yancey to publish the third book in the series (which will be released later this year). No matter what the future of the book or film franchise holds, “The 5th Wave” definitely does not inspire the audience to care. “The 5th Wave” Dir. J. Blakeson Grade: D Now playing at Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

By Jared Rasic




The X-Games are always fun to watch, but doing so in a bar filled with emotionally invested fans is definitely the way to go. Velvet is showing seven full hours of the games on its flat screen with comfy couches and all the liquor one could ever want. Sounds like the proper way to do it.

It’s time for the 11th annual Backcountry Film Festival, packed to the knapsack with all kinds of flicks about adventures folks are having. The money raised will go towards Project SNOW (Studying Nature Outdoors in Winter), which is giving 2,000 local kids a chance to learn awesome things while dreaming of hot chocolate.

The Tower Theatre is screening “Groundhog Day” all day long, non-stop on Groundhog Day, of course. There is nothing like reliving the day Bill Murray goes through, again and again. Also, the movie is hilarious and awesome and deserves to be seen on the big screen.

Thursday, Jan. 28. 5 p.m. to 2 a.m. Velvet, 805 NW Wall St. Free

Friday, Jan. 30. 6 p.m. The Belfry, 302 E. Main St., Sisters $10

Tuesday, February 2. 2:00, 3:45, 5:30, 7:15 p.m. & 9:00 p.m. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. $5



Opening February 1st

Innovating Community Health We believe everyone should have easy access to extraordinary health care. That’s why we’re opening another brand new

High Lakes Health Care clinic in Bend’s Hospital District.

Join this weekend, pay your 1st months dues* and Second month is FREE! * and set up fee if applicable.

Come join us!


2088 NE Kim Lane PA O

to NE Neff Rd


Wi llia m



550 NW Franklin Ave. Suite #328




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so n


Bl vd


La ne

NE Professional Ct

Opening Monday, February 1st Dr. Mark Thibert and Jenna Waiton, FNP will be seeing patients at our High Lakes Health Care Hospital District clinic.

(in the Franklin Crossing building) 541-323-2322


C ALL 541.389.7741

BEND UPPER MILL 929 SW Simpson, Ste 300 | REDMOND 236 NW Kingswood Ave | SISTERS 345 W Adams Ave

13 HOURS: THE SECRET SOLDIERS OF BENGHAZI: A film about what really went down in Benghazi is something the world could definitely use, but maybe not in this format. Directed by Michael Bay, the auteur behind the "Transformers" franchise and "Armageddon," the trailers definitely are selling the film as more of an action movie than a political thriller. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

THE BIG SHORT: "The Big Short" tells the story about the 2008 subprime home loans crisis leading to the near-collapse of the country’s economy. With a cast featuring Brad Pitt, Ryan Gosling, Christian Bale and Steve Carell, the film is getting much more attention than it would otherwise. Grab some popcorn and prepare to be infuriated. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

CONCUSSION: Will Smith takes another swing at an Oscar with this story based on true events. Smith plays Bennet Omalu, a forensic pathologist who discovers a causality between neurologic deterioration and the constant concussions received by football players. As Omalu takes on the NFL, Smith plays the role of a quiet and dignified man like only he can. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

DADDY’S HOME: It’s real dad versus stepdad in this comedy featuring Will Ferrell and Mark Wahlberg. The pair face off for the love of two children, with Wahlberg playing the kids’ bad boy dad and Ferrell cast as the sensible stepfather. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

THE GOOD DINOSAUR: Pixar so rarely disappoints that just having its name on the project is enough to get most people into the theater, and "The Good Dinosaur" comes at a time when dinosaur love is peaking. The animated film follows the journey of a dinosaur and his companion, a cave-man boy who acts like a dog. The jury is still out with this one. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

THE HATEFUL EIGHT: Tarantino is definitely not for everyone, but for fans, this is a must-see. A western tale of bounty hunters and outlaws set during a blizzard in post-Civil War Wyoming, it’s as fascinating, beautiful, funny and deadly as could be.

struggle and fight for the lives they want to lead. Even the worst of Russell’s films are worth watching just to peek at the process of the famously difficult director. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

MUSTANGS: Five Turkish orphan girls deal with growing up in a conservative environment as they grow to understand what freedom to them really means. Up for the Best Foreign Film Oscar, "Mustang" is an absolutely gorgeous, timely film with a power that will be universal to anyone, anywhere, who feels a little differently. Tin Pan Theater POINT BREAK: Since it is actually impossible to improve upon perfection, this remake of the classic Patrick Swayze/Keanu Reeves vehicle seems like a pointless exercise in franchise greed. The trailers make the film look different enough from the original and possibly worth a viewing, but there is still something sour about the entire enterprise. Old Mill Stadium & IMAX

THE REVENANT: From the visionary director of "Birdman" comes the movie that almost killed Leonardo DiCaprio multiple times. "The Revenant" tells the somewhat true tale of Hugh Glass, a frontiersman who gets super mauled by a bear and then ditched by his hunting team and left for dead. What follows is 150 minutes of revenge, followed by violence, followed by catharsis, then repeat. Old Mill Stadium & IMAX

RIDE ALONG 2: Kevin Hart and Ice Cube team up again to make puns and shoot guns in this sequel to the ridiculously popular "Ride Along." Now that Hart is a full-fledged cop, will his constantly bumbling antics get him and Mr. Cube shot to pieces by some gangsters? Probably not. Old Mill Stadium & IMAX

ROOM: Based on the absolutely stunning novel, Room tells the story of what we must do to protect those that we love from the harshest of truths. Brie Larson is going to explode after this movie and become the next big thing. Go into it knowing as little as possible in order to let the film take you under its wing. Tin Pan Theater

SISTERS: Tina Fey and Amy Poehler playTHE HUNGER GAMES: MOCKINGJAYPART 2: Although it does feel like this series has been going forever, "Mockingjay Part 2" should give the epic series a proper sendoff. As fans of the books know, this is the part of the story where everything actually happens (unlike the completely event-free Part 1), so tissues should be held at the ready. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

ing sisters throwing a house party in their childhood home sounds like a pretty good recipe for a classic. With a supporting cast full of ringers like Ike Barinholtz, James Brolin, Samantha Bee, Jon Glaser, John Leguizamo and Maya Rudolph means that even if the script isn’t great, it will still be worth a watch. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

STAR WARS: THE FORCE AWAKENS: JOY: Another collaboration between the great David O. Russell and his dual muses Jennifer Lawrence and Bradley Cooper, following four generations of a family as they

The line is long. The air is cold. Lightsaber fights in the parking lot are fun but discouraged. And all of it was worth it. A definite return to the magic of the original trilogy. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX.

La Paw

29 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

The Good Dinosaur

FILM SHORTS By Jared Rasic


OUTSIDE Winter Fishing

High season for Steelhead

GO HERE By Brian Jennings

By Brian Jennings WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / January 28, 2016 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE



Local caster Gabe Parr and a buddy get out for some seasonal fishing. Photo Brian Jennings


ishing isn’t confined to fair weather months in the Bend area. It takes a little more grit, but the rewards of winter solitude and communing with nature often result in some great fishing. For those who want to chase Bull Trout or Rainbow, winter presents some of the best fly-fishing options available in Central Oregon – without the heavy pressure that better weather brings to local rivers. Gabe Parr is one of those hardcore fishermen who doesn’t care how hot or cold it may be when he goes fishing. He just goes fishing. He’s a founding member of the Bend Casting Club and a board member of the Oregon Council of Trout Unlimited. He also founded the “Trout Bus” which travels through the area promoting conservation values and, yes, our cold water fishery in Central Oregon. He’s one of those fishermen who aspire to fish 100 days or more each year. As a hardcore fisherman, Parr has wise words for those who participate in winter fishing. He says that winter fishing requires much more careful planning. He strongly advises winter fishers to have a dedicated line of communication in case of emergency and to buddy up when fishing. He freely admits that winter fishing can be more dangerous, requires more planning, warm clothing, and often a four-wheeler equipped for snow and ice. Among the many fly-fishing stores in the Bend area, the Confluence Fly Shop -- located in the Old Mill District -distributes a fly-fishing report once each

quarter. The shop’s winter report touts the Metolius River as its favorite winter fishery. Large Bull Trout have been legendary in the Metolius for generations, and winter is a great time to target these big fish. As the Kokanee leave Lake Billy Chinook and head up the Metolius, the big Bulls are usually right behind them looking for an easy meal. For these big fish, streamers such as Dolly Llama, Hawkins Triple Double, and Clark’s Rat are some of the Confluence’s favorites. The Rainbow catch can also be rewarding on the Metolius during the winter months, and many fly-fishermen will tell you that nymphing below the surface is usually the most productive way to catch them. Right now, Confluence reports that the Silver Stripe Sedge presents almost identical to the popular October Caddis. The shop suggests nymphing with an October Caddis pattern rigged with a Blue Wing Olive nymph following it. In the winter months, many fishing experts will suggest targeting deeper and slower water. Like anything else, cold weather can take a toll. Fish will conserve as much energy as possible in the winter and tend to congregate in this type of water. Parr says that winter fishing requires a different mind-set and approach than spring, summer, and fall fishing. Although the Metolius is a favorite winter fishery, there are other opportunities in the Bend area. Flows on the Crooked River drop during the winter as water is stored above Bowman Dam for summer

irrigation, so it’s a bit easier to wade. Bright glow bugs seem to work well in the winter months. The nearby Deschutes River is always a popular mainstay among winter fly-fishermen, and many will fish it from Meadow Camp to Benham Falls, especially if they only have a few hours to invest. Experts such as the fishermen at Confluence say the fish are pretty lethargic in this cold water and that dry fly-fishing is generally unproductive. Nymphing and streamer fishing is recommended. Streamers paired with a sinking polyleader can often tempt a big Brown Trout to strike. Again, try to target the deeper, slower water when fishing the Deschutes close to town. Often overlooked is the Ana River near Summer Lake. Take Highway 31, southeast of La Pine, drive past Fort Rock and Silver Lake to the Ana reservoir just north of Summer Lake. The Ana is easily accessed from both sides of the river as it flows from the reservoir where there is parking available. About seven miles later, it enters Summer Lake. There isn’t a lot of pressure due to the high desert location about 90 miles southeast of Bend, so the Ana may present an intriguing option for winter and early spring fishermen. For more information on the Trout Bus, check this website: The Confluence Fly Shop offers advice, lessons, and gear:

entral Oregon offers so much in terms of year-round recreation that we often get into a rut in where we go to enjoy outdoor adventures. We’re fortunate to have access to a wide variety of seasonal outdoor sports and activities right in our own backyard. For those who want to shake up their routines and travel a bit farther afield, the Diamond Lake Resort offers great winter recreational opportunities. Originally best known as one of the premiere summer trout fisheries in Oregon, Diamond Lake has also become a winter recreation destination. The resort has evolved from a small 1920s fishing lodge to a full-service resort offering cabins, room rentals, restaurant and store. Take Highway 97 south to Highway 138 west. Just a few miles past the Crater Lake north entrance (now closed due to snow), you will find signs to the resort. Current snow conditions couldn’t be better for a winter get-away at Diamond Lake. Without question, snowmobiling is the most popular activity at the lake, followed by cross country skiing and snowshoeing. The resort offers several options for snowmobile rentals, ranging from two-hour minimums to all-day rentals. The resort features a mid-week package from Sunday night to Thursday that includes overnight accommodations and snowmobile rental for less than $200. Diamond Lake Resort boasts seven miles of groomed cross-country trails in addition to ample backcountry skiing access. Skis can be rented by the hour or all day for $25. There are snowshoe rentals as well. But that’s not all. The snow tubing hill, with unlimited uphill tows, has become extremely popular for families. Tubing is available Friday nights and all day on Saturdays and Sundays. The hill will also be open on President’s Day, which is Feb. 15 this year. Two-hour sessions cost $10 per person, and all-day rates are $25. The resort also caters to seniors during the month of February by reserving the lodge just for those 55-and-over participating in the cross-country ski program. The resort emphasizes that one does not have to be an accomplished cross-country skier to participate; choose snowshoeing instead. The program offers discounted lodge rates and covers all activities including guided tours, lessons, lunch, and a buffet dinner each night. For further information, call the resort at 541-793-3333. More information can be found at the Diamond Lake Resort website:



Gear & Clothing to Keep You Going Longer! 31

2016 Winter X-Games Showing Winter X Games Showing all evening. Come early to grab a comfy couch with great flat screen TV’s. Drink and food specials all night long. Jan. 28, 5pm-2am. Velvet, 805 NW Wall St. 541-728-0303. No cover.

Bend Bikes App Hutch’s Bicycles re-

members what it’s like to be a beginner, not knowing where, how, or what to ride. Biking is the best exercise to maintain a healthy weight and a strong heart while reducing air pollution, but many new riders don’t know where to start. That’s why Hutch’s created the Bend Bikes app, the official guide to beginner biking in Bend powered by My City Bikes and Interbike. Download Bend Bikes free for Apple or Android at Wednesdays. Hutch’s, eastside, 820 NE Third St. 888-665-5055.

Twin Bridges Ride Weekly group ride led by shop mechanic Nick Salerno in conjunction with Visit Bend. Riding the registered Twin Bridges Scenic Bikeway, this great road ride has a decent pace challenging all levels. Come a little early for a fresh pastry and a beautifully crafted Stumptown morning beverage. Saturdays, 9:30am-noon. Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St. 541-728-0066. Free. Discover the Thrill of the Chill Head out to the Deschutes National Forest to explore the forest by snowshoe. Outdoor activities will focus on winter safety, wildlife tracking, snow science and winter ecology. Then we’ll head into the shelter, warm up and learn how animals stay warm in the winter. Registration and pre-payment required. Jan. 30, 8am-1pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-3824754. Members $10, non-members $20. Dutch Oven Night Cooking Clinic We’ll

teach you all the tricks you need to be a DO master! Jan. 27, 6-8pm. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6. 541317-9407. $5 donation.

FootZone Noon Run Order a Taco Stand burrito when you leave and we’ll have it when you return. Meet at FootZone for a 3 to 5 mile run. Wednesdays-noon. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free. Moms Running Group Rain or shine,

FootZone hosts runs from 3 to 4.5 miles every Thursday meeting at FootZone. Thursdays, 9:30am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-3173568. Free.

Move it Mondays First and third Monday of the month will be a trail run. We will meet at FootZone and then carpool to the location. Second and fourth Mondays runs start and end at FootZone. 3-5 miles and paces between 7 and 12-minute miles can be accommodated. Mondays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free. Snowshoe Tours with a Forest Service Ranger Interpretive snowshoe tour

programs focus on the ecology, geology, and wildlife of the Cascades. Interested participants will meet at the Forest Service snowshoeing hut located at Mt. Bachelor’s West Village. Snowshoes are provided for the tour. No prior experience is needed. Participants must be 10 years or older. Saturdays-Sundays, 10-11:30am and 1:30-3pm. Through March 31. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr. 541-383-5530. Free, donations of $5 suggested.

Snowshoeing in the Cascades Snowshoe across meadows and through forests to sno-park shelters or snowy mountain vistas. Learn about the wildlife, cultural and natural history of our beautiful Central Oregon Cascades. 4-6 miles, no snowshoeing experience required. Wednesdays, 9am-3pm. Through Feb. 24. COCC Community Learning, 1027 NW Trenton Ave. 541-383-7270. $89. Wednesday Night Group Runs Join us Wednesday nights for our 3-5 mile group runs, all paces welcome! This is a great way to get exercise, fresh air, and meet fellow fitnatics! Wednesdays, 6-7:30pm. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541-389-1601. Free. Wild Wednesday Epic backcountry adventure stories told by local people. The monthly Wild Wednesday series is about giving local adventurers a stage to inspire the rest of us. This month Karen Lillebo and Mike Riley will tell about a month long trip on the Noatak River above the Arctic Circle. Jan. 27, 5:307pm. Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St. 541-728-0066. Free.

ATHLETIC EVENTS PICK 2016 Oregon Golden Gloves Championships Olympic style boxing

at it’s best. Winners advance to Las Vegas Regional and National Championships. Local nationally ranked boxers will participate, come, and support them. All ages welcome, food, beverages, entertainment, and drawings for great prizes. Two day event, finals on Saturday. Tickets, V.I.P. tables, and ringside seats available in advance or at the door. Jan. 29, 6-10pm and Jan. 30, 5-10pm. Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Rd. 541-678-2296. $20.

Great Nordeen XC Ski & Fat Bike Race

The Desert Orthopedics Great Nordeen is a 30k and 18k cross country ski race in its 14th year. The race starts in front of the West Village Lodge at Mt. Bachelor and descends to Wanoga Snow Park. The Fat Bike division will be a 15k event starting from Mt. Bachelor’s Sunrise Lodge and following the same route as the 18k skiers. Jan. 30, 7:30am. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr.

Lifestyle Change Competition Registration Register for the 2016 doTERRA Slim

& Sassy Lifestyle Change Competition. Two grand prize trips to Hawaii, plus many other cash prizes. Get motivated to get in shape! Registration: Jan. 25-Feb. 1. Competition: Feb. 1-May 1. Join our Facebook support group for this challenge and get updates on group events. Through Feb. 1. Central Oregon, County wide. 541-633-3477. Depends on package.

Ski or Snowboard with a Forest Service Ranger Interpretive ski and snowboard

tour programs focus on the ecology, geology and wildlife of the Cascades. Begins at the top of the Pine Marten lift. Saturdays-Sundays, 2-3pm. Through March 26. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr. 541-383-5530. Free, $5 donation suggested. Lift ticket required.

Fleet Feet Freezer Join us for the fifth

annual Fleet Feet Freezer. This is a fun, untimed 5k/10k for all ages benefiting The Center Foundation. Join us as we give back to the community. The course is an out and back design for both distances. The route coming back is mostly for a quick return to the pancakes that will be waiting! Jan. 30, 9-11am. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541-389-1601. $10.

834 NW Colorado Ave Bend, Oregon 97701 541-388-0688

Monday - Thursday: 10am-6pm Friday & Saturday: 9am-6pm Sunday 9am-5pm

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


Bend’s #1 Climbing Shop & Outdoor Retailer


















Mr. Throng

—Stuck It isn’t exactly a shocker that the thing you want to be asking your boyfriend when he comes home is not “Hey, cuddlebug, how was your booty call?” There’s this notion that being sexually sophisticated means being all “no probski” about your partner having sex on the “I love a parade” model. But it turns out that jealousy isn’t so easily disabled. Research by evolutionary psychologist David Buss suggests that jealousy is basically love’s burglar alarm—an evolved psychological warning system that goes off in response to threats to a relationship. So, sure, you can try to talk yourself into being cool with the sexual variety pack—just like when you hear your downstairs window breaking, you can try to roll over and catch a little more shut-eye while the burglars ransack your house. It must seem kind of unbelievable to be so miserable yet so unable to keep enough of a grip on that to get out. You can probably blame the limits of what’s called “working memory.” It’s essentially a mental workspace—a kind of whiteboard in your head—where you lay out and kick around a few sets of information. These info sets are called “chunks,” and one example might be the experiences that make up the idea “he cooks me these wonderful dinners!” But according to research by psychologist Nelson Cowan, working memory holds only about four chunks at once. We also tend to give priority seating to info sets that justify the choices we’ve made. So, all aboard for the he’s a great kisser chunk, the he was really sweet when I was in the hospital chunk, etc., etc. And whoops—whaddya know—seems there’s no room for he insists on having sex buffet-style. You need to look at all the information at once, and this requires a piece of paper and a pen. On either half of the page, list the pros and cons of being with him, giving them blocks of space that correspond

33 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

I’m a 35-year-old woman, and I’ve been involved with a guy around my age for almost two years. It’s been “open.” Well, that is, he’s had the freedom to sleep with other people. I haven’t wanted to. I finally realized that I am not happy with this and want more, but he made it very clear that he’s not interested in being monogamous—with me or anybody. I’m having a very difficult time cutting things off, as there’s a lot that’s great about our relationship. How do you leave somebody you really care about who you know is bad for you?

to their importance. For example, his home-cooked meals should probably get a sliver of space on the pro side, while his need to go home with Linda should get a big block on the con side. Carry this paper around and look at it until it becomes clear to you that you need to be somebody’s “one and only” and not just the one before their Tuesday tennis lesson.

Hug Hefner I’m a 32-year-old guy, and my girlfriend has been complaining that the only time I’m cuddly or affectionate is when I want to have sex. I don’t really see the problem. It’s my way of initiating versus…I don’t know, asking her…which would be weird.

—Confused Aw…how sweet…cuddling that comes with a trap door to the sex dungeon! From a woman’s point of view, it’s nice to have your boyfriend, say, grab your hand, and not just because he’d like you to put it on his penis. This isn’t just some mysterious form of sexual etiquette. It comes out of how women evolved to be “commitment skeptics,” as evolutionary psychologist Martie Haselton puts it. Erring on the side of underestimating a man’s level of commitment was how ancestral women kept themselves from ending up single mothers with a bunch of cave-lings to feed.

A Phone Company That


Economist Robert Frank calls love “a solution to the commitment problem.” As he explains it, being emotionally bonded keeps you from making a coldly rational calculation about who’s got more to offer, your girlfriend or the new neighbor with boobs so big that each should be sending a delegate to the U.N. So, because women are on the lookout for signs that you love them, a hug is a hug is a hug needs to be the deal much of the time. Otherwise, whenever you’re affectionate, it’ll just seem like the boyfriend version of a wino telling a woman she’s beautiful—because it would be really beautiful if she’d give him the last dollar he needs to get drunk on cheapo aftershave.

That’s Totally OFF the HOOK! What’s up with business phone providers that make you talk to a robot or wait on hold forever? Shouldn’t a phone company know how to answer the phone? At locally-owned BendTel, your call is answered by a live human being right in our downtown Bend office. AMY ALKON

(c)2016, Amy Alkon, all rights reserved. Got a problem? Write Amy Alkon, 171 Pier Ave, #280, Santa Monica, CA 90405, or e-mail (

Call us & find out for yourself! | (541) - 389 - 4020

Six-Week Weight Loss Class

Kathy Nagel, medical intuitive, and Calley Asbill, N.D. will be co-teaching this amazing class to identify and tackle obstacles to weight loss not addressed in other courses. Tuesdays, noon-1pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-330-0334. $160.

Access Consciousness Bars Class Learn a gentle and tremendously effective tool that eliminates stress and adds ease to every area of your life and living! Find out what else is possible to create for you and your body. Kids are free, age 16 and 17 half price. Jan. 30, 9am-5pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. $300.

Alleviate Stress with Essential Oils Learn how to manage stress effec-

tively, how to use the oils safely, sample and experience the purity and potency of doTerra essential oils. RSVP: 541-4205730. First Wednesday, 1-2pm. Spirit of Pilates, 61419 Elder Ridge St.

Community Healing Flow Come join this gentle flow class and meet others in our yoga community. The class is by donation and all proceeds will benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon. Fridays, 4-5:15pm. Bend Community Healing, 155 SW Century Dr. Suite 113. 541-322-9642. Donation. Connect to the Source with Mohammad Eshtehar Source

sessions provide people with nurturing life force energy. You connect directly to the source through Mohammad. This connection allows you to experience the presence and the energy of the truth. You are provided a very unique experience an awakening, healing, atunement, or an initiation-specifically tailored to you. A gift to your soul. Jan. 31, 1-2:30 and 2:30-4pm. Sol Alchemy Yoga, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 541-977-1204. $50.

Facing Climate Change Together

Guided by activist, filmmaker, and yoga instructor, Vanessa Schulz, this class allows the sadness and dread of environmental collapse to be acknowledged, experienced, and accepted. Mondays, 7-8:30pm. Bend Community Healing, 155 SW Century Dr. Suite 113. $10.

Feldenkrais Awareness Through Movement In these highly integrative

movement lessons you will learn to recognize habits that are working against yourself and replace them with more pleasant and refined actions. Experience a fluid posture and improve how you move in your daily life and activities. Mondays, 10:30-11:30am. Massage & Movement Therapies, 605 NE Savannah Dr. Suite 3. 541-815-5292. $10.

Fit Camp Meet at Pilot Butte on Monday, Fitness 1440 South on Wednesday and Friday. Get fit and get healthy. Mondays-Wednesdays-Fridays, 6-7pm. GOT CHI, 365 NE Greenwood Ave. 541639-2699. Free. Free Foam Rolling Clinic Bring

your own foam roller or purchase one for a discount on the day of the workshop. We will make sure you leave feeling comfortable and confident in how to use your roller at home. Registration required, 541-323-3488. Jan. 30, 1011:30am. Synergy Health & Wellness, 244 NE Franklin Ave. Suite 5. Free.

Gyrokinesis Class Gyrotonic

philosophies assist the body to gain its greatest potential in strength, flexibility, and overall health, creating a body in balance and harmony. First class free. First Wednesday of every month, 9:3010:30am. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 760-271-3272. $15.

Radiant Health

Healthy Back Class Join Dr.

Raymond for a weekly class that will introduce a self-treatment system to eliminate and prevent chronic pain, erase the signs of aging, and help you feel fantastic in just 10 minutes per day. Thursdays, 8-8:30am. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541330-0334. $9 drop in or $30 month.

Introduction to Health At Every Size RanDee Anshutz, registered

dietitian, will host this talk and introduce you to a new way of thinking about your health. Join us for an interactive discussion about our weight-neutral approach to healthcare and the surprising truth about your weight. Please call to RSVP, 541-323-3488. Jan. 28, 6-7pm. Synergy Health & Wellness, 244 NE Franklin Ave. Suite 5. 541-323-3488. Free.

Iyengar Yoga Seven Week Course

For students beginning in the Iyengar method or anyone wanting to pick up their practice again. Thurs, Jan 7-Feb 18. Thurs, Jan. 28, 5:30-6:45pm and Thurs, Feb. 4, 5:30-6:45pm. Iyengar Yoga of Bend, 660 NE Third St. Suite 5. 541-3181186. $80 or $15 drop-in.

Acupuncture & Massage

• Acupuncture • Cupping • Gwa Sha • Tui Na • Herbs

Healing Body, Mind & Spirit

Albert Arguello, M.S., L. Ac., DIPL. NCCAOM 1954 NE Wells Acre Road


We bill insurance.


LASER TREATMENT $99 Special! ($185 value)

By appointment only. Offer expires 1/31/15

856 NW Bond St #3 Call 541.480.4516 Call for an appointment & get your teeth 6-10 shades whiter in just 60 minutes!

Easy Recipes to Dress Up Your Veggies Did you know a diet contain-

ing healthy fats can support a healthy inflammatory balance? Polyunsaturated fats found in bottled salad dressings promote inflammation. Dress your greens with recipes demonstrated at this class and maintain a balanced intake of Omega 3 and 6 fatty acids which support optimal health! Jan. 27, 1-2:30pm. Natural Grocers by Vitamin Cottage, 3188 N Hwy 97 Suite 115. Free.

The Power of Probiotics Add some

life to your plate and join us to sample and learn about the variety of living cultured foods that are available—from yogurt and kefir to kimchi. Eating fermented, probiotic-rich foods keeps your gut—and you—healthy. Feb. 3, 3-4:30pm. Natural Grocers by Vitamin Cottage, 3188 N Hwy 97 Suite 115. Free.

Julianne Mehl, MA

Specializing in:

Strength Based Communication

Safe, Supportive Individual, Couples, Family


Structural Reprograming / The Vance Stance Tired of being in pain?

Not had lasting success with other efforts? Get to the root of why you are tight, crooked, suffering: standing behind gravity not in it. In this 13-week series of two-hour classes in and posture and flexibility, reduce pain in back, neck, shoulder, bunions, bad knees, hips, and migraines. Beginning Monday Feb. 1, mixed times of four offered classes. Feb. 1. Home Studio, 21173 Sunburst Ct. $195 for 13 weeks.

Tuesday Performance Group

Maximize your time with focused, intense efforts. All ages and ability levels welcome. Sessions led by Max King, one of the most accomplished trail runners in the country. Email Max for weekly details and locations: Tuesdays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. Free.

Yoga Intro Class Tuesdays, 10-11:15am. Iyengar Yoga of Bend, 660 NE Third St. Suite 5. 541-318-1186. $65. Yoga Free Intro Try a class on us! This

free introductory class, given by Bonnie Walker, is suitable for adults of any age, flexibility, or fitness level! Sat, Jan. 30, noon-1pm. Iyengar Yoga of Bend, 660 NE Third St. Suite 5. Free.

541-508-8775 L.M.T. 12963

Saturday Morning Group Runs

Join us Saturday mornings for our group runs, all paces welcome! We meet at the store and run a combination of road and trail routes. Saturdays, 8-9:30am. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541-389-1601.

10 years experience. Conveniently located in the old mill district.

Licensed Marriage & Family Therapy








Spa Salon 541-678-5657

Nails Hair Waxing Facials Massage Gift Certificates

Gentle, Effective Health Care

Couples & Individuals

I strongly believe in each person’s ability to discover their full health potential.

Acupuncture / Herbs / Massage / Qigong / Addictions

* Relationships * Grief * Trauma * Transitions

Steven Foster-Wexler, LAc 541.330.8283


628 NW York Dr., Suite 104

D’Arcy Swanson, MC NCC

- Heal pain or Planter Fasciitis - Flat feet or Fallen arches - Ball of foot pain or Morton’s neuroma - Achilles tendonitis - Bunions - Back, Hip & Knee pain

30 Years Experience Insurance Billing Scott Peterson, C. Ped, CO

ABC Certified Pedorthist/Orthotist

900 SE Wilson Ave. Suite F, Bend | 541.647.1108 |

ASTROLOGY AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): You may someDr. Mark E. Gonsky, DO

since 1998

for the discerning! Nadine Sims


Local. Independent. Affordable.

660 NE 3rd St. #5

541.318.1186 | 541.323.3960 1345 NW Wall Street | Suite 302

Head to Heal Therapy Massage & Bodyworks Swedish - Deep Tissue - Shiatzu Pregnancy - Injury - Couples Introductory Offer 60 minutes for $49 Gift Certificates Available We invite you to create wellness in your life in a safe, healing environment.

376 SW Bluff Dr. #2, Bend, OR 97702

Conveniently located in the Old Mill District.

Life hurts. Trager® helps. Bodywork for well-being and pain relief




Barrie Robbins 541-241-2087



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PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): The Leaning Tower of Pisa is eight stories high, including its belfry, and tilts sideways at a four-degree angle. When builders started construction back in 1173, they laid a weak foundation in unstable soil, and the building has never stood straight since then. And yet it is the most lucrative tourist attraction in the city of Pisa, and one of the top ten in Italy. Its flaw is the source of its fame and glory. What’s the equivalent in your world, Pisces? Now is a favorable time to take new or extra advantage of something you consider imperfect or blemished. ARIES (March 21-April 19): The Bible’s Book of Exodus tells the story of the time Moses almost met God. “Show me your glory, please,” the prophet says to his deity, who’s hiding. “You cannot see my face,” God replies, “but I will show you my back parts.” That’s good enough for Moses. He agrees. I hope that you, too, will be satisfied with a tantalizingly partial epiphany, Aries. I’m pretty sure that if you ask nicely, you can get a glimpse of a splendor that’s as meaningful to you as God was to Moses. It may only be the “back parts,” but that should still stir you and enrich you.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): The archaic English word “quaintrelle” refers to a woman who treats her life as a work of art. She is passionate about cultivating beauty and pleasure and wit in everything she is and does. But she’s not a narcissistic socialite. She’s not a snooty slave to elitist notions of style. Her aim is higher and sweeter: to be an impeccable, well-crafted fount of inspiration and blessings. I propose that we resuscitate and tinker with this term, and make it available to you. In 2016, you Tauruses of all genders will be inclined to incorporate elements of the quaintrelle, and you will also be skilled at doing so. If you have not yet dived in to this fun work, start now! GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Sufi teacher (and Gemini) Idries Shah offered this teaching: “They say that when Fortune knocks, you should open the door. But why should you make Fortune knock, by keeping the door shut?” Let’s make this your featured meditation, Gemini. If there is anywhere in your life where proverbial doors are shut—either in the world outside of you or the world inside of you—unlock them and open them wide. Make it easy for Fortune to reach you.

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Many Cancerians harbor a chronic ache of melancholy about what they’re missing. The unavailable experience in question could be an adventure they wish they were having or an absent ally they long to be near or a goal they wish they had time to pursue. That’s the bad news. The good news is that you can harness the chronic ache. In fact, it’s your birthright as a Cancerian to do so. If you summon the willpower to pull yourself up out of the melancholy, you can turn its mild poison into a fuel that drives you to get at least some of what you’ve been missing. Now is a favorable time to do just that.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): How will the next chapter of your story unfold? I suspect there are two possible scenarios. In one version, the abundance of choices overwhelms you. You get bogged down in an exciting but debilitating muddle, and become frazzled, frenetic, and overwrought. In the other possible scenario,

you navigate your way through the lavish freedom with finesse. Your intuition reveals exactly how to make good use of the fertile contradictions. You’re crafty, adaptable, and effective. So which way will you go? How will the tale unfold? I think it’s completely up to you. Blind fate will have little to do with it. For best results, all you have to do is stay in close touch with the shining vision of what you really want.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): “To hell with my suffering,” wrote Arthur Rimbaud in his poem “May Banners.” I suggest you make that your mantra for now. Anytime you feel a sour thought impinging on your perceptions, say, “To hell with my suffering.” And then immediately follow it up with an expostulation from another Rimbaud poem, “It’s all too beautiful.” Be ruthless about this, Virgo. If you sense an imminent outbreak of pettiness, or if a critical voice in your head blurts out a curse, or if a pesky ghost nags you, simply say, “To hell with my suffering,” and then, “It’s all too beautiful.” In this way, you can take advantage of the fact that you now have more power over your emotional pain than usual. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): “I like people who unbalance me,” says Irish writer Colum McCann. Normally I wouldn’t dream of encouraging you to make the same declaration, Libra. My instinct is to help you do everything necessary to maintain harmony. But now is one of those rare times when you can thrive on what happens when you become a bit tilted or uneven or irregular. That’s because the influences that unbalance you will be the same influences that tickle your fancy and charge your batteries and ring your bell and sizzle your bacon. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): The African Association was a 19th-century British group dedicated to exploring West Africa. Its members hoped to remedy Europeans’ ignorance about the area’s geography. In one of the Association’s most ambitious projects, it commissioned an adventurer named Henry Nicholls to discover the origin and to chart the course of the legendary Niger River. Nicholls and his crew set out by ship in their quest, traveling north up a river that emptied into the Gulf of Guinea. They didn’t realize, and never figured out, that they were already on the Niger River. I’m wondering if there’s a comparable situation going on in your life, Scorpio. You may be looking for something that you have already found.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Richard P. Feynman was a brilliant physicist who won a Nobel Prize in 1965 for his pioneering work in quantum electrodynamics. He also played the bongo drums and was a competent artist. But excessive pride was not a problem for him. “I’m smart enough to know that I’m dumb,” he testified. “The first principle is that you must not fool yourself—and you are the easiest person to fool.” I suggest you adopt him as your role model for the next two weeks, Sagittarius. All of us need periodic reminders that we’ve got a lot to learn, and this is your time. Be extra vigilant in protecting yourself from your own misinformation and misdirection. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Food connoisseur Anthony Bourdain has a TV show that enables him to travel the globe indulging in his love of exotic cuisine. He takes his sensual delights seriously. In Charleston, South Carolina, he was ecstatic to experience the flavorful bliss of soft-shell crab with lemon pasta and shaved bottarga. “Frankly,” he told his dining companion, “I’d slit my best friend’s throat for this.” Bourdain was exaggerating for comic effect, but I’m concerned you may actually feel that strongly about the gratifications that are almost within your grasp. I have no problem with you getting super-intense in pursuit of your enjoyment. But please stop short of taking extreme measures. You know why.

Homework Brag about your flaws and weaknesses and mistakes. Send your boast to truthrooster@ © Copyright 2016 Rob Brezsny

35 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Free Intros


times be drawn to people or places or ideas long before they can give you their gifts. Although you sense their potential value, you might have to ripen before you’ll be ready to receive their full bounty. Here’s how author Elias Canetti expressed it: “There are books, that one has for twenty years without reading them, that one always keeps at hand, yet one carefully refrains from reading even a complete sentence. Then after twenty years, there comes a moment when suddenly, as though under a high compulsion, one cannot help taking in such a book from beginning to end, at one sitting: it is like a revelation.” I foresee a comparable transition happening for you, Aquarius.

Broker, CRS







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Smart Growth

The advantage of suburban expansion for developers is that the land is cheaper and profit higher. For homeowners, those who want a larger lot and lower density can have it. On the surface, this sounds good, but there are costs to consider such as traffic and travel to and from the suburbs to the city to work. The homes might be less expensive, but one ends up spending more for fuel and vehicle expenses. For the community, the consequences include increased road congestion and the cost of the additional infrastructure for these developments. Increased traffic also leads to increased air pollution. Though Bend is far from being Los Angeles, this is the classic problem: one hour of travel time for a five-mile commute to work with poor air quality sounds like something most of us would probably want to avoid. Suburban development makes people more reliant on their automobiles and is less compatible with walking and biking to work. Lower density single family homes consume a lot more energy than higher density multi-story homes which tend to be smaller and share walls with neighboring units.

Principal Broker | Broker Network of Central Oregon

It seems prudent to consider the mistakes of some other cities when creating land use policies and seeking to have the best of both worlds. For example, instead of encouraging building on the outskirts of town, how about increasing the efficiency of current developments by converting to mixed use developments and building upward. The closest local example we have of mixed use development is in Northwest Crossing and the Minnesota Avenue. area with the Oxford Hotel, apartments, parking garage, and shops and restaurants below the apartments and hotel

37 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


he affordable housing crunch and ways of alleviating it have been on my mind these past few weeks. In Bend, some have suggested that we need to expand the urban growth boundary, providing more land for development and then build more affordable housing. There are both advantages and disadvantages to consider in taking this approach, which can encourage urban sprawl.

By Nick Nayne

Applying the mixed use concept to new developments makes more sense than expanding the Urban Growth Boundary and could help rehabilitate dilapidated older buildings and create a more appealing downtown core. Mixed use space encourages walking from one amenity to the other because of closer proximity and can increase the safety and security of a neighborhood as you have businesses on the lower level during the day and residents upstairs at night. It’s also more environmentally conscious to improve the efficiency of existing areas that already have infrastructure in place and minimize the biological footprint. It is a difficult path because often there are divergent interests between the players involved in development and land use issues as exemplified in discussions taking place at the Bend City Council.




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What Not to Expect – Top 10


By Steve Holmes

cannabis Dispensary




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ast week, Westword, a Denver weekly, published a list of “Top Ten Things to Expect When Your State Legalizes Marijuana.” The list is filled with simple, straightforward observations.In the spirit of that list, here is a list of “Top 10 Things NOT to Expect When Your State Legalizes Cannabis.” 10. People will not start calling it “cannabis.” For some reason, people still insist on calling it “marijuana” even though that term originated as Mexican-Spanish slang. Mexicans call it “mota” now.


9. Despite what we were told in the propaganda film, "Reefer Madness," the rate of car crashes, manslaughter, suicide, attempted rape, and other bizarre and anti-social behavior will not increase.

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8. Despite what we were told by certain members of the City of Bend’s Marijuana Advisory Committee, a “red light district” of pot shops and other vice-related businesses will not form.

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7. No children will be given pot edibles when trick-or-treating.



6. People will not suddenly become educated about cannabis; prohibitionists will continue to raise the same

discredited arguments in attempts to keep cannabis businesses out of town. Fortunately, these arguments will now occur in the context of zoning ordinances rather than prison sentences. 5. Everybody will not start using cannabis. This is another trope of prohibitionists. The conversation goes like this: Staunch Prohibitionist: “Well, if we legalize it then a lot of people will start using it, and that won’t be good.” Reasonable Person: “If it’s legalized, will you start using cannabis?” Staunch Prohibitionist: “No, of course not. But other people will.” 4. People will not drink as much. That is, people will drink less. 3. Quality of life will not be destroyed. Instead, the economy will grow from all the new businesses and the extra visitors. 2. Cannabis will not be on par legally with alcohol. Despite the removal of criminal penalties and the recognition of cannabis businesses, it will not be possible to go “down to the pub” and enjoy a spliff with friends after work. 1. In response to the request for snacks from the domestic terrorists occupying a nearby local wildlife refuge, no one will send “special” brownies, thus unnecessarily prolonging a tense situation.

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THE REC ROOM Pearl’s Puzzle

Answers at

“Roll With It”--a round of applause. - Matt Jones


Difficulty Level





Fill in every row, column, and 3x3 box with each of the letters










“I'm on the patch right now. Where it releases small dosages of ______ until I no longer crave it, and then I'm gonna rip it off.” - Ellen DeGeneres


ACROSS 1 Part of NKOTB 4 Reason for a Boy Scout badge 9 Trolley 13 Twenty-one desirable 14 Brunch beverage 15 Negative space 16 Arts and crafts chain in a 2014 Supreme Court decision 18 It may be golden 19 Pianist Tatum 20 Like just-above-freezing temperatures, in Celsius 22 Racetrack suggestion 25 2, 4, 6, 8, what do these approximate? 26 The Hamburglar’s catchphrase 30 Rallying cry against Cobra, perhaps 31 Chinese premier Zhou ___ 32 Karl Lagerfeld prop 35 Play ___ role 36 Subsequent to 37 “I can do that!” 38 D.C. ballplayer 39 Henry Doorly Zoo city 40 First two-time Nobelist 41 Foolish talk, to B.A. Baracus 43 1990s defense secretary Les 46 Thai appetizers on skewers 47 Through the efforts of 51 TV show taper, once 52 Evian waters 53 “Va-va-voom!” relative 58 Run in neutral 59 Pungent-tasting, in a way 60 Veterans Day mo. 61 Long-distance swimmer Diana 62 Drummer Charlie of the Rolling Stones 63 Cute spherical character in “The Force Awakens” demonstrated in this grid (not counting this answer) DOWN 1 “No dice” 2 “The Name of the Rose” novelist Umberto 3 One W of WWW

4 “Uncle” of early TV 5 Philips who said “How many people here have telekinetic powers? Raise my hand” 6 Prefix for call or cop 7 Bookstore ID 8 Actor Diggs who coauthored the 2015 children’s book “Mixed Me!” 9 Do very well 10 Cheekbone enhancer 11 “I’m betting everything,” to poker players 12 Track events 14 ___ Beach, South Carolina 17 Creature born in 1982, according to the Weekly World News 21 Bagel and lox purveyor 22 Water pipe in a lounge (var.) 23 ___ d’art 24 Factory-made, as housing 26 Actor Gosling 27 “___ Good Ship Lollipop” 28 Goes out of focus 29 Place to pick up glasses 32 1998 interactive toy with its own artificial language 33 First astrological sign 34 ___-do-well (slacker) 36 Diplomat’s title, for short 37 Forester automaker 39 Make like a pig 40 Like a memorable tune 41 Full of bad luck 42 Some Indonesians, by location 43 Used the dining room table 44 Untrustworthy 45 Comedian Poundstone 48 “Fish” or “CHiPs,” e.g. 49 Melt base 50 “In memoriam” writeup 54 Droid 55 Air___ (lodging website) 56 “Better Call Saul” star Odenkirk 57 “I could’ve had ___!” (juice slogan)



















































































“How many husbands have I had? You mean apart from my own?” - Zsa Zsa Gabor

We’re Local!

© Pearl Stark

Questions, comments or suggestions for our local puzzle guru? Email Pearl Stark at

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 04 / January 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY







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Featured Events

January 28

January 29

Volcanic Theater Pub Presents

The Belfry Presents

February 1, 2015

January 29

January 30

Benefit Concert for Victoria Odinet feat Larry and His Flask and others

Docs of Rock Play Umpqua Bank

Tin Pan Theater Presents


KUNG FU & ELEKTRAPOD Volcanic Theater Pub Presents

The Noteables The Riverhouse Convention Center Presents

BandTogether for Scholarships Benefit

Profile for The Source Weekly

Source Weekly - January 28, 2016  

Source Weekly - January 28, 2016