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


NEWS—Electronic cars, parking and infrastructure


FEATURE—Windflower Farm


Plug-in cars are on the rise in Central Oregon. Keely Damara takes a look into where and how you can charge your electric ride. Put down the red meat and enjoy some fresh, local vegetables—or flowers, everyone loves flowers. Keely Damara reports.

ARTWATCH—On the hunt for some inspiration in C.O.?


CULTURE— Ban the Bag and Be Straw Free


SCREEN—Stoner movies


Check out Artwatch this week for some art-y recommendations.

Grant Woods investigates the movement to end single use plastic bags and straws in Oregon—and their environmental impacts. It’s 4/20, so sit back, load your pipe and veg out to the best stoner movies Jared Rasic says the movie biz has to offer.

Keely Damara

FREELANCERS Josh Jardine, Nick Nayne, Teafly Peterson, Jim Anderson, Lisa Sipe, Jared Rasic, Anne Pick

News 6 Source Picks

Clubs 17 Events 19


Artwatch 31 Chow 35

ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES Ban Tat, Chris Larro, Ashley Sarvis

Screen 39 Outside 43


Real Estate



Advice 46 Astrology 47

CONTROLLER Angela Switzer

The Source Weekly is published every Thursday. The contents of this issue are copyright ©2018 by Lay It Out Inc., and may not be reprinted in part or in whole without consent from the publisher. Cartoons printed in the Source Weekly are copyright ©2018 by their respective artists. The Source Weekly is available free of charge at over 350 locations, limited to one copy per reader. Additional copies of the Source Weekly may be purchased for $1.00, payable in advance. Anyone removing papers in bulk will be prosecuted on theft charges to the fullest extent of the law. Writers’ Guidelines: We accept unsolicited manuscripts and comics. Visit our ‘Contact Us’ webpage for freelancer guidelines.


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On the Cover: Photo by Source Staff member, Keely Damara.

Opinion 4

SYNDICATED CONTENT Amy Alkon, Rob Brezsney, Brendan Emmett Quigley, E.J. Pettinger, Pearl Stark, Tom Tomorrow, Shannon Wheeler

PUBLISHER Aaron Switzer


Smoke Signals Donne Horne, a Zamboni driver at The Pavilion in Bend, unloads ice and paint scraped from the ice rink in preparation for the summer season on Tuesday morning, 4/17.


Puzzles 51

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

EDITOR Nicole Vulcan




May Election Endorsements Vote Yes on Measure 9-118 - City of Bend Directly Elected Mayor



You don’t have to be a population scientist to know that Bend has grown exponentially since 1995, the last time the city amended its charter. Back then, the city had roughly 30,000 people—far fewer than the 91,000+ reported by the U.S. Census Bureau in 2016. At that time, it might have seemed perfectly reasonable to allow a group of city councilors to collectively lead the city, and to act as cultural and political ambassadors for Bend. In the much-larger city that Bend has become, Bend needs a strong leader who can set the tone and establish a vision for the city. As the measure’s language states, switching to a system that includes a mayor directly elected by voters—as opposed to having the mayor selected by fellow councilors, as it stands today—establishes a “political head of the City government.” As Bend’s influence continues to grow state- and region-wide, the city needs that political head. Vote Yes on Measure 9-118.

Vote Yes on Measure 9-119 - City of Bend Remove Council Member Pay from Charter Bend’s seven city councilors currently earn a stipend of $200 a month (plus expenses) for the work they do in service of the city. While one could argue that the position is done in the spirit of community service, it’s currently a “service” that only those with means can perform. By removing the issue of council member pay from the City Charter and allowing pay to be instead decided by Council ordinance, we can bring the notion of increasing councilor pay to the table. If that happens, the pool of candidates has a better chance of opening to those who might represent a lower-income demographic—which sorely needs a voice in Bend. This is not going to be someone’s full-time job, with full-time pay, anytime

soon—but we believe that in the interest of economic equity, councilors should be paid more. And just in case you’re concerned, understand that current councilors would not be able to vote themselves a raise. Under the provisions of the measure, current councilors would continue to earn the $200 a month until the end of their terms. Vote Yes on Measure 9-119.

Vote Yes on Measure 9-115 - City of Bend Five-year Fire and Emergency Services Levy Renewal If you need any convincing that the fire levy is a benefit to the community, consider this stat: According to Fire Chief Larry Langston, the initial levy, passed in 2014, allowed first responders and fire personnel to lower response times from a whopping nine minutes to an average of five and a half minutes. In cardiac events, that’s critical time that can save lives. Resuscitation rates were about 22 percent for cardiac events in 2012, compared to 70 percent in 2016, Langston told the Source in December. To maintain the level of service that has resulted in these marked improvements, vote yes on Measure 9-115.

Vote Yes on Measure 9-116 Deschutes County Rural Fire Protection District #2 Five-year Five and Emergency Services Levy Renewal As is the case for the City of Bend’s fire levy, the levy that would be assessed for the Deschutes County Rural Fire Protection District under this measure will also help to maintain the level of service we currently enjoy in the rural parts of the county. Both measures provide for a local operating levy that translates to 20 cents per $1,000 of assessed home value for five years—a negligible amount for an important service in the interest of public safety in the community. Vote Yes on Measure 9-116. SW




Send your thoughts to Letters must be received by noon Friday for inclusion in the following week’s paper. Please limit letters to 250 words. Submission does not guarantee publication. Opinions printed here do not constitute an editorial endorsement of said opinions. Letter of the week receives $5 to Palate!


City of Bend

Scott — After reading your letter, we too wanted to know about the city’s rules on this, so we asked Economic Development Director Carolyn Eagan. According to City Code, Chapter 6.20.000, “Method of Parking,” “no person shall stand or park a vehicle other than within a single marked space, both width and length, unless authorized by the City.” Confused? Us, too—but what it means is, if your vehicle is longer than the markings on the space, it’s too long. Eagan did say, however, “My direction to Diamond Parking (as of mid-November 2017) is to cite for exceeding stall length only in cases where vehicle in the travel lane must pull into the other travel lane to get around a parked vehicle (or items on a parked vehicle like irrigation pipe, a bike or a

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Bend’s war on pickup trucks downtown is still in full swing. Despite contrite assurances from economic development director Carolyn Eagan and city manager Eric King, the truce of last fall has been unilaterally rescinded. Last fall, warnings, then $50 citations began appearing on windshields throughout the downtown core, creating an uproar among those trying to spend money there. “Go away” was the message. Adding insult to the financial injury was that nothing had changed – no new city code, ordinance or rule. But those who parked on Bond St. on Thursday got a ticket on Friday for the same thing. No signs, no public notice, just warnings. And that, after news articles, editorials and a lot of irate emails to city councilors, being called on the carpet by downtown business owners and The Bulletin, city officials promised to halt the arbitrary money-making scheme, refund fines, proceed with caution, be more forthcoming, and give clarity to an issue that is vital to downtown’s economy. Or did they have their fingers crossed behind their backs? Because now that the dust has settled they are right back to their old ways, nailing unsuspecting drivers and without a single promised change in place. We need clarity: so many feet long, so far beyond the white line. Better still, paint lines that make sense. Put it on signs, the city’s website, issue press releases, hand out warning tickets and send smoke signals. Because right now, it is Groundhog Day all over again. Same wacky enforcement action, same cloudy interpretation, same discriminatory citation strategy. —Scott Linden


“When a dog loves his woman...” @kaciebernhardt channeling pooch love for us today. Tag @sourceweekly and show up here in Lightmeter!

camper). Is your truck blocking other cars in the lane? Does it look something like this photo? Then yes, you may get a ticket. Eagan also noted that between Nov. 1 and March 31, there have been 39 stall length citations. So there you go. - The Editor

IN RESPONSE TO, “HOTEL DEBATE,” 4/12 As someone who has had to travel frequently, for over a decade now, for my medical care (and my mother’s when she had to fly for cancer treatments,) I cannot express how thankful and relieved I would have been if there had been hotels by the hospitals. It makes it incredibly, horridly, difficult to get the care you need, at the place you need it, if you are sick and stressed and feel like crap but still need to figure out how you’re going to manage to get back and forth in a town that you don’t know that well (as well as trying to gauge if you even have the energy and lack of pain to even do it at all.) It’s just one more nightmare on top of another nightmare when the place you’re staying isn’t next door. The neighborhood will have concerns I don’t know about but I truly wish every hospital had a hotel next door. —Monica Helms, via Facebook This hotel is slated to be built adjacent to 27th which has no traffic signaling except for Neff. Even now it is a challenge getting across this very busy street via Conners to the hospital “next door” (about 1/2 mile away to the entrance) during weekday business hours. The article mentions the two hotels close by, but not that a third hotel being is being built behind Wilco - which is also an extended stay hotel. This property

was already zoned for this use and is not in a residential neighborhood. And don’t be fooled that this hotel will be filled to capacity exclusively with those visiting patients in the hospital or convalescing. Hallmark will book their rooms - first come, first serve - to anyone who has the means to pay for it. They want in on the Bend property market (east side = cheaper) and convinced the Planning Commission and Council that this type of hotel is needed “for hospital patients and their families” - and they bought into it. —Sue Hintz Henderson, via Facebook

of a bad experience and that gives edibles a stigma it doesn’t deserve. Edibles are a wonderful way to receive the benefits of cannabis without smoking. I hope the next time you make edibles, you work on your recipe to create low dose enjoyable edibles. —Leah D’Ambrosio, via E.J. Pettinger’s

copyrighted 2018

Mild Abandon

IN RESPONSE TO, “LES SCHWAB AMPHITHEATER ANNOUNCED TWO MORE SHOWS THIS WEEK,” 4/4 BENDSOURCE.COM If you’ve never seen Willie Nelson live... it’s a must go! Even if you aren’t a fan...he’s an icon and legend. Such a great entertainer. One of the best shows I have seen in Old Mill. I will miss Bend summers! —Susan Anderson, via Facebook

There’s only only one to do battlewith withthe the Deep Deep State, There’s wayway to do battle State, thatsthe theIncoherent Incoherent Invective andand that’s InvectiveDance. Dance.

IN RESPONSE TO, “FADE TO BLACK,” 4/12 The one take away I have from this story is not about mixing booze and cannabis - although that isn’t a good idea in general - is the fact that you made super strong edibles. Edibles that are given as gifts should be in the 5-10 mg range. People always say they will only eat half of a cookie, brownie, etc., but they never do. Giving the gift of low dose edibles takes away the risk of getting too high. It doesn’t remove it completely but at least you are preventing a situation like your friends experienced. I can’t tell you how many times I have heard someone tell me they don’t want to try edibles because


Leah: If our cannabis writer followed your advice, what would he have to write about?! Just kidding. Come on in for your gift card to Palate. Coffee should mix well with a 5mg edible...but no more than that... — Nicole Vulcan, Editor

@sourceweekly     Keep in the know of what's going on in Central Oregon, follow us on Instagram and Twitter.

visit us on Facebook


NEWS Keely Damara

Plug it in, plug it in WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / April 19, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE


Electric cars gain traction in Bend, will infrastructure follow? By Keely Damara


f you’ve noticed a few more Teslas or Nissan Leafs on the road recently, don’t be too quick to assume that they’re all visiting from California. According to the Oregon Department of Transportation, last year Bend caught up with the state average for number of electric vehicles purchased, with electric vehicles making up 2 percent of all vehicles sold. New electric vehicles are capable of traveling longer distances on a single charge than the first generation—and simultaneously becoming more affordable. Tesla released its Model 3 in 2017 starting at $35,000, competing with the similar price point of the Chevy Bolt EV and a growing number of other manufacturers. It’s not a bargain basement price, but it certainly creates an opportunity for middle class individuals to own an electric car. To top it off, maintenance is

often cheaper than a typical combustion engine because electric cars have fewer moving parts. Oregonians are fortunate enough to have access to the West Coast Electric Highway, making it a breeze to travel up and down the coast, often without having to wait longer than 30 minutes for a full charge at a fast charging station. That’s if you have the right plug. For some time, the CHAdeMO style plug was the standard for vehicles capable of quick charging—and still is for most Asian car manufacturers. However, as anyone with an Apple device can attest, the introduction of a new standard or proprietary ports can cause some growing pains. “Unfortunately, all of the European and U.S. manufacturers have recently adopted different standards called CCS and so we are actively looking for

funding to upgrade those stations so that they’ll be able to support the full range of EVs that are on the road,” said Andrew Dick, automated and electric vehicles advisor at ODOT. There are also private companies installing fast charging stations as well, including Tesla who uses its own proprietary plug. Remember when Volkswagen got into some trouble for installing “defeat devices” in their cars, programmed to pass emissions tests—and then lied about it? Well, a partial civil settlement with the EPA in 2016 required Volkswagen to invest $2 billion in ZEV (Zero Emission Vehicle) charging infrastructure across the U.S. The Volkswagen-funded Electrify America was created to meet this goal—and Oregon has already benefited from the first cycle of the program.

“[Volkswagen] identified both Portland and Seattle as early opportunities for deployment—to sort of target metro areas—and they also identified I-5, I-90 and I-84 as some of their early corridor charging targets,” said Dick. Gov. Kate Brown’s 2017 executive order 17-21 set goals to encourage the widespread adoption of electric vehicles in Oregon to reduce greenhouse gasses and address climate change—including increasing registered EVs in Oregon to 50,000 by 2020. That’s more than three times the current number of registered vehicles in the state, which is just over 16,000. Brown, ODOT and other agencies in Oregon have proposed more key areas in Oregon for Electrify America to invest in during its Cycle 2 of funding projects. In an investment proposal jointly prepared by Washington and Oregon dated March 1, Bend is noted as a tourism destination that, if developed, would be a “high utilization charging” opportunity. In other words—lucrative for Volkswagen. The state of Oregon is preparing for an increase in EV infrastructure needs. In 2017, Oregon adopted new building codes requiring 5 percent of parking spots in new construction to be ZEVready for cities with more than 100,000 people. Bend isn’t quite there yet, but it’s looking like it quickly will be. Bloomberg New Energy Finance estimates that more than half of all new

NEWS Photo courtesy of Bend Garbage and Recycling Company.

Are You Really Recycling?

Just because you throw it in the Blue Bin doesn’t mean it won’t end up in the landfill By Chris Miller


ake a drive around Bend every other Thursday—or whatever day recycling happens in your hood—and you’ll see it: streets lined with the big Blue recycling bins, overstuffed like it’s the 26th of December, plastic bags blowing down the street from the spring winds. Curbside recycling got its start in Oregon in 1983 in reaction—ironically—to a shortage of space in landfills, according to The Opportunity to Recycle Act stated that cities over 4,000 in population had to provide monthly curbside recycling service. The laws were strengthened in 1991, with the passage of the Oregon Recycle Act, which broadened recycling requirements and added activities to develop markets for recyclable materials, says on its webpage. The idea behind recycling is an honorable one, in fact, people across the country have been able to live completely off the landfill grid—recycling everything they throw out—but China’s recent decision to no longer be the “world’s garbage dump” may have serious repercussions for the local recycling

community, and the world. In 2017, China filed with the World Trade Organization to stop importing 24 kinds of solid waste by the end of the year. In 2016, according to the Institute of Recycling Industries, China imported $5.6 billion in scrap commodities from the U.S. alone, 13.2 million tons of scrap paper and 1.42 million tons of scrap plastics. Originally, China took most of the world’s recycling to supply its manufacturing boom, but has put a halt on what Chinese officials have called, “foreign waste,” according to a story on NPR. In the same article, Rogue Waste Systems, a Southern Oregon company that collects recycling from curbside bins, said there are always nonrecyclables mixed in, like rolls of linoleum, gas cans and a surprising number of knitted sweaters, the article said. All of this jams up machinery and makes the hand-sorting of recycling materials a real chore. According to Susan Baker of Bend Recycling and Garbage Company, Bend’s recycling is picked up from the curb by either BRGC or Cascade Disposal, then it’s baled at Mid Oregon Recycling, then

shipped to a processor—usually either Pioneer Recycling or Far West Fiber, both located in the Portland area. “Our message to customers is to ‘Recycle right’ and only put in what is approved on the recycling guide,” Baker told the Source. “If in doubt, leave it out. The better the quality of the material, the more sustainable these (recycling) programs will be.” Denise Rowcroft, who works at Bend’s Environmental Center, has advice for Central Oregon residents who recycle: “It’s a wildly held belief (that if plastic has a recycling stamp on it, they can throw it in the blue bin no matter what) and it stems from the origins of recycling programs, which used to refer to certain numbers. However, you will find that recycling symbol on virtually all plastic material—it is a plastic industry invention to designate different types of plastics, [but] it doesn’t

mean it is necessarily recyclable.” “Here in Central Oregon, like many communities in our state, accept ‘plastic bottles, tubs and jugs.’ When people aren’t sure and they toss it in the bin, they are essentially being a ‘wishful recycler,’ which over time has actually contributed to this whole China situation.” In the NPR story, Rogue Waste Systems said it had stacks of orphaned recycling bales in its warehouse and the parking spaces have been taken over by compressed cubes of sour cream containers, broken bottles and junk mail. And, now that these items have no place to go in the marketplace, guess where they will end up? Correct, right back in the place our 1983 legislation attempted to mitigate: the dump. “Recycling is important because it reduces the amount of virgin material being extracted/harvested from somewhere on our earth to make stuff,”

reason to use it,” said Abel. “You would just wake up in the morning and your car would be fully charged. The other thing is you don’t even have to have a Level 2 or fast charge station in your garage.” Still, as electric vehicles become more popular—and cheaper—the need for fast charging stations readily accessible in town will increase, as plugging into an outlet isn’t necessarily an option to those living in apartments or condos. Gillian Ockner, a senior policy analyst for the City of Bend, was asked by ODOT to put together a list of opportunities for Volkswagen to consider. Ockner, along with Visit Bend—an economic development organization— reached out to hotels downtown and in the Old Mill district to see who’d be willing to throw their name in the hat as being possibly interested in installing EV charging stations on their property. Ockner said the city doesn’t have an EV infrastructure plan yet, but EV charging stations at multi-family buildings has been a part of the conversation. “It’s something that needs to be considered as part of our transportation planning process and has been added to the list some time ago as one of the things that needs to be considered,” said Ockner. “As well as our parking work in the downtown area—but we haven’t arrived at a plan yet.” If Volkswagen decides to invest in charging stations in Bend, installation would begin in July 2019.  SW

Rowcroft said. “It’s a bummer when up in the recycling bin, or the landfill, is recyclables go into the landfill, but this is to shop locally and use renewal bags at the main reason why it’s so important.” the grocery store. According to a report “Although the shifting global recy- done by Stanford C. Bernstein and Comcling market is pany, Amazon ships Here’s the list of products China out of our control, on average 608 milfiled to deny with the WTO: our bad habits of lion packages a year, ‘wishful recycling’ Plastic waste from living sources or roughly 1.6 mil(or post-consumer, according to has led to some of lion per day. That this, so it’s more Vanadium slag (the stony waste matgives the possibiliimportant than ty of over a million ter separated from metals during the ever that everyone corrugated boxes smelting or refining of ore) take responsibility Waste textile materials ending up daily in for knowing what Slag, dross, scalings and other waste from the Blue Bins. the manufacture of iron or steel goes into recycling Ash and residues, containing arsenic, “Over time we and what goes into have generally metals or their compounds trash—from your Waste, parings and scrap, of plastics increased the perworkplace break- Waste of wool or of fine or coarse animal centage of matehair, including yarn waste but excluding rial that we are room, to your vacagarnetted stock tion rental, to your Garnetted stock of wool or of fine or recovering through church or favorrecycling and comcoarse animal hair ite restaurant—if Cotton waste including yarn waste and posting,” Rowcroft garnetted stock you work or fresaid. “But we are ( provided this information.) quent somewhere also just bringing You can contact your local garbage provider that doesn’t promore to the curb or download one from its vide a recycling bin, for a recycling guidewebsite. in terms of actuor they have poor In Bend: or cascadedisposal. al tonnage. There signage, let them are so many big and com. In Redmond and Sisters: know.” small things that we As of now, there can each do to help are no piles of recycling sitting at Mid mitigate this, from choosing to live in Oregon Recycling, Baker said. smaller homes, to avoiding single-use “Everything that is being collected disposable items, to bringing our reuscurb side is being recycled,” she said. able bags to the store—there are lots “The material is able to move right now, of ways to prevent and reduce waste, we’re not seeing stuff piling up.” which is ultimately more impactful.”  SW Another way to mitigate what ends

7 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

cars sold worldwide will be electric by 2040. ODOT has installed a network of 44 DC fast chargers across the state, each paired with a Level 2 charger that takes longer to charge—taking 8 hours to charge a Nissan Leaf from empty versus 30 minutes for a Level 1 fast charger. According to, there are 16 charging locations in Bend, two of which are fast chargers. It can be tricky planning a trip out of town depending on the model of electric car you own and where you are headed. Henry Abel works in community outreach for Pine Mountain Sports in Bend. He and his wife have owned a Nissan Leaf for the past three years and say the only downside is if you need travel a long distance in a hurry. “You can’t go east of here and you can’t drive to Kalamath Falls,” said Abel. “But in every other direction you can drive all over Oregon. For 20 bucks a month you can get this little key fob and you can use all of those quick charge stations for free.” Abel is a renter himself, but said he lives in a single-family home in Bend with his wife. They were worried about having to install a special charger in the garage for their electric vehicle, but learned the battery could be charged from an ordinary 110 volt power outlet in the garage. However, it takes about a full night of sleep. “Even if you have a charging station right by your house, you’d have no





MONDAY - FRIDAY 8:00AM - 5:30PM SATURDAY 8:00AM - 5:00PM

Keely Damara



e l b a n i a t s u S e r u t l u c i r g A in the t r e s e h g i D H I t was a gray and overcast morning when I arrived at Windflower Farms just east of Bend. With no cell service— and no sign to reassure me that I had arrived at the correct farm—I pulled up a gravel driveway to a small house nestled next to a barn. I could hear chickens in the distance and walked over to a nearby barn to find someone who could give me directions. A horse eyed my approach, gave a loud snort and trotted toward the barn—seemingly to sound the alarm that there’s a visitor. Gigi Meyer, a small, sprightly woman with salt and peppered red hair, smiles at me through a face of freckles. The 59-year-old has owned Windflower Farm since 2005, expanding in 2009 when her father bought a farm north of her land. “Between the two farms we have a really biodiverse operation,” says Meyer. “We’ve got flowers, we’ve got veggies, we’ve got fruits, we’ve got laying hens, we have dairy goats and horses.” Meyer has been a farmer for 13 years, but has been practicing horticulture for over 30 as an avid gardener. She grew up in Portland, but traveled the world for many years as a journalist and also worked as an artist and horse trainer in her years before the farm. “When I was little my dad had a cattle ranch in eastern Oregon,” said Meyer. “Those were the happiest memories of my childhood, riding horses through

the sage brush and through the wilderness.” The windflower, also known by its Latin name, “Anemone,” is considered good luck and is thought to predict rain by closing its petals. Meyer says she loves the simplicity of the iconic flower’s shape and, like seeds carried by the wind, she feels that she was guided by some force of nature to take root on the 20-acre farm in Alfalfa, 15 minutes east of Bend.


Meyer and her small four-person crew grow organic fruits and veggies, but they also cultivate flowers, raise milk goats and laying hens, board horses and even host a beehive in the summer months. “Biodiversity is definitely our motto,” says Meyer. “We’re definitely trying to mimic nature’s ecological systems where various components work together to make this really healthy ecosystem.” The laying hens and milk goats at Windflower Farm are certified Animal Welfare Approved, a label with strict guidelines dictating sustainable farming practices and a high level of animal welfare from birth until death. It’s the only certification that requires farm animals to have access to pasture land. The Saturday I visited the farm, Meyer’s crew was covering their new

greenhouse with rolls of plastic. It wasn’t windy, a rarity she says, making it an opportune time to finish building the new hoop house funded in part by a U.S. Department of Agriculture grant through the Environmental Quality Incentives Program. The shelter will help extend the growing season by protecting plants from severe weather. “The greenhouse growing is so important. The only way we would have a harvest this next week is because we have greenhouses and it also allows us to grow things that we couldn’t otherwise grow,” says Meyer. “We cannot grow enough heirloom tomatoes—everybody wants them.” Gia Matzinger works on the farm as florist, growing, cutting and arranging the flowers. Her overalls are covered in dirt and she’s carefully pulling weeds from her flower garden. Matzinger has bounced around all over the west, attending college in Washington with a brief stint living in Southern Oregon. Then three years managing a farm in Pescadero, California, before finally making her way to Central Oregon to work for Windflower Farm. “It’s sort of an art form in its own that involves some level of science and environmental science. It’s just really dynamic work—you never know what’s going to happen next,” says Matzinger. “I especially love the flowers because it’s got an element of art and getting to

es Farm provid Windflower and ggies, flowers e v le b a in ta sus more a By Keely Damar

use your creative side.” The flowers will be planted adjacent to rows of veggies and other crops, creating biodiversity that is good for the health of the soil and the microorganisms that call it home. They rotate their annual crops to replenish the soil along with cover cropping—plants used to manage soil erosion during the winter months. Their approach is entirely different than mono-cropping, popular with large corporate farms which involves planting and cultivating a single crop on the same land year after year. This depletes the soil and invites insects that are often fought off with pesticides. “You end up having an unhealthy ecosystem in a monocrop,” says Meyer. “It’s not mimicking nature, there is no mono-cropping in nature. There’s always relationships going on.”

Community Supported Agriculture

Much like the diverse ecosystem she has cultivated at the farm, Meyer values the array of relationships she has created throughout her 13 years operating Windflower Farm. “Relationships, that’s part of the sustainability factor for me is to find clients who I can depend on, who can depend on me,” says Meyer. Windflower Farm runs a small CSA,


once a week to pick out fresh veggies for his restaurant. April 10 was the farm’s first harvest of 2018. Rosie Red Choy, Tah Tsoi, mixed radishes and garlic were just a few early harvest selections that Linde picked up in his morning visit to the farm. “I try to grab what’s available right away, because I know Brasada uses her, too,” said Linde. “It’s kind of like whatever chef jumps on first and sees what’s available gets the pick.” Pronghorn has partnered with Windflower Farms for years, but when Linde joined the culinary team in 2012 he made it a point to support Meyer through special plates utilizing seasonal vegetables. “She’s really been great as far as committed to the authenticity of her practice and it’s been awesome to be able to see the results in the product that she

It feels like a painting . ing th is th d te ea cr e I’v “I feel like ested in it emotionally inv I’m d an g kin ma e th in that’s years —Gigi Meyer and physically.”

fer, guides them through picking loose stems to arrange themselves. Windflower Farm also runs a small flower CSA, with regular restaurant clients like Jackson’s Corner in Bend ordering fresh flowers to garnish their dining tables. Their flowers are currently sold at Newport Market and will soon be available at The Humble Beet opening in Devore’s old location on Newport Avenue. Matzinger says that they are going to try attending the farmers market this year, selling their organic veggies, flowers and farm-fresh eggs. “We’re interested in maybe offering the option for folks to get a custom-made bouquet,” says Matzinger. “I would be there and put something together based on what the customer is liking or feeling, depending on what kind of mood they’re in.” Kevin Linde, the executive chef at Pronghorn, visits Windflower Farm

gives us,” said Linde. “When I lived on the coast and we’d get salmon right out of the water, you don’t have to really do much to the product when it’s that good. You just kind of season it, dress it and let it sing itself.” Meyer’s back isn’t what it used to be and she doesn’t perform as much manual labor on the farm like she used to, she says. As she gets older and thinks about the future of Windflower Farm, she hopes to mentor a young farmer to take over for her—perhaps even turn the farm into an educational space for students to learn about sustainable farming practices. “I feel like I’ve created this thing,” says Meyer. “It feels like a painting that’s years in the making and I’m invested in it emotionally and physically.” If you’re interested in signing up for Windflower Farm’s veggie, flower or egg CSAs, visit their website at SW

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

or Community Supported Agriculture. They currently have five seasonal CSA members who receive a box of fresh produce every week. Their on-demand CSA is more popular, however, as it doesn’t require a weekly commitment. After the chefs she has partnered with at various restaurants pick out their harvest for the week, Meyer calculates how many more totes she can put together with a variety of produce and sends out the list to her 100 or so clients. “The clients that we have become such loyal customers of the farm. It’s a whole piece of understanding—the value of what they’re buying, at a value that we’re protecting this landscape and we’re protecting everything that comes to this farm,” said Meyer. “All the bees and all the birds and the soil organisms.” Matzinger arranges floral bouquets for bridal parties or if they’d pre-

KOR Community Land Trust Kôr provides environmentally sustainable and permanently affordable homeownership opportunities for those who contribute to the fabric of the Bend area economy and community.



? g n i p a c s i r e s i X t a h W Defined by the New Oxford American Dictionary, xeriscape means, “a style of landscape design requiring little or no irrigation or other maintenance, used in arid regions.” According to the City of Bend’s waterwisetips, it means focusing on efficient irrigation practices and grouping plants together with the same water requirements, with an emphasis on conserving all natural resources and proper plant selection. by Chris Miller

Planning and design

In planning and design, it’s recommended to identify the characteristics of your yard, the different use areas, determine the water use zones to put like plants together, then map out your plan.


It could be SIBO. Call for Better Relief.

Soil Improvement

Soil improvement recommends having your soil tested by the local extension agency—in Bend’s case, Oregon State University’s extension office located in Redmond at 3893 Airport Way. Their phone is 541-548-6088 and they are open from 8am to 5pm Monday to Friday. The purpose of the soil test is to see how to improve it, which generally begins with a deep rototilling—at least 6 inches down—to break up the compacted ground, then adding organic matter such as compost or shredded leaves to help improve penetration. Then, after your soil sample results come back, add amendments as suggested.

There are seven principles of xeriscaping, according to –– –– –– –– –– –– ––

Planning and design Soil improvement Practical turf areas Efficient irrigation Mulch Low water-use plants Appropriate maintenance

Practical Turf Areas

Practical turf areas don’t mean ripping every square inch of lawn from your yard, but instead making it a focal point or giving it a function, such as a play area for young children. Consider this when thinking about grass and your water bill. In Bend, it costs about $10 every time you turn on the sprinklers to water half of the average lot in Bend. (See insert for more information) Replacing rarely-used turf areas with water-wise groundcover or other drought-resistant plants will decrease runoff and make your yard more interesting than a sea of green—or brown in the winter.

Efficient Irrigation

Efficient irrigation is the heart of xeriscaping. Broken or leaking pipes are a leading cause of home water waste. Fixing leaks can save 10 gallons of water per minute, per leak, according to Bend’s waterwise. Mismatched sprinkler heads in specific watering zones can cause uneven watering and lead to increased runtimes, wasting water. Perhaps the best way to have efficient irrigation is to adjust it seasonally. Waterwise recommends irrigation should only run at peak volume during June and July. In April and September, it should run at 50 percent; in May at 60 percent; August at 80 percent and October at 30 percent. Also, pay attention to when you run the sprinklers: the best hours are 7pm to 6am. From 9am to 5pm, you shouldn’t water unless you have new sod, seed or plantings due to winds and temperature causing quick evaporation.

Source Staff

Water s R ate Inside the City with a 1 inch meter $26.35 base rate + $1.90 per 100 cubic feet 1 inch of water uses .623 gallons of water per square foot per

Average lot size in Oregon .14 acres or 6,098.4 square feet per


Think of mulching as sun block for plants, wateruseitwisely says. Only a few inches can greatly help keep moisture in the ground and protect plant roots from too much heat. Plus, mulch blocks the spread and growing of weeds. Before you mulch, wateruseitwisely recommends you remove all the weeds early in the year, before they get entrenched. Start with a thin layer and work it into the soil. Then add 2 to 4 inches on top on the entire root zone of each plant out to the leaf canopy. When adding mulch around shrubs and small trees, be careful to keep the mulch pulled back a few inches to prevent rotting the trunks.

Low Water-Use Plants

There is a myriad of low water-use plants available. The City of Bend’s water conservation page has a link to low-water plants, but here’s a small list of some that can turn your xeriscaped yard into a color palate. Serviceberry, Japanese lilac and Amur maple trees are beautiful, low-water ornamental trees. Most shade trees are pretty thirsty, but the thornless Honey locust is one low-water variety. Evergreen trees—for those who want to leave the rake in the shed—use very little water, especially the ever-present ponderosa pine and the many species of juniper. For bird lovers, the trumpet vine is a low-water vine that blooms in the summer with beautiful flowers that hummingbirds flock to.

Appropriate Maintenance

Now that you’ve gotten dirty xeriscaping your yard, wateruseitwisely has a few tips to keep it strong and beautiful. When you mow in the summer, never cut more than 1/3 of the grass’ height. Taller grass cools the soil, reduces stress and encourages root growth. Also, leave the clippings on the lawn to return nutrients and encourage growth. Keep up on the weeding. Start early in the year and watch out for nutrient thieves during the growing season. Lastly, fertilize by adding a light top dressing of compost or other organic fertilizer. It decreases thatch on lawns and increases root mass and surface area on plants. Fertilizing is best early in the year when conditions are still wet.

Median square foot home in Oregon 1,500 square feet per the 2015 U.S. Census’ American Housing Survey.

With these averages in mind, if a Bendito used half of the available yard left after the home’s footprint for grass, or about 2,300 square feet, it would cost about $4 each time the sprinklers came on to put 1 inch of water down. Want to know more about water use in Bend? Turn to page 43 for information from the City on water use and how to be more waterwise.

40-50% OFF









311 SW Century DR 541-389-6234 Open Daily 8-7

11 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Inside the City with a ¾ inch meter $22.91 base rate + $1.90 per 100 cubic feet



4/19 – 4/22







Celebrate our beautiful Earth and sustainable living with a parade and family-friendly festivities! The event will kick off with a flora and fauna costume parade led by three colorful Earth Guardian puppets, beginning on Louisiana Avenue near McMenamins and ending on Kansas Avenue in front of The Environmental Center. Following the parade, enjoy live music from Broken Down Guitars and a street fair featuring local businesses, nonprofits and food carts. There’s plenty to do for the little ones at Troy Field, including interactive fun and games for all ages. For the parents curious about electric cars, learn about EVs at the Electric Vehicle Ride & Drive in the parking lot. 11:30am-3pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend. Free.

Have a passion for adventure? Friends of REALMS is hosting its 8th annual fundraiser to benefit Realms Middle School. These immersive adventure films will have you experiencing exotic journeys, paddling white water rapids and scaling daunting mountains. Sat, 7pm. Sun, 6pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St, Bend. $22.



If you’re looking for a show, this will be a wild ride. Dubbed the “Japanese Action Comic Punk Band,” this punk outfit from New York City has been entertaining audiences since 1998. Their wild costumes and onstage antics should not be missed. Bend favorites The Roof Rabbits open. 7pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 Southwest Century Drive, Bend. $12.



A smooth blend of funk, soul, psychedelic rock, R&B, jazz and Afrobeat—featuring big bold brass and spellbinding percussion. For you festival goers, this 8-piece band will be playing Sasquatch this year—so catch the preview here in Bend. 8:30pm-12:45am. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr, Bend. $15. All ages.


4/20 – 4/21


This is the last Riverhouse Jazz show of the season— but also the entire series. Executive Producer Marshall Glickman announced mid-February his decision to discontinue the popular jazz series. So get it while the getting is good! Portland’s famed guitarist Dan Balmer leads the extravaganza, featuring three of his groups, each playing a separate set. 6:30pm student ensemble. 7:30 headliner. Riverhouse on the Deschutes, 3075 N Hwy 97. Bend. $54.



Since 2008, participating independent record store owners have celebrated the culture surrounding brick and mortar bastions of local music shops on a single day April. Ranch Records will opening at 8am and Recycle Music at 11am—get there early to snag special limited edition releases from some your favorite artists. Ranch Records, 117 NW Oregon Ave., Bend. & Recycle Music, 3 NW Bond St, Bend.


The Bend Family 5k is sold out, but runners can still choose from the 10K, half or full marathon. The race will start and finish next to Drake Park and the newly designed full and half marathon distances include the newly paved trail ​through the Deschutes National Forest. 7am. Mirror Pond (Parking Lot), 801 NW Brooks St, Bend. Registration varies. in be




The Lava City Roller Dolls are back at it this weekend! The LCRD Spit Fires take on the Basin Bombers of Klamath Falls. Junior bout at 4:30pm. Main event at 6pm. 4:308:30pm. Cascade Indoor Sports, 20775 High Desert Ln. Bend. $10/adults. $5/seniors, students + military. Kids 5 and under are free.




What’s a firkin, you ask? Well, it’s a type of keg—but it’s also a cask conditioned, small batch ale—and the tapping process is a ton of fun to watch. Eleven local breweries will each bring a firkin, pulling out all the stops for some creative brews. Live music from Uncharted Project and more. 2-7pm. Immersion Brewing, 550 SW Industrial Way Suite 185. Bend. $20.

Bill Moyer

13 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

In addition to his solo career, John 5 is also the powerhouse guitarist for Rob Zombie and played with Marilyn Manson for many years before that. It’s hard to define John 5—rock, country, heavy metal—he does it all, with a killer guitar and tons of sweet gear to fill out his sound. 8pm. The Domino Room, 51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend. $20/ adv. $25/door.

4/21 – 4/22




Old School Spin

Celebrate Record Store Day in Bend at Ranch Records and Recycle Music By Anne Pick 15 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


Keely Damara

ome may consider newspapers, paper-bound books and record stores a thing of the past. Fortunately for us, newspapers are still printed (whew!), books are still read and, thanks in part to the resurgence of vinyl records—the local record store lives on. In celebration of that nostalgia—and music— Record Store Day started in 2008 and continues to this day. Bend has two local record stores, Ranch Records and Recycle Music, where celebrations will commence on Record Store Day, Saturday, April 21. John Schroeder moved to Bend in 1982 and managed a record store called Rising Sun Records. Over the following 10 years, Schroeder would try other jobs, but 22 years ago, he bought Ranch Records. The store has had three different locations, but has found a home on Oregon Street in downtown Bend for the last three years. “It’s hard to say where the music industry will be in the next 10 years, but people are wild about vinyl right now,” Schroeder says. “It’s exciting and new to some, nostalgic for others. People love the warmth and fidelity of the sound of a vinyl record.” Ranch Records has been a stronghold for 22 years, providing music lovers a haven in downtown Bend. According to Schroeder, Ranch Records may not have remained open without the resurgence of vinyl. “It’s a special day,” Schroeder says. “It honors the about limited edition, you order what you think you The store has always carried used vinyl, often harvest- old ways. It’s a celebration of things that have been can sell and add a little bit. It’s kind of a mystery box.” ed from abandoned record collections. Now, the rise in around a long time.” In the past, Ranch Records has featured perforpopularity of vinyl has prompted the industry to start For Record Store Day, customers line up in advance mances from local bands, including Larry and His producing new vinyl again. Half of Ranch Record’s of their 8am opening. Schroeder and his staff make Flask, on Record Store Day. This year, Schroeder says business comes from sales of vinyl records. sure the first couple people in line get exactly what they won’t have live performances, but he encourages Record stores have they want, pulling people to come out May 1 for their anniversary party, always had to share “People love the warmth and fidelity albums customers want which will feature live music. SW the market with everybefore the doors open. of the sound of a vinyl record.” thing from other record Music lovers rejoice stores, to big box stores on Record Store Day Record Store Day —JOHN SCHROEDER carrying CDs and now to because it means limitRanch Records Sat., April 21, 8am-9pm streaming services. ed edition, Record Store Day exclusive albums hit the 117 NW Oregon Ave., Bend “There’s room for people like us, for newspapers, shelves. Ranch Records put in their order, but Schrofor books. The love of music is what brings people in eder says that just because they ordered 10 copies of a Recycle Music here,” Schroeder says. certain album doesn’t mean they’ll get all 10. Sat., April 21, 11am-7pm Ranch Records uses Record Store Day for custom“There’s some Jimi Hendrix, some Pink Floyd, some 3 NW Bond St., Bend er appreciation, including coffee and donuts as well as Bowie,” Schroeder says. “For Record Store Day, there exclusive music provided by the music industry. are 300 titles and we try to pick and choose. The thing


World’s Finest recreates a live performance on the new album, “Chromatophores” By Anne Pick Submitted.



A Live Experience

Celebrate 4/20 with World’s Finest and their brand of Americana-meets-reggae at The Commons.


hile the World’s Finest performance on 4/20 may be a celebration of the cannabis community in Central Oregon, you don’t have to be someone who partakes in the enjoyment of the plant in order to enjoy the varied, yet refined sound of the band. “We’ve been coming to Bend forever, it feels like. We’ve done two New Year’s shows there and it’s always been a party. Bend gets down with our particular brand of fun,” Chris Couch, the band’s guitarist and vocalist, says. This time around, World’s Finest, a band focused strongly on string-centric Americana, but also dabbling in reggae, funk and bluegrass, returns to Central Oregon from their home base of Portland, with a new album in tow. “Chromatophores” uses more experimental instrumental landscapes and longer compositions to represent what the band does in concert. “We wanted an album that was a representation of what we were doing live,” Couch says. “We put a lot of time in over the years and we’ve been working on those parts and getting them right. When we knew we were going to have them on the album, we dug in and I think we polished it off pretty good. I like the idea of all of our albums being different. It’s pretty

interesting to see what comes up next.” When it comes to lyrical content, Couch pens many of the band’s songs, while banjo player Dan Hurley also contributes. “Chromatophores” only features nine songs, which are a tighter concentration of songs by Hurley. With two writers, band members believe it makes for a good mix on each album. “I think lyrically, it’s mostly experienced-based for everybody, processing our thoughts as we go through these different life changes,” Couch says. Couch writes songs with the band in mind, leaving a little space to let other band members contribute. “I like to bring a song that needs something else to finish it,” Couch says. “They always step up and have the right part.” At the beginning of 2018, World’s Finest acquired a new drummer and officially added a keyboard player. The band continues to expand its sound. Up next, the band plans to continue along their same path of performing at festivals, touring and creating more musical content. SW

Gemstone-Beads & Mineral Show April 13th - May 1st 10- 7 Daily Springhill Suites 551 SW Industrial Way, Bend Old Mill District

World’s Finest

Fri., April 20. 6-10pm The Commons 875 NW Brooks St., Bend No cover


CALENDAR 18  Wednesday American Prodigal Tour 3.0 His powerful lyrics and intricate melodies speak to church goers and good music lovers alike. 7pm. $25/adv., $30/door.

Cabin 22 UKB Trivia Night Fun. Free. Win stuff!


Checkers Pub Talent/Open Mic Bring your talent to this weekly open mic night. 6-8pm.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9pm. No cover.

Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke Sing your

favorite songs every week. 9pm.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke Have you

narrowed it down to what songs you’ll sing this week? Embrace your inner rock star. 9pm.

Tickets Available on

Roy and Steve Beaudry Acoustic finger style blues guitar, mandolin and vocals by Jim Roy, accompanied by Steve Beaudry on acoustic and amplified harmonica. Songs from the Delta to Chicago. 7-9pm.

about emo, industrial or bluegrass? Truth is there is no one set genre to fit John 5. In a world where music must be defined, John 5 breaks every mold by continually changing and adapting his style. 8pm. $20/adv., $25/door.

Hola! Downtown A Night with the Nomads

The Lot Moonhawk Ben Dufenbach plays some resonator blues on his 1930s delta slide guitar with a touch of rock ‘n’ roll. 6-8pm. No cover.

The Nomads are your local Klezmer/Flamenco/ Balkan/Turkish band who are always ready for a party! Bring your dancing shoes and join the Nomads and friends for their monthly jam session. Third Thursday of every month. 6-9pm. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke Have you

narrowed it down to what songs you’ll sing this week? Embrace your inner rock star. 9pm.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Country Swing Dance Lessons Every Thursday night, learn how to country swing. No partner needed. 8pm. No cover. McMenamins Old St. Francis School

Kelly D’s Banquet Room Karaoke What

Popcorn Bend trio made up of Joe Schulte on guitar, Jenny Wasson on violin and Nicolas Miranda on mandolin. 7-10pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke

Northside Bar & Grill Blues Night Blues.

will you sing this week? 7pm.

Get in touch with your inner country star. 7pm.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

Henhouse Prowlers While bluegrass is the undeniable foundation of the Prowlers music, the band manages to bend and squeeze the traditional form into a sound all their own. 7-10pm. No cover.

M&J Tavern Open Mic Bring your talent or

an encouraging ear to this weekly open mic for musicians. All musicians welcome! 6:30pm.

Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic

Local artists perform. Derek Michael Marc hosts. 6pm.

The Capitol Local Rock Showcase Cosmonautical and Goodbye Dyna playing some good ol’ rockin’ tunes. Ages 21+. 8-11:30pm. No cover.

The Lot Open Mic Showcase your talent or


Round Table Clubhouse UKB Trivia Night Fun. Free. Win stuff! 7-9pm.

Seven Nightclub Latin Night w/ DJ Chilango Sponsored by Tranquilo. 9pm.

Sisters Saloon & Ranch Grill Karaoke Night Come enjoy a few drinks with your community and belt out your favorite songs! 9pm.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Polyrhythmics and Ghost-Note - Spirit of Rhythm Tour Rich with bold brass and hypnotic percussion, Polyrhythmics’ latest album, Caldera, showcases the instrumental eight-piece’s impossibly tight grooves and virtuosic musicianship as they tear through a singular blend of funk, soul, psychedelic rock, R&B, progressive jazz and Afrobeat. All Ages! 8:30pm. $15/adv.

20  Friday Crow’s Feet Commons World’s Finest

String-centric and bluegrass-inspired compositions seamlessly transition into 3-dimensional psytrance, funk and dub soundscapes, leaving their audience with a full circle experience of emotion and dance. 6-10pm.

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ NYM Two nights of funk, soul, jazz and hip hop with Portland’s DJ NYM. 9pm-midnight. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe Celtic Jam Bring

Spoken Moto Motos & Music: Palo Soprano High energy indie rock, with opener Andrew Laflamme. 7-9pm. No cover.

your guitar, fiddle, or whatever you have an join in for and open jam of Celtic music. All musicians welcome. And if you’re not a musician, come down, tap your feet and enjoy what’s always a fun evening. Every third Friday. 6:30-8:30pm.

The Capitol Retro Active Dance Party Come

Hola! Downtown Latin Dance Social Dance

dance the night away at The Capitol. 10pm.

The Domino Room John 5 & the Creatures How does one define John 5? Is he rock? Is it country? Is he heavy metal? What

the night away to latin beats from Andres ‘Andy’ Garcia playing a mix of salsa, bachata, merengue, cumbia & more. All ages. 9am.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Line

watch as locals brave the stage. 6pm.

Volcanic Theatre Pub The Brothers Comatose w/ The Sam Chase & the Untraditional This San Francisco quintet blends traditional bluegrass, country and rock ‘n’ roll, making for high energy, rowdy shows. The band released four singles in 2017, produced by the legendary John Vanderslice (who’s also produced albums for Death Cab for Cutie, Sleater-Kinney and Okkervil River), including the upbeat “Don’t Make Me Get Up and Go.” Singer-songwriter Sam Chase & The Untraditional opens. 9pm. $15/adv.

19  Thursday Brasada Ranch House Songwriters Series: Coyote Willow This artistic partnership joins Tim Coffey’s soulful guitar, Kat Hilst’s powerful cello and the duo’s rich vocal harmonies, creating a perfect blend of folk and roots. Call 541.526.6870 for reservations. 7-9pm. Cascade Lakes Lodge Beer Bingo Come play some Bingo and drink some beer! 7pm. Crow’s Feet Commons Thursday Night

Live Every Thursday we plug in the amp and speakers and liven up our front room with rotating local artists. 6-8pm. No cover.

Currents at the Riverhouse Mt. Bachelor Riverhouse Jazz Thursday - Jon Bourke Trio A contemporary jazz guitar trio that specializes in instrumental jazz, latin, blues and R&B/funk. 7-9pm. No cover. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe Banjo Jam Ragtime, swing, country, folk and bluegrass. Third Thursday of every month 5:30-7:30pm.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Jim

Catch guitarist Jennifer Batten’s Sonic Cinema multimedia show at Volcanic Theatre Pub on 4/21.

Dance Lessons 3rd Friday each month couples. 21+. 8pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Victory Swig Rock, Jam, Funk, R&B, Soul, Reggae, Dub, Stompgrass, Old School, New School, and other fun stuff you can groove to! 8:30pm. Riverhouse on the Deschutes Mt. Bachelor Riverhouse Jazz: Dan Balmer Extravaganza (3 Trios) Mt. Bachelor Riverhouse Jazz’ second season closes with a unique opportunity to enjoy the many sides of Portland’s famed guitarist Dan Balmer (Airto, Benny Green, Joey DeFrancesco), as he will lead an extravaganza featuring three of his groups, each playing a separate 45-minute set. 7:30pm. $54/assigned seating. Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Presents:

Todd Amrstrong & Chris Johnson “420!!!” Todd Armstrong’s represented Portland, OR in many ways including hosting Comedy Central’s “Comics to Watch”. Chris Johnson’s one of Portland’s best up and comers in its comedy scene. Hosted by Ryan Traughber. Ages 21+. 8-10pm. $8/adv., $10/door.

Spoken Moto Motos & Music: Corner Gospel Explosion CoGo & Friends Variety Show, every third Friday of the month. 7-9pm.

The Belfry Bend Burlesque & Company Grand Present, “Ya Dig?” For those of you who have not heard of this eclectic and vibrant group you are missing out on the best home grown entertainment in Central Oregon. With a nine piece funk rock band, comedians and dancers, you will leave the show with a swing in your hips, a pip in your step and a smile on your face. The All 70s Revue is a celebration of the music, culture and fashion of the era. Don’t forget to put on your bell bottoms for this Shin Dig! 8pm. $20/ adv., $25/door. The Blacksmith Restaurant Coyote Willow Cello-fired indie roots. 7-9pm.

17 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Bend Senior High School CROWDER -






The Pickled Pig Bobby Lindstrom Playing your favorite blues, old school rock and his own great music. Amazing guitars, vocals and harmonica. 6-8pm. No cover.

Seven Nightclub Weekends at SEVEN

Volcanic Theatre Pub 4/20: A Day For Plants w/ Diggin Dirt & The Cutmen Reminiscent of James Brown, and Sly and the Family Stone, Diggin Dirt, is a band that is very well known around Humboldt County and the Pacific Northwest for uniquely blending together their influences that range from funk to blues to reggae to psychedelic-rock, to make something that is all together new and old sounding, in the best way possible. 9pm.

Sol Alchemy Temple Earth Matters: A Special Night Light Show A community-based comedy variety show. The themes for this special Earth Day show are Women, Earth & Forgiveness—making up a carefully curated extravaganza that is sure to overwhelm, entertain and leave you crawling back for more! 7:30pm. $10-$20 sliding scale.

Wild Oregon Foods Melanie Rose Dyer and

Daniel Cooper Harmony driven all Americana folk rock, Americana and blues. 6:30-8:30pm. No cover.

21  Saturday Bend Brewing Co. Natty Red Join us for live music at BBC! 6:30-9pm. No cover.

Broken Top Bottle Shop Cascade School

of Music’s “Rock U” Three rock bands from the Cascade School of Music Rock University, (aka Rock U) will perform. Friends and family are welcome! 6-9pm. No cover.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9pm. No cover.

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ NYM Two

nights of funk, soul, jazz and hip hop with Portland’s DJ NYM. 9-midnight.

Kelly D’s Banquet Room Karaoke Get in

touch with your inner crooner at this weekly karaoke night. 8pm.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Line

Dance Lessons 3rd Friday each month couples. 21+. 8pm. No cover.

M&J Tavern Kiowa Underground Resonator blues. 9pm.

Riverhouse on the Deschutes Mt. Bachelor Riverhouse Jazz: Dan Balmer Extravaganza (3 Trios) Mt. Bachelor Riverhouse Jazz’ second season closes with a unique opportunity to enjoy the many sides of Portland’s famed guitarist Dan Balmer (Airto, Benny Green, Joey DeFrancesco), as he will lead an extravaganza featuring three of his groups, each playing a separate 45-minute set. 7:30pm. $54/assigned seating.

Nightclub We’ve got resident and Guest DJs that spin open format dance music—so theres a little something fun for everyone. 9pm.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Ca-

naan Canaan w/ Matt Humiston Japanese singer-songwriter Canaan Canaan will sing in both Japanese and English, accompanied by drummer Matthew Humiston. 3-5pm. No cover.

The Pickled Pig Bobby Lindstrom Playing your favorite blues, old school rock and his own great music. Amazing guitars, vocals and harmonica. 6-8pm. No cover. Vic’s Bar & Grill HWY 97 Hot classic rock. Bring your dancin’ shoes! 8-11pm.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Jennifer Batten Sonic Cinema (Jeff Beck/Michael Jackson) Guitar Phenom Jennifer Batten Music (Jeff Beck/ Michael Jackson guitarist) will perform her solo multimedia music show in synch with films she’s made. All ages. 8-11pm. $16.50.

22  Sunday Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9pm. No cover.

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin Locals Night— DJDMP & Friends A night of soul, hip-hop and electronica. 9pm. Jackson’s Corner Eastside Bob’s Burgers Trivia Night Assemble a team of your own or go at it alone, test your knowledge against our fun and entertaining rounds. Our array of media rounds are fun and entertaining! Free to play and prizes to win! 7-9pm. No cover.

The Domino Room Rebirth Brass

Their wild costumes and onstage antics should not be missed. Bend favorites The Roof Rabbits open. 7pm. $12.

23  Monday Astro Lounge Open Mic Night Bring your

talent to the Astro every Monday night. 8-11pm.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues DJ Dance

Night Come dance the night away! Every Monday is DJ Dance Night with DJ Jackie J. Happy Hour all night. 7pm. No cover.

Immersion Brewing Local’s Monday - Just Cuz Live, local music and drink specials! Just Cuz is exactly what their name implies. Just a couple of cousins playing music...just because they love to. Easy to listen to, the fun they have while playing is contagious! 6pm. Kelly D’s Banquet Room Open Mic Monday We welcome single/duet/trio musicians, actors, poets and comedians to share their talents in an acoustic listening environment. Come sound like the pro. Sign up at 5pm. 6-8:30pm. Northside Bar & Grill Burnt Snowflakes Monday Night Comedy presents: Burnt Snowflakes. If we can’t make a song to your suggestions we buy you a drink. 6:30pm. $5/cover. Worthy Brewing Geeks Who Drink Trivia Bring your friends, grab a beer and take home cool prizes. 6-9pm.

24  Tuesday Astro Lounge Trivia Tuesdays Bend’s longest running trivia game—nine years strong! Bring your team of any size. Gift giveaways and different weekly sponsors. 8pm. No cover.

Crow’s Feet Commons Open Mic with Bill

Powers Every Tuesday, Bill Powers from Honey Don’t and various other local acts hosts open mic in our front great room. Bring your stories, songs and listening ears to our acoustic house set. Sign up starts at 5. 6-8pm.

Band The world’s premier New Orleans brass band ambassadors. A raucous celebration of everything New Orleans is about...Deep Funk and Big Easy Fun. Doors, 7:30pm. Show, 8:00pm. 21+. $22/Adv., $25/Door.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Ukulele Jam Every Tuesday, the Bend Ukulele Group (BUGs) jams at Fat Tuesdays. Come watch, sing along or play your ukulele! All ages. 6:308:30pm.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Peelander-z w/ The Roof Rabbits If you’re looking for a show, this will be a wild ride. Dubbed the “Japanese Action Comic Punk Band” this punk outfit from NYC has been entertaining audiences since 1998.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Super Fight Mic Super Fight Mic is back for it’s second year! This is Central Oregon’s only Competitive Open Mic. Comics battle for audience votes and a place in the final round! The Ultimate winner will

go home with a cash prize and a free headshot photo session with Rhiannon Wescott Photography ! Anyone can enter. Five will move on. One will win it all. Hosted by Katy Ipock. Sign up 7:30pm Show starts at 8pm.

M&J Tavern Blackflowers BlackSun Local rhythm and blues favorites bring it back for a Tuesday jam session. 9pm.

Northside Bar & Grill Single Malt Jazz Don McFarlane with piano jazz trio Single Malt Jazz will be playing jazz standards inspired by the classic trios like Red Garland, Oscar Peterson and Ahmad Jamal. Tom Freedman is on bass and Matthew Williams is on drums. 6pm. Relief Pitcher Sports Bar and Grill UKB Tuesday Night Trivia (TNT) Fun. Free. Win stuff! 6:30pm. No cover. Sisters Saloon & Ranch Grill Trivia Night Get here early to sign up and order a drink! 6:30pm. The Capitol Dr. Green Dreams / The Tre-

bleShooters / Night Channels Coming home straight off their first tour and release of their new EP “Treason Sound,” Dr. Green Dreams jams out their special blend dubbed “Grundtry Punk Funk.” The TrebleShooters are a dynamic duo performing original tunes. Night Channels opens. 7:30pm. $5/cover.

The Lot Trivia at The Lot Bring your team or join one. Enjoy the heated seats, brews, and tasty eats while rubbing elbows with Bend’s smartest smartipants who love trivia. A rotating host comes up with six questions in six different categories. 6-8pm. No cover. The Platypus Pub Tuesday Trivia at the Platypus! Trivia is back at the Platypus Pub! Bring your friends! Bring your brains! Bring your friends’ brains!* *do not remove friends’ brains. Friends’ bodies must also be present to play. 8-10pm. No cover. Tower Theatre Uriah Heep English rock band formed in London in 1969. 6-10pm. $45/tier1, $62.

25  Wednesday Cabin 22 UKB Trivia Night Fun. Free. Win stuff!


Checkers Pub Talent/Open Mic Bring your talent to this weekly open mic night. 6-8pm.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9pm. No cover.

Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke Sing your favorite songs every week. 9pm.





LIVE MUSIC & NIGHTLIFE Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke Have you

narrowed it down to what songs you’ll sing this week? Embrace your inner rock star. 9pm.

Kelly D’s Banquet Room Karaoke What

will you sing this week? 7pm.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke Blake? Shania? Get in touch with your inner country star. 7pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School

M&J Tavern Open Mic Bring your talent or

an encouraging ear to this weekly open mic for musicians. All musicians welcome! 6:30pm.

Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic Local artists perform. Derek Michael Marc hosts. 6pm. The Capitol Wire & Wood: Victor Johnson,

Greg Gilmore, Josiah Knight, Spike Mcguire, Fleeting Few Live music. 7pm.

The Lot Open Mic Showcase your talent or

watch as locals brave the stage for open mic. 6pm.

26  Thursday Cascade Lakes Lodge Beer Bingo Name says it all. Come play some Bingo and drink some beer! 7pm. Crow’s Feet Commons Thursday Night

Live Every Thursday we plug in the amp and speakers and liven up our front room with rotating local artists. 6-8pm. No cover.

Currents at the Riverhouse Mt. Bachelor Riverhouse Jazz Thursday - Michelle van Handel Michelle Van Handel Trio with Mark Karwan, Jon Bourke, and a special appearance by Dave Van Handel. The trio will play a mix of jazz originals and standards. Familiar songs with fresh interpretations. 7-9pm. No cover. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Jim Roy and Steve Beaudry Acoustic finger style blues guitar, mandolin and vocals by Jim Roy, accompanied by Steve Beaudry on acoustic and amplified harmonica. Songs from the Delta to Chicago. 7-9pm. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke Have you

narrowed it down to what songs you’ll sing this week? Embrace your inner rock star. 9pm.

Kelly D’s Banquet Room NPT Benefit Concert for Mustangs to the Rescue We are

halfway through April on our way to another great evening of musical support for Mustangs to the Rescue. Join us as Frank Borowinski, Judi Seger, Fiona Christoe and Mike Viles will treat us to another song in the round evening of excellent entertainment. 7-9pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Country

Swing Dance Lessons Every Thursday night, learn how to country swing. No partner needed. 8pm. No cover.

Midtown Ballroom Granger Smith Midtown

Events bring you Granger Smith featuring Earl Dibbles Jr. Country music trailblazer, Granger Smith, is the flagship artist on BBR Music Group’s imprint, Wheelhouse Records. Doors open at 7pm, show starts at 8pm. All ages. Tickets are available locally at Ranch Records and online. 8pm. $25/GA.

Northside Bar & Grill G Bots and The Journeymen Classic rock. 7:30pm. No cover.

Bella teaches and performs four-part acappella harmony and welcomes singers with high and low voices, all levels, ages 15 and above. Contact Nancy at 541-383-3142 for more info. Tuesdays, 6:30-9:30pm. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 60800 Tekampe Rd, Bend. $35/ membership.

Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band Practice Experienced pipers and drummers are

welcome to attend, along with those interested in taking up piping or drumming. Contact: 541-6333225. Mondays, 5:30-7pm. Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 NE 27th St, Bend. Free.

Central Oregon Mastersingers Presents Classical Treasures: Choral Gems of the Classical Era A concert of

classical choral music featuring the Central Oregon Mastersingers and chamber ensemble. Works by Durante, Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven, Schubert and Rossini. Sat, Apr 21 at 7:30pm and Sun, Apr 22 at 3pm. Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 Brosterhous Road, Bend. $20/GA, Students free w/ID.

Community Orchestra of Central Oregon Rehearsals COCO welcomes all

musicians to come have fun with us. A variety of players. A variety of music. No auditions. Contact: 541-306-6768, methowtraveller@yahoo. com. Wednesdays, 6:30-9pm. Mountain View High School Auditorium, 2755 NE 27th St. Bend.

Aingelle Simmer Down Presents: Zahira, The Lambsbread, Ark Aingelle at The Capitol. 8pm. $15/adv., $20/door.

The Lot Bill Powers Award winning sing-

er-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, radio DJ, music instructor and band leader. Born and raised in Mississippi, Bill cut his teeth in the Colorado acoustic music scene. 6-8pm. No cover.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Tony Furtado w/ The Good Time Travelers Tony is an evocative and soulful singer, a wide-ranging songwriter and a virtuoso multi-instrumentalist adept on banjo, cello-banjo, slide guitar and baritone ukulele who mixes and matches sounds and styles with the flair of a master chef. 8-11pm. $15/adv.

Fun. Free. Win stuff! 7-9pm.

Seven Nightclub Cocktails & Karaoke Make sure to check out our Thursday Night Karaoke Party! 6pm. No cover.

Sisters Saloon & Ranch Grill Karaoke Night Come enjoy a few drinks with your community and belt out your favorite songs! 9pm.

Kirtan w/ Joss Jaffe Join us for a reggae-in-

fused kirtan with Joss Jaffe. Joss Jaffe’s music is rooted in his desire to unite people through spirit, love, joy, community and consciousness. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 7-9pm. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd, #A-5, Bend. $10/door.

Kirtan w/ Rob and Melissa Rob and Melissa are Bhakti yogis, teachers and kirtan singers devoted to celebrating the divine through the practice of kirtan (call and response chanting). Wednesday, Apr. 25, 7-9pm. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd, #A-5, Bend. $10/class.

On The Rocks and Divisi A Cappella In it’s 15th year at Bend High, the all male and all female a cappella groups from the University of Oregon come out to Bend to join Bend High’s own Dynamics for a crazy fun evening of contemporary a cappella. Doors, 7pm. Show, 7:30pm. Purchases tickets online at Saturday, Apr. 21, 7:30pm. Bend High School, 230 NE 6th St, Bend. $8/adv. or at the door.

DANCE Adult Intermediate Level Dance Adult intermediate level dance class, styles include contemporary, jazz and ballet. Instructors rotate monthly. Sponsored by Bend Dance Project. Call 541-410-8451 for more info. April 6 - Nov 9. Fridays, 12:15-12:45pm. ABC Ballet, 162 NW Greenwood Ave. Bend. $5/donation. Adult Jazz Dance - Intermediate Level

Join dancers from the adult dance company Jazz Dance Collective in their weekly class. Styles include Broadway, contemporary, classic jazz and tap. Sponsored by nonprofit Bend Dance Project.

First class free. Through June 26. Tuesdays, 7-9pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63830 Clausen Rd #202, Bend. $10/donation.

Argentine Tango Class & Practica No partner needed. Four-week fundamentals class begins the first Wednesday of every month, 6:30-7:30pm. Followed by intermediate lesson at 8:15pm (recommended after 4 weeks of fundamentals). Contact: admin@centraloregontango. com or 907-299-4199 for more info. Wednesdays, 6:30-7:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd, Bend. $5/class.

Open Hub Singing Club We sing oral

tradition songs that re-enchant the world and open our hearts, accessible song-tools that build connection among us. We sing for each other, a participatory sing, not a performance. All voices welcome! Second and fourth Thursdays through May 24. $5-$15 donation. 7-8:30pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts, 39 NW Louisiana Ave, Bend. $5-$15.

Public (Rock) Choir Sing in a fun, non-threatening environment with people of all skill levels. Rock and pop favorites—no hymns. First time free. Mondays, 5:45-8pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln, Ste 1, Bend. $16.

Journey to exotic locations at the BANFF Outdoor Film Festival at Tower Theatre on 4/21 & 4/22.

ActionDeniro Productions Presents


Sol Alchemy Temple Presents



Bella Acappella Harmony Chorus

The Capitol Zahira, The Lambsbread, Ark



Banjo Jam Ragtime, swing, country, folk and bluegrass. Third Thursday of every month. Apr. 19, 5:30-7:30pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave, Bend.

Hyde Award-winning delta blues, cajun, gulf coast, classic country, jazz, folk, roots and swing music. 7-9pm. No cover.

Round Table Clubhouse UKB Trivia Night


Spoken Moto Motos & Music: Kinzel and

A GENERATION UNDER THE INFLUCENCE OF A SMARTPHONE Riverhouse Convention Center Parallel 44 Presents


19 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

The Talbott Brothers - Great Northwest Music Tour Forming an alternative blend of folk and rock, The Talbott Brothers creatively combine blood harmonies with storytelling and infectious melodies. 7-10pm.


EVENTS Argentine Tango Milonga Tango dancing

every fourth Saturday. For all levels of dancers. No partner needed! Contact: or 907-299-4199 for more info. Every fourth Sat, 7:30-10:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd, Bend. $5/class.



Bachata Patterns - Level 2 Taken Bachata Level 1 or have a good understanding of the basics? Learn fun turn pattern combinations with Latin Dance Bend. Dance partner not required but encouraged. Tuesdays, 7:30-8:20pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive Ste 110 Bend. $12/class, packages available. Beginner Bellydance with Amirah Come shimmy off the winter blues with bellydance by Amirah! This 8-week course will focus on bellydance movement technique, combo building, musicality, improvisation and Middle Eastern music. Come join us for a good workout, increased mobility and body awareness, historical and cultural understanding, and of course, lots of fun! Great for any level dancer, particularly beginner! Begins 4/18. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 7:30-8:30pm. Gotta Dance Studio, 917 NE 8th St, Bend.

Bend Ecstatic Dance Dance your own dance in your own way in a supportive community of kindred spirits. Come explore free form movement, connection, and self-expression, guided by rich, diverse soundscapes. Visit: or FB Bend Ecstatic Dance. $10-$12 sliding scale. Contact: joannacashman@gmail. com. Tuesdays, 7pm. Bend Masonic Center, 1036 NE 8th St, Bend. Dances of Universal Peace Celebrating

ancient spiritual wisdom through song and dance; each dance is fully taught. Beginners welcome! Fourth Tuesday of every month. Tuesday, Apr. 24, 7-8:30pm. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Central Oregon, 61980 Skyline Ranch Rd. Bend. Free.

Dancing Mindfulness This 3-hour workshop instructed by Joanna Cashman will use the art form of dance improvisation as the primary medium for discovering mindful awareness. By integrating the attitudes of mindfulness into somatic self-sensing, participants tap into their body’s own healing resources and discover the unique native language of their own intuitive creativity. Dress in layers, Bring a water bottle and journal. Sunday, Apr. 22, 1-4pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr Suite 100, Bend. $45/investment. Latin Dance Social Come out and dance the

night away to latin beats from Andres ‘Andy’ Garcia playing a mix of salsa, bachata, merengue, cumbia and more. All ages. Friday, Apr. 20, 9am. Hola! Downtown, 920 NW Bond St. Bend.

Level 2 West Coast Swing This class goes over concepts of west coast swing as well as a few more patterns. Really dive into what west coast swing is and how to dance it, while learning the core concepts. Contact Jenny Cooper for questions, 541-401-1635. Thursdays, 7:308:30pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive Ste 110 Bend. $30/month. Salsa Patterns - Level 2 Taken Salsa Level 1 or have a good understanding of the basics? Learn fun turn pattern combinations with Latin Dance Bend. Dance partner not required but encouraged. Tuesdays, 6:30-7:20pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive Ste 110 Bend. $12/ class, packages available.

Scottish Country Dance Class No experience or Scottish heritage necessary. Weekly classes include beginner & advanced dances. First class is free. Mondays, 7-9pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd, Bend. $5/class. Square Dance Lessons Get started with our three-session sampler class! Instructed by Ron Bell-Roemer and hosted by the Bachelor Beauts Dance Club. For more info call 541 3827014. Thursdays & Sundays, April 5 - May 24. $20/pkg, 3-session sampler. Additional $75 for remaining 12 lessons. 6:15-8:15pm. Pine Forest Grange Hall, 63214 Boyd Acres Rd, Bend.

West African Dance Movement, rhythm,

storytelling. Expressions of joy. Working up a sweat. Fun. Experienced dancers and newcomers alike will have the opportunity to dance their hearts out to the beat of live drum music. Call or text Anna 541.977.1720 with questions. Mondays, 7:30pm. Gotta Dance Studio, 917 NE 8th St, Bend. $10/drop-in.

FILM EVENTS BANFF Film Festival Ignite your passion for adventure! For the past eight years, Friends of REALMS has hosted the Banff Film Festival World Tour as a fundraiser for Realms Middle School. The Banff Film Festival World Tour will exhilarate you with amazing big-screen stories when it comes to the Tower Theatre on April 21st and 22nd. Journey to exotic locations, paddle the wildest waters and climb the highest peaks. Saturday, Apr. 21, 7pm & Sunday, Apr. 22, 6pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St, Bend. $22. BendFilm Presents “Evolution of Organic” Oscar winner Frances McDormand

narrates the story of a motley crew of back-tothe-landers, spiritual seekers and farmers’ sons and daughters who reject chemical farming and set out to explore organic alternatives. Thursday, Apr. 19, 5:30-7:30pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St, Bend. $12/adv.

COTA Move Night: Steps To The Top

During those couple hours of broadcasted hype, it’s easy to forget the pressure and pain, steps and sacrifice each of the athletes endured in order to get to the show. Beneath the logos and behind the goggles, these riders we idolize or criticize is a very real human being who has to deal with the pressure of competition in a sport that punishes the smallest mistakes with broken bones. Doors at 7:30pm. Thursday, Apr. 19, 8pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St, Bend. $6/cash only.

IF4: International Fly Fishing Film Festival International Fly Fishing Film Festival

consists of short and feature length films produced by professional filmmakers from all corners of the globe, showcasing the passion, lifestyle and culture of fly fishing. The films at this popular event are capturing the attention of anglers around the world. IF4™ contains exclusive content and is a must see experience! Thursday, Apr. 19, 7pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St, Bend. $15/GA.

Supercross Live Join us for the weekly showing of Monster Energy Supercross Live, the indoor dirt bike racing championship. Saturdays. Saturday, Apr. 21, 6-8pm. Spoken Moto, 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend.

LOCAL ARTS Artventure with Judy Artist-led painting

event! No experience necessary! Fee includes supplies. Pre-register and see upcoming images at Tuesdays, 6-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln, Ste 1, Bend. $25/pre-paid.

Cheers to Art: Picasso’s Sculpture Art

historian Lorna Cahall focuses on the the inventive, whimsical and ever-evolving sculpture of Pablo Picasso in this month’s art talk. Sculpture occupied a uniquely personal and experimental status in Picasso’s oeuvre. Admission includes wine. No RSVP required. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 7-8pm. Bend Art Center, 550 SW Industrial Way #180, Bend.

Drawing Under the Influence Bring pa-

per, pen, creativity and draw under the influence! This DUI club is for anyone looking for some fun. Sundays, 6-9pm. JC’s Bar & Grill, 642 NW Franklin Ave, Bend. Free.

Featured A6 Artist Paul Alan Bennett

Sisters artist and A6 Member Paul Alan Bennett shows a new series of mixed-media prints on the theme of “Imagination and the Stars.” View exhibit hours online, on display Apr. 6 - 29. Bend Art Center, 550 SW Industrial Way #180, Bend.



Dr. Sarah Cummings Dr. Cody Menasco Dr. Deborah Putnam Dr. Jessica Casey

Open MON-FRI 8am - 5pm & SAT 9am - 1pm

25 NW Olney Ave, Bend OR 97701


Celebrate Earth Day by watching the “Evolution of Organic” documentary at McMenamins on 4/19.

Figure Drawing Sessions Sessions with live model. BYO drawing materials, easels provided first come, first serve. No registration required. Tuesdays, 7-9pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St #6, Bend. $15/session. “Finding the Flow” Exhibit by Christina McKeown A professional whitewater

kayaker, McKeown finds a never-ending stream of art inspiration while adventuring outdoors. She packs watercolors and inks as they are the best medium for her water adventures and stow easily in a small drybag. McKeown expresses her love and joy for the rivers and mountains through her bright and colorful palette and hopes to inspire those viewing the work to preserve and appreciate the beauty of the environment. On display April 1 - May 31, 2018. Artist Reception: May 4, 5 – 7 pm. Townshend’s Bend Teahouse, 835 NW Bond St, Bend.

Keira Kotler: Quietude Keira Kotler is a visual artist whose work explores luminosity and the resonance of color through reductive paintings, photoworks, and monoprints. On display through April 28. Wednesday-Saturday, 11am6pm. At Liberty, 849 NW Wall St, Bend. Lloyd McMullen: “So Far/As I Know”

Mixed-media artist Lloyd McMullen will exhibit new work at a show entitled, “So Far/As I Know,” at Central Oregon Community College’s (COCC) Pence Pinckney Gallery April 5-28. For more information on this show, contact Bill Hoppe at or 541-383-7514. Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend.

Short Term Memory; Art by Megan McGuinness Memories are often all there are

to hold on to, yet can easily fade as time flows on. Megan McGuinness’ acrylic paintings are representations of past moments in her life and other’s lives she would like not to forget. Using bold colors, and high contrast Megan’s pieces try to hold onto a feeling from long ago. On display March 2 - April 30. 7am-5pm. Lone Pine Coffee Roasters, 845 Tin Pan Alley, Bend.

“Zamenhof’s Trials”: Prints and Prinstillation by Sukha Worob Join in and

create an evolving, collaborative “printstillation” using special rollers designed by contemporary printmaker Sukha Worob. Worob plays with several iterations of his imagery. Starting with a carved plate or roller, Worob might photograph the resulting multi-layered print, then convert it to a vector graphic, then turn the layered image into a new plate with the help of a laser cutter. View exhibit hours online. Bend Art Center, 550 SW Industrial Way #180, Bend. Free.

PRESENTATIONS A Discussion with Saving Grace: Nature and Healing Join Outside In and

Saving Grace for a powerful panelist discussion on domestic violence. Hear from inspiring

survivors of domestic violence and a wilderness therapy counselor on how nature has helped these women escape domestic abuse and begin the healing process. Silent Auction to help raise funds for Saving Grace. Thursday, Apr. 26, 6:308pm. OutsideIN, 845 NW Wall St, Bend.

A Novel Idea - South Asians in the Pacific Northwest Nalini Iyer, Professor

of English at Seattle University discusses the long history of South Asian immigration to the Pacific Northwest as part of A Novel Idea 2018. Saturday, Apr. 21, 11am-noon. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Bend.

A Novel Idea - South Asians in the Pacific Northwest Nalini Iyer, Professor of

English at Seattle University discusses the long history of South Asian immigration to the Pacific Northwest as part of A Novel Idea 2018. Saturday, Apr. 21, 3-4pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond.


egon Regional Chapter is hosting an educational event on Pools & Spas with Speaker John Mason of Deschutes County. Come learn all the ins and outs of keeping those pools/spas sparkling clean! Thursday, Apr. 19, 7:30-9am. The Oxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave. Bend. $25/member, $35/non-Member.

“Down Under” Howard Horvath and Mary Oppenheimer made their second trip to Australia last fall, during the Australian spring. Orchids, a Wallaby Joey, and of course birds were all part of the journey they will share. Thursday, Apr. 19, 6:30-8:30pm. Central Oregon Enrivronmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend. Drivers of Innovation Driverless cars, big data, complete streets, smart buses, artificial intelligence. Nowhere is the future more dynamic, or uncertain, than on our own roads and highways. Join our community conversation, led by visionary and experienced transportation and planning experts to learn more about modern ideas and make your voice heard. The event is free to all. Please RSVP online at towertheatre. org to reserve your seat. Monday, Apr. 23, 6pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

Pediatrician & Lactation Consultant Choose experienced and personalized care for your kids

iGen: A Generation Under the Influence of a Smartphone J Bar J Youth

Services and Oregon Alliance of Children’s Programs are bringing Dr. Jean Twenge and Thomas Kersting to Bend to speak regarding the new iGeneration: The use of cell phones, how can parents and employers adapt, and how do we deal with the use of cellphones in schools and working with youth. Friday, Apr. 20, 9am-3pm. The Riverhouse Convention Center, 3075 N Hwy 97, Bend. $125.


In-network with many insurance plans

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Ready for Summer!? We are! Visit Us for a Summer Check-up!




Ka’ila Farrell-Smith: A Lens on Contemporary Indigenous Art and Culture ScaleHouse is thrilled to present

1-4pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts, 39 NW Louisiana Ave, Bend. $30/class.


ScaleHouse Voices, a series of talks with visiting artists of diverse disciplines, exploring ideas and techniques, practice and process, creativity and culture. Attendees will discover Ka’ila’s influences, inspirations, contemporary colleagues, and Native artists using agency to bring awareness to Water and Land protection from dangerous fossil fuel and Liquified Natural Gas (LNG) projects across Indian Country. Purchase tickets online at Meet in Tyekson Hall, Rm 111. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 6:30-7:30pm. OSU Cascade Campus, 1500 SW Chandler Ave., Tykeson Hall Room 111. Bend. $12.

Become a Big Brother or Big Sister in Redmond It doesn’t take much to make a big

Brightside Thrift Store in Redmond

Looking for volunteers to receive donations, sort, and price items. Volunteers are critical to the operations of our high-save shelter and contribute directly to the care of our animals by ensuring our donations are processed. Contact: 541-5040101 or Mon-Sun, 10am-5pm. BrightSide Animal Thrift Store, 838 NW 5th St, Redmond.

Mount Hood: Confessions of an Interesting Boring Volcano Mount Hood is an

active subduction zone volcano, and is the site of the most recent volcanic eruption in Oregon. Adam Kent from Oregon State University will present new research that sheds light on past and future volcanic activity at Mount Hood, with a focus on the clues that can be extracted from studying the erupted rocks themselves. Tuesday, Apr. 24, 6pm. Deschutes Brewery Bend Tasting Room, 901 SW Simpson Ave, Bend. $5/suggested donation.

Rajneeshpuram Revisited Presented by

Carl Abbott, Professor Emeritus of Urban Studies and Planning at Portland State UniversityIn October 1985, a four-year effort to construct a utopia in Wasco County collapsed in a flurry of criminal charges and arrests of its leaders, including Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh. At its peak, Rajneeshpuram housed or hosted 15,000 followers of the Bhagwan. What ended the city so soon? Hostility from other Oregonians? Legal entanglements? A flawed business model? The failures of its leaders and residents? This presentation tries to understand how an effort that was positive for thousands of individuals failed so spectacularly as a community.Doors at 5:30pm. Tuesday, Apr. 24, 7pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St, Bend. Free.

Wildlife Conservation in East Africa Big

Life Foundation’s Maasai rangers protect the vast Amboseli-Tsavo-Kilimanjaro wilderness, home to elephants, black rhinos, lions, leopards, giraffes and hippos, from a surge in deadly poaching. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 6:30pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend. Free.

THEATER Alice In Wonderland Jr. Three Rivers

School Drama Department presents. Thursday, Apr. 26, 7pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St, Bend. $10/GA, $6/children.

Hear Laura Da’ recite her award-winning poetry at COCC-Madras on 4/25

Disaster! A 70’s Movie..Musical! It’s 1979, and New York’s hottest A-listers are lining up for the opening of a floating casino and discotheque. What begins as a night of boogie fever quickly changes to panic as the ship succumbs to multiple disasters, such as earthquakes, tidal waves and infernos. As the night turns into day, everyone struggles to survive and, quite possibly, repair the love that they’ve lost... or at least escape the killer rats. April 13-May 5. Thur-Sat, 7:30pm. Sun, 3pm. 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave, Bend. $25/adults, $22/students and seniors. The Government Inspector Hilarity

ensues when corrupt officials in a small Russian hamlet discover that an undercover government inspector is coming to town. Witty, smart and wildly satirical, this timely and spirited adaptation of Nikolai Gogol’s classic play exposes the corruption of provincial town with biting hilarity. Apr 19-21, 7 pm & Apr 22, 2 pm. Summit High School Auditorium, 2855 NW Clearwater Dr, Bend. $5/students & seniors, $8/GA.

WORDS Blank Pages Writing Salon Salons are informal gatherings where we share work, do freewriting based on prompts and discuss craft. Everyone is welcome! Saturday, Apr. 21, 6-8pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St #6, Bend. $5.

Laura Da’ Poetry Reading Laura Da’ is an award-winning poet and proud member of the Eastern Shawnee Tribe of Oklahoma.Da’s poetry weaves rich images to create a shifting vision of the past and present. Wednesday, Apr. 25, noon. COCC, Madras Campus, 1170 E Ashwood. Madras. Free. | Tuesday, Apr. 24, 5:30pm. COCC Barber Library, 2600 NW College Way. Bend. Free.

Nature Journaling with the Deschutes Land Trust Join the Deschutes Land Trust and

hiker and passionate journaler, Kolby Kirk, for a day of learning tips and techniques for keeping a journal while exploring nature! This is a moderate ~2 mile hike. Portions will be on a gravel trail and through a grassy meadow. Register online at Sunday, Apr. 22, 9am-noon. Camp Polk Meadow Preserve, outside Sisters. Free.

Valerie Geary Author Event Author of the popular “Crooked River� is back with a new novel. “Everything We Lost� is a psychological mystery exploring family, beliefs, obsessions, the nature of memory and fear of the unknown. Friday, Apr. 20, 6-7:30pm. Herringbone Books, 422 SW Sixth St. Redmond. Writing Off the Page We’ll practice timed

free-writing in response to prompts. Poetry and prose writers both welcome. Open to all writing experience levels; beginners encouraged. Visit to register. Saturday, Apr. 21,

Call for Volunteers Volunteers needed at Second Chance Bird Rescue! Friendly people needed to help socialize birds to ready for adoption, make toys, clean cages and make some new feathered friends! Do you play a musical instrument? Come and practice for the birds! Located past Cascade Lakes Distillery, call 916-956-2153 for hours and location. Bend, Oregon. Earth Day Work Party Volunteer for our

Earth Day work party! We will be pulling invasive weeds at our Willow Springs Preserve to help improve habitat for native plants! Families welcome. Saturday, Apr. 21, 9am-noon. Willow Springs Preserve, Camp Polk Rd at Old Military Dr. Sisters.

Fences For Fido Help free dogs from chains! We are seeking volunteers on Mondays to come out and help us build fences for dogs who live on chains. No experience is required. Sign up on Facebook: FFF Central Oregon Region Volunteers or Bend Canine Friends Meet Up group. More information can be found at fencesforfido. org. Mondays. City of Bend, Contact for address.

Go Big, Bend Big Brothers Big Sisters works

with kids who need a positive role model and extra support. By being a mentor you have the opportunity to help shape a child’s future for the better by empowering them to achieve. We need caring volunteers to help children reach their full potential! Contact: 541-312-6047 or cbright@ Ongoing. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Central Oregon, 2125 NE Daggett Ln, Bend.

Scout is The Source Weekly’s Guide to Bend and Beyond. This free magazine will show visitors how to experience the Bend area like a local and highlight the hot spots to Eat, Drink, Play and Go. Advertising Deadline: May 3 On Stands: May 17 ( )


23 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

difference in the life of a child! Looking for caring adult mentors who are willing to spend a few hours a month sharing their interests and hobbies. Contact: 541-617-4788, balbert@bbbsco. org. Ongoing. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Central Oregon - Redmond, 412 SW 8th St, Redmond.

EVENTS Make Your Mark at Bend Spay+Neuter! Compassionate, awesome people to join

an incredible team, whether you volunteer in the clinic, festivals or helping with our community cat population. Contact: 541-617-1010, Ongoing. Bend Spay & Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave, Bend.

Mentors Needed Heart of Oregon Corps is


a nonprofit that inspires and empowers positive change in youth through education, jobs and stewardship. For more information or to become a mentor, contact John at 541-526-1380. Ongoing. Heart of Oregon Corps, 1291 NE 5th St, Bend.

Teen Service Days At Camp Fire, we believe teens don’t need to wait for the future to shape the world… it begins now! Teen Service Days are free monthly volunteer opportunities for youth, grades 6 and above, to strengthen their community, connect with others, and transform lives! Email for more info. Ongoing. City of Bend, Contact for address

The Rebecca Foundation The Rebecca

Foundation is seeking volunteers to help us with an upcoming event and ongoing needs for the Bend area diaper bank. Volunteers of all ages welcome. RSVP to for more info. Ongoing. City of Bend, Contact for address.

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. Contact us at 541-389-8888. Ongoing. City of Bend, Contact for address. Bend. Volunteer Drivers Needed Volunteer

drivers needed Mondays-Fridays to transport veterans to the Bend VA Clinic and Portland VA Hospital. Must have clean driving record and be able to pass VA-provided physical and screening. Call Paul at 541-647-2363 for more details. Ongoing. City of Bend, Contact for address.

Volunteers Needed Help with daily horse care. Duties include; corral cleaning, grooming, walking horses. Flexible days and hours. No experience required. Call Kate Beardsley to set up an appointment 541-350-2406. Ongoing. Mustangs to the Rescue, 21670 McGilvray Road, Bend.



Volunteers needed for JDRF Walk Our walk is being organized by Central Oregon volunteers to raise funds for research to find a cure for Type 1 Diabetes (T1D). An estimated 40,000 are diagnosed annually with T1D and 1.25 million Americans live with T1D today. If interested in volunteering, please email kelsey55.oregon@ Saturday, Apr. 21, 9am-5pm. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd, Bend. Westside Village Rhythm & Blues Benefit Westside Village Rhythm and Blues is

our largest fundraiser of the year! 100 percent of the proceeds are donated to Westside Village Magnet School. An evening of live music, food and one-of-a-kind auctions and raffles! Saturday, Apr. 21, 5:30-10pm. Elks Club, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd, Bend. $50.

CLASSES 9 Gates Ceremonial Soul Recovery is perhaps the great need and longing of our times. Come explore your inner landscape through

shamanic practices, movement, expressive arts and reflection in a supportive environment. Space is limited, register online. Sunday, Apr. 22, 10am-4pm. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd, #A-5, Bend. $108/investment.

Adult Aerial Silks Classes Adult only

aerial silks classes - all skill levels, including beginners. Come fly with us! Thursdays, 5:30-7pm. Central Oregon Aerial Arts, 20700 Carmen Loop #120, Bend. $20/class, $160/10 classes.

Aerial Silks Training Learn how to fly on aerial silks. Build confidence, courage and strength through play. Thursdays, 4-5:15pm. Silks Rising, 1560 NE 1st St #10, Bend. $20/ drop-in. A Novel Idea - Handmade Book of Secrets Many of the characters in “No One

Can Pronounce My Name” are extremely private, with secret or unspoken ambitions, desires or histories. Do you harbor something secret or unspoken? Do you wish it to remain secret...or are you ready to share it? Registration required. Saturday, Apr. 21, noon-1:30pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. Sisters. | Thursday, Apr. 19, 5:30-7pm. East Bend Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd, Bend. Free. | Friday, Apr. 20, noon-2pm. Bend Art Center, 550 SW Industrial Way #180, Bend. Free.

Beginning Aerial Silks Class Come fly

with us! Get stronger, gain confidence and learn how to fly. Ages 8 and up welcome! Tuesdays, 4-5:30pm. Wednesdays, 3-4:30pm. Saturdays, 2:30-4pm. Sundays, 1:30-3pm. Central Oregon Aerial Arts, 20700 Carmen Loop #120, Bend. $20/drop-in, $160/10 classes.

Beginning/Intermediate Wheel Throwing This class introduces beginners

to basic wheel techniques (throwing bowl and cylinder forms, finishing and glazing). Continuing students will also work on mastering the wheel. Includes one bag of clay, use of tools, and firing. Wednesdays, 6-9pm. Pottery By Yvonne, 65093 Smokey Butte Dr Bend. $185/person.

Benefits of Buying You’re Invited! Our class will cover the tax and lifestyle benefits of owning your home, as well as some loan programs that can help you finance your dream. Beer, wine and cheese provided. Contact 541.330.8541 for details. Thursday, Apr. 19, 5-7pm. Trailside Neighborhood, 151 NW Mt Washington Drive Bend. Free. Buddhist Mantras Chanting Explore the

spiritual insights and learn how to correctly chant mantras in Japanese. Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays. 10:30am-4:00pm. Reservations required. Contact: 541-848-1255 or for more info. Every Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri. Custom Built Computers of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St, Redmond. $10/class.

Capoeira Experience this exciting martial art

form of Afro Brazilian origins which incorporates music and acrobatic movements. For adults and teens. Mondays & Thursdays, 7-8:30pm. Capoeira Bend, 63056 Lower Meadow Dr, Bend. $30/ two-week intro.

DIY Sheet Metal Art Use a torch to cut creative forms from sheet metal. Hammer your artwork into shape and braze on a hook for displaying it. This exciting class provides a great introduction to the world of metal art and sculp-

EVENTS ture. Ages 14 and up. Learn more and sign up at Use code S10 to save 10% off when you sign up for a class. Tuesday, Apr. 24, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $55/person.

Experience Barre3 Experience barre3 at

Brasada Ranch as barre’s team of professionals take guests through a three-day retreat that includes daily heart-pumping workouts, small group workshops, lodging, meals and more. Call Brasada Adventures for any further questions at 541.526.6870. Thursday, Apr. 26, midnight. Brasada Ranch House, 16986 SW Brasada Ranch Rd. Powell Butte. $2000/weekend.

Fine Art Classes Learn the flexibility of acrylics. All ages and skill levels welcome. Join us for two hours of instruction and take home a finished painting you will be proud to share! Contact: 360-880-5088, Fridays, 10am-Noon. Hobby Lobby, 3188 N Hwy 97 Suite 119, Bend. $20/week. Handbuilding 101 with Marite? Learn a

basic hand building technique to create your own functional or sculptural work of art. From planters to mugs to holiday ornaments, this workshop is a great introduction for beginners who have never touched clay before. During the first class you’ll build your masterpiece and when you come back the following week, your piece will already be through it’s first firing and ready for you to decorate and glaze. Tuesday, April 24 & May 1, 1-3pm. Pottery By Yvonne, 65093 Smokey Butte Dr Bend. $80/person.

Intro to TIG Welding TIG is the ultimate

method for beautiful welds. This Project Based Class will introduce you to how TIG works, how to assemble the torch, and TIG welding techniques. During class, you’ll create a project you can take home. All materials included. Ages 14 and up, previous welding experience (such as the Welding Workshop class) required. Learn more and sign up at Use code S10 to save 10% off when you sign up. Thursday, Apr. 19, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $70/ person.

Japanese Group Lesson We offer group lessons for both beginners and intermediate students for Japanese for all ages. Wednesdays, 5-6pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St, Bend. $10. Learn to Paint with Coffee & Beer Gath-

er two or more friends and learn to paint using only beer or coffee to make your masterpiece. Instructor Karen Eland provides a pre-drawn sketch and will lead you step by step to a finished painting in about two hours—and you get to drink your paint! Contact: 541-350-9778, By appointment. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St #6, Bend.

Meditation and Relaxation Class Join us! As a certified hypnotist, you’ll experience relaxing the body, mind and emotions. Silence any chattered thoughts and feel deeper inner peace, love and joy. Enjoy an amazing journey through visualization. Leave feeling peaceful. Angelica Authored Relaxation Audio, Books and Inspirational Stickers. Presenting Relaxation classes since 1991. Please call 971-217-6576 to register. Mondays, 10-10:30am. Bend Golf & Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr, Bend. $9/ minimum donation. Mom & Baby Yoga Mothers with babies

through early walkers are invited to stretch, strengthen, relax and have fun in a child friendly environment. Moms will focus on shoulder opening, easy yoga sequences and postnatal core-building while spending time bonding with their babies and connecting with fellow new moms. No yoga experience necessary. Class

MultiLevel AcroYoga An all levels AcroYoga

class. Blends partner acrobatics and yoga in a fun, safe and accessible way. The class will follow the same basic theme with various tracks for beginner, intermediate and advanced students. No partner necessary. Class cards and memberships available. Tuesdays, 7:30-9pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr Suite 100, Bend. $17/drop-in.

Oriental Palm Reading Discover how the brain, nerves, and lines connect in palmistry. Wednesdays, 6-7pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St, Bend. $10. Postnatal Yoga & Women’s Circle This

4-week workshop combines yoga and a support circle to join women in this powerful and often overwhelming time in their lives. The class starts with 30 minutes of mindful movement and is followed by 45 minutes of gathering to discuss all that can come up as a mother. Wednesdays, 10:30-11:45am. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr Suite 100, Bend. $17/drop-in.

Prenatal Yoga Yoga designed specifically for the expecting mother. All levels and stages of pregnancy welcome. Class cards and monthly memberships available. Thursdays, 5-6pm and Sundays, 9:30-10:45am. Thu, 5-6pm. Sun, 9:30-10:45am. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr Suite 100, Bend. $17/drop-in. Restore You Restorative yoga formulas taught with sandbags and an array of props to boost circulation, reduce stress/tension both physical and mental. Customized attention with smaller class sizes and individualized support to inspire body’s natural healing capacity. Tuesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Sundays at 10:30am. Wednesdays at 5pm. Sun Dog Yoga, 1245 SE 3rd St, Bend. $8. Spring Bonsai Care Andrew Nelson returns to Wabi Sabi for yet another presentation on bonsai! Using examples to demonstrate, he will show you how to get bonsai ready for the summer months. Bring your questions and plants! Sunday, Apr. 22, 1-3pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St, Bend. Free. Swainson’s and Squirrels Explore the

great migration of Swainson’s hawks as these powerful raptors return to Central Oregon from their wintering grounds in South America. Members $40, non-members $50. Registration and prepayment required. Saturday, Apr. 21, 7am2pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 U.S. 97, Bend. $40/members, $50/non-members.

Tai Chi Focusing on gentle movement, balance

and coordination. This ongoing class teaches alignment, standing relaxation and mental awareness progressing into the greater depth of internal energy and movement. For more info, call 541-548-1086. Tuesdays & Thursdays, 9:3011a. Brooks Hall at Trinity Episcopal Church, 469 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

West African Drumming Level 1 Learn

traditional rhythms, and experience the brain-enhancing, healing and joyful benefits from David Visiko. A beginner class open to all. Contact: 541-760-3204, for more info. Mondays, 5:30-6:30pm. Djembe Dave’s Home Studio, 63198 de Haviland St, Bend. $15/class.

West African Drumming Level 2 Meet new people, have fun learning West African rhythms on the djembe and dunun drums! Drums provided. Contact: 541-760-3204, for more info. Thursdays, 6-7:30pm. Djembe Dave’s Home Studio, 63198 de Haviland St, Bend. $15/class. West African Drumming Level 3 Build on your knowledge, technique, and performance skills. Teacher/troupe director David Visiko and members of Fe Fanyi study, practice and play joyfully. Contact: 541-760-3204, DjembeDave@ for more info. Thursdays, 7-8:30pm. Djembe Dave’s Home Studio, 63198 de Haviland St, Bend. $15/class.

25 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

DIY Table Saw Class This class will introduce you to one of the most important tools in the shop - the Table Saw. You’ll learn proper safety techniques and the variety of ways the saw can be used to expand your woodworking ability. You’ll get hands-on experience in ripping and cross-cutting boards and the information you learn can be applied to the DIYcave Table Saw Certification. Learn more and sign up at DIYcave. com Save 10% by using code S10. Thursday, Apr. 26, 5:30-7:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $45/person.

cards and memberships available. Class cards are valid for all Tula Movement Arts classes and can be shared among family members. Tuesdays, Noon-1pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr Suite 100, Bend. $17/drop-in.

EVENTS Youth/Adult Slackline This class will be a

combination of basic poses, transitions, floor exercises, stamina drills and games. All ages and levels welcome. Class cards and memberships available. Tuesdays, 5-6pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr Suite 100, Bend. $18/ youth drop-in, $20/adult drop-in.




18th Annual Boots & Blings Auction

Silent and live auction, live music, great food, mechanical bull, face painting, kids corner and more. Proceeds fund various programs at Tumalo School. Fun times while supporting our next generation! Saturday, Apr. 21, 3:30-8pm. Winter Range Ranch, 66295 Highway 20. Bend.

4th Annual High Desert Horse Expo


The High Desert Horse Expo is Central Oregon’s only equine expo. Organized by the Oregon Horse Country association, this expo is sure to have something for everyone and our schedule is posted on our website. If you love horses or are a horse owner, this is the event of the year that you don’t want to miss! Friday-Sunday, 10am-7pm.. Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 SE Airport Way, Redmond.

Cars & Coffee Are you an enthusiast? Do you

love caffeine? Come join us at Cars and Coffee! Family friendly environment and its for all to share. Stop in, chat, snap pictures, bring your ride or daily driver, and enjoy fellow enthusiasts. Sunday, Apr. 22, 8-11am. Spoken Moto, 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend.

Cascade Women’s Expo It’s time to rejuve-

nate your body and mind while enjoying a day at the Cascade Women’ Expo! Enjoy a day of fashion shows, shopping, free samples, spa treatments, demonstrations, raffles and don’t forget to complete a project in the DIY Corner. Grab a friend and come join us! Saturday, Apr. 21, 10am-4pm. The Riverhouse Convention Center, 3075 N Hwy 97, Bend. $5/door.

Diego’s Annual Spring Fling Car Show

Join us for live music and beautiful cars of all makes, models and ages. Cars entering into the show can pick up registration forms at both Madalines on Hwy 97 and Diego’s Spirited Kitchen on 6th Street in Redmond. $25/registration (before Apr 20). $30/day of show registration. Inclds. $10 food voucher and show entry. Saturday, Apr. 21, 9am. Diego’s Spirited Kitchen, 447 SW 6th St, Redmond.

Earth Day Fair & Parade A fun and

festive celebration of the natural world! The festivities kick off with a colorful, creative parade filled with children and adults costumed as their favorite plant or animal. You’ll get to meet three Earth Guardian puppets, each of which celebrates nature in its own beautiful way. Following the parade, enjoy live music from Broken Down Guitars and a street fair featuring local businesses, nonprofits and food carts! Head over to Troy Field for the Kid’s Zone, with interactive activities and games for all ages, and don’t miss the Electric Vehicle Ride & Drive in the parking lot! Saturday, Apr. 21, 11:30am-3pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend.

Earth Day Spa Event Celebrate our planet and kick off the Spring season with a makeup refresh! Gather your girlfriends and join us for good times and good food! Our Jane Iredale representative will be on site to provide fun and trendy makeup tips and tricks. Complimentary food and beverages provided. For more info, please contact The Spa at 541.693.5498 or email Monday, Apr. 23, 2-5pm. Pronghorn Resort, 65600 Pronghorn Club Dr. Bend. Fiesta Fundraiser: Boost for COCC Latino Scholarships Central Oregon

Community College’s Latino Club is hosting its annual family-friendly, open-to-the-public “Fiesta Celebracion.” at the Bend campus’s Coats Campus Center. Event proceeds benefit COCC Latino student scholarships. The fiesta features Mexican food, music, folklorico dancing, pinatas, bouncy houses and more. For more info, contact Evelia Sandoval at 541-318-3726 or esandoval@ Saturday, Apr. 21, 6-9pm. Central Ore-

gon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend. $10/suggested donation.

Friday Night Salon & Community Potluck Join us on the third Friday of every month

for Shakti Rising & Sol Alchemy’s Friday Night Salon! For newcomers to our community, we offer an embodied experience of our work, a tour of our space and a delicious potluck dinner. 6:30: Tour & Orientation; 7:45: Potluck Dinner. Friday, Apr. 20, 6:30pm. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd, #A-5, Bend. Free.

Gigi Hill - Handbag Company Launch

Grab a girlfriend and come to a Ladies Night! We are excited to be relaunching Gigi Hill, a handbag and accessories line for work and play! Gigi Hill had a big following in the Bend/Redmond area before and we know you will fall in love again! Come for the reveal, learn more about Gigi Hill and what we offer, shop, have fun, snacks and prizes! Call (503) 515-6026 for more info. Saturday, Apr. 21, 5-7pm. Parr Design Center, 1311 SE Wilson Ave. Bend, Or. 97702.

Healing From the Heart Community Healing/Food Drive Our practitioners will

rotate through The Blissful Heart Yoga Barn each week, allowing you to experience a variety of modalities. Among them are: Reiki, Pranic Healing, Tarot readings, chakra cleansing, energy field balancing, intuitive readings, essential oils, sound healing and flower essences. If you are a practitioner and wish to join us, please contact or Nancy at (458) 2561292. Wednesdays, 2-5pm. The Blissful Heart, 29 NW Greeley Ave, Bend.

JDRF One Walk Join your Central Oregon community as we walk to find a cure for type 1 diabetes. Family friendly walk followed by music, yard games and bounce houses. Join us on our quest to make Type One Type None! Everyone welcome! Saturday, Apr. 21, 2pm. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd, Bend. KPOV Spring Membership Drive With so many local voices coming alive on air, hometown musicians taking the stage, and local DJs sharing music they love, KPOV is the sound of community. KPOV needs your support! KPOV is a listener-supported nonprofit station, so please become a member or renew during KPOV’s Spring Membership Drive, April 20-28. KPOV, High Desert Community Radio, 501 NW Bond St, Bend. Lucky Dogs Casino Night A Wild West

themed fundraiser for Central Oregon’s no kill animal shelter, the Humane Society of the Ochocos. Chances to win gift cards, prizes and bid to win awesome auction packages! Dress your Wild West best or come as you are. Texas Hold’em Tournament starts at 5pm. Tickets must be purchased by April 19 to play. $95 includes 3000 chips, Casino Event entry & 10 door prize raffle tickets. Heavy appetizers, no-host bar & rip-roarin’ time included. Saturday, Apr. 21, 5-9pm. Carey Foster Hall at Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S Main Street, Prineville. $95/ Texas Hold’em incl 3000 chips & event entry, $45/Casino event w/10 raffle tix.

Meet Your New Furry Family Member

Come meet your next furry family member at your local Starbucks over a puppucino! Organized by the Humane Society of Central Oregon. Friday, Apr. 20, 10am-1pm. Starbucks, 110 NW Sisemore St #110, Bend. | Saturday, Apr. 21, 10am-1pm. Starbucks, 583 NE Bellevue Dr, Bend. | Sunday, Apr. 22, 10am-1pm. Starbucks, 61470 SW N Hwy 97 Suite T-8, Bend.

Pints & Politics: Meet OLCV’s Endorsed Candidates Meet Nathan Boddie,

candidate for State Representative in District 54 (Bend) and Karen Rippberger, candidate for State Representative in District 55 (La Pine, Prineville, Bend). Learn about why Nathan and Karen are running for office and find out how you can get involved in electing these great candidates to the Oregon State Legislature. Thursday, Apr. 19, 7-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln, Ste 1, Bend.





For Bend’s First Annual Weekend of Art Whether you like to see art, make art, collect art, or just learn about art, the first annual Weekend of Art has something for everyone! For art lovers, there are plenty of opportunities to take in art, from Open Portfolio Night at A6 Print Studio to the 2018 Invitational Print Fair. Tour art exhibits around town or catch a weekend art talk or performance. Artists and collectors at every stage will find informative speakers and practical sessions at the first Bend Art Conference. This weekend is also about making art! Create a public “printstallation” at Bend Art Center—and get inky with local artists in the A6 Print Studio.





BROWSE Bend Art Center’s

2018 INVITATIONAL PRINT FAIR Free admission Saturday & Sunday April 28-29 | 11 am-5 pm Box Factory Breezeway 550 SW Industrial Way Bend Art Center’s Print Fair is back! head to the newlyrenovated breezeway in the historic Box Factory for this indoor fine art fair. Browse through tables of original, hand-pulled prints including etchings, lithographs and woodcuts from some of the country’s preeminent printmakers, as well as some up-and-coming artists to start collecting now. You’ll find a variety of sizes and prices. There’s something for everyone!

CloCkWiSE FRom ToP RiGhT: Patricia Clark, Barbara Mason, Stirling Gorsuch, Yuji Hiratsuka, Nancy Diessner, Keiko Hara, Rick Bartow, Mary Brodbeck.

Learn more



Friday, 5-7 pm A6 Print Studio in Bend Art Center

Join us for cocktails and whiskey tasting with spirits distributor Crafted Life and meet the artist members of the A6 Print Studio. Browse through portfolios of original prints and learn how artists create their work—printing by hand or with the studio’s large etching presses. You’ll see examples of etchings, linocuts, woodcuts, photopolymer plates, collagraphs, artist books, and more. Free


PRINT THE WALLS Saturday, 10 am-6 pm | Sunday, Noon-5 pm Bend Art Center

STUDIO PLAY Saturday, 10 am-6 pm | Sunday, Noon-5 pm A6 Print Studio in Bend Art Center

Our professional print studio is open all weekend for studio play! Pop in and try your hand at color printing using process colors and a special set of rollers designed by artist Sukha Worob. Local artists of the A6 Print Studio will guide you through this easy printmaking activity and give you a taste of what it’s like to work in our creative space. Fun for ages 6-96! Free

Grab a roller and add some ink to the gallery walls! A key feature of our April exhibit, “Zamenhof’s Trials,” is a public “printstallation” where you can create an evolving work of art. Use custom rollers created by artist Sukha Worob to ink patterns of curves and dashes—the visual building blocks of our alphabet. With each pass of the roller, these shapes overlap and interact to create new letter forms. This prinstallation was inspired by L.L. Zamenhof, a Polish writer and inventor who created a new language, Esperanto, to improve communication across cultures. Come enjoy a shared experience in the gallery. Fun for ages 6-96. Free

BEND ART CoNfErENCE for artists and collectors at every stage




Bend Art Center’s first conference is full of practical, how-to information. You’ll also find plenty of inspiration. Hear “I Am Oregon” recipient Patricia Clark, visit the Invitational Print Fair, and join in a Conversation Project with Jason Graham. Keynote Address


SELECTIVE SEEING & ThE RoLE of ThE CoLLECToR Saturday | 9 am | Springhill Suites

A longtime educator and founder of Atelier 6000, Patricia Clark shares her thoughts on “selective seeing”— how members of the public (and collectors in particular) view and value art. Clark examines the critical role of the collector in shaping contemporary art. She offers insight into how communities rich in arts and culture can strengthen the synergy between artists and collectors— fostering art appreciation for collectors and professional development for artists. In celebrating how far arts and culture has come in our region, Clark encourages us all to play an active role in advancing the arts. Free

First Look


Saturday | 10 am | Breezeway of the Box Factory

schedule Friday 5 pm kickoff: Open Portfolio Night & Cocktails

Saturday 9 am keynote 10 am Print Fair guided tour 11 am Seminar: Making Your Mark

Conference attendees get early bird access to this special event! Be the first to tour our Invitational Fine Art Print Fair and learn about the artists and their work. Bend Art Center’s Executive Director, Alexis Chapman, guides you through a selection of notable printmakers from across the country, including a few up-and-comers. Free

12 pm Lunch Break


3 pm Seminar: the thrill of the Hunt

WhAT WE RISK Saturday | 5 pm | Bend Art Center

What do we risk when we lay ourselves open through music, painting, or any other art form? What might we give up and what might we gain when we set out to craft something beautiful or provocative or simply expressive that the world did not previously hold? Given today’s artistic economy, to what extent is exposure—to other people and of the creative self—desirable? Join artist and educator Jason Graham, a slam poetry champion and speaker who performs hip hop as MOsley WOtta, for a conversation exploring the relationship between self-expression and vulnerability. Suggested Donation: $5

1 pm

Seminar: Artist residencies

2 pm Seminar: Self Promotion for Artists

5 pm Conversation: what we risk

Sunday 9 am workshop: writing Artist Statements 12 pm Photo Booth 2 pm Seminar: Managing Your Art Collection



Geared for artists and collectors, this year’s seminars offer a wealth of information. Artists can boost their professional development with topics on self-promotion, residencies, and reputation building. Collectors and artists can get valuable guidance on building and managing art collections.

mAKING YoUR MARK Saturday | 11 am | Springhill Suites

Make your mark and build your reputation as an artist. Professional printmaker and book artist Ann Kresge shares strategies for advancing your career. Hear her tips on booking international shows, pursuing grants, teaching, and exploring nontraditional exhibit spaces. Kresge will also discuss the benefits of forging relationships with galleries and cultural organizations.


$10 seminar $40 pass*

Purchase online at

ThE ThRILL of ThE HunT Saturday | 3:30 pm Brooks Room, Downtown Library

A panel of local collectors— Judy Clinton, Janice Druian, John Grey, Sandra Miller, and Coralee Popp—share their varied approaches to expanding and fine-tuning their collections, from deliberate to accidental. Learn tips for detecting quality prints, assessing value, and how to find up-andcoming artists. Ask our panel your burning questions about collecting art.

Bend Art Conference is brought to you by

Saturday | 1 pm | Springhill Suites

Representatives from two Oregon art centers—Crow’s Shadow and Caldera— explain how they structure their artist residencies. Get tips on how to apply, what to expect, and how to make the most of your experience.

* Pass covers entrance to all seminars. Does not include Sunday workshop or photo booth.

Meet our speakers at

mANAGING YoUR ART CoLLeCTIon Sunday | 2 pm | Springhill Suites

Miranda Metcalf oversees the contemporary department of Davidson Galleries in Seattle and catalogues thousands of prints. Hear her suggestions on how to manage and care for your art collection. Learn valuable tips for documenting art for insurance purposes, archival storage, and organizing works for easy access.

seLf PRoMoTIon foR ARTISTS Saturday | 2 pm | Springhill Suites

Make it easy for galleries and publications to promote you and your work. Dawn Boone, Marketing Manager for Bend Art Center, covers the essential elements you need for effective self promotion. Learn how to package your images and information for maximum exposure online and in print.



Only $40

Register online at

Early registration recommended; seating is limited.

HoW To WRITe ARTIST STATEmENTS & RESUméS Sunday | 9-Noon | Springhill Suites

If you’ve struggled with writing an artist statement or an artist’s resume, this workshop will help you write in a clear and accessible manner and contextualize your artwork in the best way possible. Andries Fourie, Curator of Art for High Desert Museum, will share what the art press, art curators, jurors, and gallerists look for in an artist statement and resumé. Fourie will also discuss critical and descriptive language and the importance of understanding your audience. Maximum of 12 participants. Call Bend Art Center to register: 541.330.8759. $40

Photo Booth Sunday | Noon-2 pm | Springhill Suites

Artists, here’s your chance to get an affordable, professional-quality photo portrait to use in your press releases, promotional packets, website, and other marketing materials. Photographer Milly Dole of M&K Photography will be shooting photos in our pop-up booth Sunday afternoon. Allow 10-15 minutes for a sitting. First come, first served.

Only $45


834 NW Brooks St, | Downtown Bend (541) 382-5884



Fri, 10-9 pm | Sat, 10-6 pm | Sun, Noon-5 pm Bend Art Center

Sukha Worob’s interactive installation explores the structure of communication, social connectedness, and belonging. This exhibit is inspired by L.L. Zamenhof, a Polish inventor and writer who created a modern constructed language in an attempt to improve communication across cultures. Worob covers large and small rollers with segments of letter forms and then stages the rollers in the gallery. Visitors are encouraged to pick up a roller and ink the gallery walls in what the artist hopes will create a powerful shared experience. Through this combination of interactivity and physicality, Worob’s exhibit sets the stage for genuine interaction among participants and fosters a sense of belonging. The resulting “printstallation” challenges our thinking of a traditional gallery space. Supported by Roundhouse Foundation.

MORE EXHIBITS AROUND TOWN LLOYD MCMULLEN: SO FAR / AS I KNOW Fri, 11-6 pm | Sat, 12-5 pm Pence Pinckney Gallery, Central Oregon Community College

THOMAS MCDONALD & JESSICA IVES Fri, 10-6 pm | Sat, 10-6 pm | Sun, 11-4 pm Peterson/Roth Gallery

DAVID KINKER: TIME RIBBON Fri, 10-8 pm | Sat, 10-8 pm | Sun, 11-6 pm Tumalo Art Company



Fri, 11-6 pm | Sat, 11-6 pm | Closed Sunday At Liberty Arts Collaborative

Fri, 10-8 pm | Sat, 10-6 pm | Sun, 12-5 pm A6 Print Studio in Bend Art Center

“Quietude” explores the resonance of color through reductive paintings, photoworks, and monoprints. Kotler’s work stems from a long-standing interest in the phenomena of light and color, as approached through Buddhist philosophy and meditation. The artist uses color to evoke internal sensations through perception, vibration, and cultural associations. Quieting the mind encourages these experiences.

During a six-year teaching stint in Greece, Paul Alan Bennett developed a distinctive painting style informed by Greek and Turkish folk fabrics. In this new series of mixed-media prints, Bennett prints random textures to create a base for his watercolor paintings. Recalling the Greek landscape and referencing ancient mythology, Bennett circles back to his signature “knit” style with fresh eyes.

BLAKE LITTLE: PHOTOGRAPHS FROM THE GAY RODEO Fri, 9-5 pm | Sat, 9-5 pm | Sun, 9-5 pm High Desert Museum

LEARN FOR KIDS: THE SCIENCE OF COLOR Sunday, 10-11:30 am | Ages 7+ Bend Art Center

Here’s your chance to experience our popular school education program filled with art and science! We’ll discuss the science of color, from newton’s discovery of the visible spectrum to how our eyes and brains process color. We’ll also look at famous artists like Seurat and Lichtenstein who exploit color optics. Kids can explore color with a light-mixing box, hand-held magnifiers, CMYK color separations, and more. We’ll also make lots of art! In the gallery, kids can add more layers to our exhibit, “Zamenhof’s Trials,” by printing right on the walls! In the A6 Print Studio, we’ll experiment with layers of color printing using specially-designed rollers. Caregivers do not need to be present. $8


ART APPRECIATION: “MY KID COULD DO THAT!” Sunday, 5 pm Bend Art Center

It’s a common critique of modern painters. Jackson Pollock’s paint spatters, Rothko’s color washes, and Matisse’s paper cutouts seem so simple that a child could make them. But is that really the case? Are these artists’ works deceptively difficult to create? And why exactly are they so famous? Join us for a humorous and thought-provoking look at modern art led by Bend Art Center’s Education Manager Dawn Boone. $5


MARTHA DAVIS & THE MOTELS Friday, 7:30 pm Reserved seating: $22, $32, $42 Tower Theatre

Saturday, 7:30 pm Reserved seating: $25, $35 Tower Theatre

Their songs exemplified the sound and their MTV videos embodied the look of L.A.’s “new wave” in the 1980s. This special show celebrates the 36th anniversary of their breakthrough LP, “All Four One,” and reunites original lead singer Davis with founding member and keyboardist Marty Jourard. Tickets at


Hear the timeless favorites that span Clapton’s solo career, along with the mega-hit songs of Cream, Blind Faith (Steve Winwood), Derek & the Dominoes, B.B. King and more! Derek Michael Marc plays the role of Clapton in this five-piece powerhouse band. Tickets at

A series of evenings with extraordinary voices in art and design. April 18 – Ka’ila Farrell-Smith Explore Contemporary Indigenous Artists and culture specific to Oregon and the Pacific Northwest.

October 3 – Rick Silva Explore notions of landscape and wilderness in the 21st century through digital art.

June 20 – Bespoke Bikes A conversation with some of Oregon’s most creative custom bike builders.

November 7 – Disparate Voices An exploration of the Oregon landscape with artist Pat Clark and visiting scientists.

6:30–7:30pm, OSU-Cascades Campus. Details at

PLAN weekend overview friday 4/27

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Open Portfolio Night 5-7 pm | A6 Print Studio in Bend Art Center Martha davis & the Motels 7:30 pm | Tower Theatre

saturday 4/28 Conference: keynote 9 am | Springhill Suites Print Fair guided tour 10 am | Box Factory Breezeway Open Studio 10-6 pm | A6 Print Studio in Bend Art Center Print the walls 10-6 pm | Bend Art Center Conference: Making Your Mark 11 am | Springhill Suites Invitational Print Fair 11-5 pm | Box Factory Conference: Artist residencies 1 pm | Springhill Suites Conference: Self Promotion for Artists 2 pm | Springhill Suites Conference: the thrill of the Hunt 3:30 pm | Downtown Library Conversation: what we risk 5 pm | Bend Art Center “After Midnight” Premier tribute to eric Clapton 7:30 pm | Tower Theatre

sunday 4/29 workshop: writing Artists Statements... 9 -12 pm | Springhill Suites For kids: the Science of Color 10-11:30 am | Bend Art Center Invitational Print Fair 11-5 pm | Box Factory Open Studio 12-5 pm | A6 Print Studio in Bend Art Center Print the walls 12-5 pm | Bend Art Center Art Appreciation: “My kid Could do that!” 5 pm | Bend Art Center

Your home for art. discover local artists and unusual exhibits. stretch your creativity in our studio. Learn something new every visit!

See what’s coming up: Find exhibits, workshops, youth programs, talks, and special events on our website.

Find us in the Box Factory: 550 SW industrial Way, Suite 180 | Call 541.330.8759


27 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Support local radio! Donate to the KPOV Spring Membership Drive April 20-28.

Ponderosa Elementary Silent Auction

Join us for our 8th Annual School Silent Auction! Supervised kids area, food trucks, 300+ auction/ raffle items. Friday, Apr. 20, 5:30-8:30pm. Ponderosa Elementary School, 3790 NE Purcell Blvd. Bend.

Pool Tournament Cash Cup Anyone can

join in, regardless of experience! APA rules, winnings based on number of participants. Tuesdays. Tuesday, Apr. 24, 8pm. Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St, Bend. $5.

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

chips, toenail trims and de-worming available. Service fees can be found at Saturdays, 10am. Bend Spay & Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave, Bend.

Record Store Day Since 2008, participating independent record store owners have celebrated the culture surrounding brick and mortar bastions of local music shops on a single day in April. Ranch Records will be opening at 8am and Recycle Music at 11am—get there early to snag special limited edition releases from some of your favorite artists. Saturday, Apr 21. 8am. Ranch Records, 117 NW Oregon Ave., Bend. | 11am. Recycle Music, 3 NW Bond St, Bend. Spring into Action! Power Hour & Fundraiser Be one of the first 15 to arrive

and you’ll receive an extra raffle ticket just for walking thru the door! Come learn what Chicks Connect is all about, while helping to raise funds for Saving Grace! Chicks Connect is dedicated to connecting women, guiding them into action, holding them accountable for personal and professional growth and development all built on a foundation of love, fun, friendship, service and support. Tuesday, Apr. 24, 6-8pm. The Wilds, 30 SW Century Dr. Suite 120. Bend.

Texas Hold ‘em Poker Join us for Poker

Night upstairs at The Saloon! First hand dealt at 7pm, so grab a seat early! Contact: 541-549-7427 for more info. Wednesdays, 7pm. Sisters Saloon & Ranch Grill, 190 E Cascade Ave, Sisters. $20/ buy-in.

US Bank C.O. Business Expo & Job Fair Are you looking for the newest products

and services from local, Central Oregon companies? How about looking for practical advice on how to successfully grow your business and navigate an ever-changing economy? Are you looking for employment, or better employment? Or are you just looking for a way to network better with other business owners in your area? If the answer is yes to any of these questions, then you will want to make sure to attend the 20th Annual Central Oregon Business Expo and Job Fair. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 1-5:30pm. Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 SE Airport Way, Redmond.

Westside Village Rhythm & Blues Benefit Westside Village Rhythm and Blues is

our largest fundraiser of the year! 100 percent of the proceeds are donated to Westside Village Magnet School. An evening of live music, food and one-of-a-kind auctions and raffles! Saturday, Apr. 21, 5:30-10pm. Elks Club, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd, Bend. $50.

SENIOR EVENTS Grassroots Cribbage Club Newcomers welcome. For info contact Sue at 541-610-3717. Mondays, 6-9pm. Bend Elks Lodge #1371, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd, Bend. Medical Tai Chi w/ Grandmaster Franklin Aid in the treatment of arthritis, Par-

kinson’s, cancer, fibromyalgia and the rehabilitation from surgery and injury. Wheelchairs and Walkers welcome. Contact Grandmaster Franklin at 623-203-4883 for more info. Thursdays, 1-2pm. Aspen Ridge Retirement, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd, Bend. $30/month.

Tai Chi for Parkinson’s & MS Walker,

cane and wheelchair OK. Certified and endorsed by the Council on Aging of Central Oregon. Thursdays, 1-2pm. Grandmaster Franklin, 51875 Hollinshead Pl. La Pine, OR. $50/Month.

Tai Chi w/ Grandmaster Franklin Tai Chi not only helps to maintain a person’s physical health and mental balance but is also used to treat a number of illnesses without the use of any drugs. Certified and endorsed by The Oregon Council on Aging. Wednesdays, 10:30-11:30am & Fridays, 10-11am. Contact Grandmaster Franklin at 623-203-4883 for more info. La Pine Senior Activity Center, 16450 Victory Way, La Pine. $35/ month, 2 classes per week.

9 to 5... Great for work.

MEETINGS Al-Anon Family Groups 12-step group for

friends and families of alcoholics. Check afginfo. org or call 541-728-3707 for times and locations. Various times and locations. Central Oregon, Countywide.

Alcoholics Anonymous If you want to

drink, that’s your business. If you want to stop, we can help. Call Alcoholics Anonymous. Hotline: 541-548-0440. Or visit Various times and locations. Central Oregon, Countywide.

Bend Chamber Toastmasters Develop

and grow your public speaking and leadership skills, whether you’re an executive, stay-at-home parent, college student or retiree. Wednesdays, Noon-1pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend.

Bend “Go” Club Expand your mind playing this ancient (yet modern) board game! Beginners welcome. Contact: 541-385-9198 for more info. Wednesdays, 2-5pm. Market of Choice, 115 NW Sisemore St, Bend. Free.

Not for watering. #GreatWaterGreatLife

N o l a n d s c a p e w a t e r i n g b e t w e e n 9 a m a n d 5 p m.




Central Oregon Homebrewers Organization A fun group of people, dedicated to

improving our craft. Educational sessions, group brewing, competitions, and other beer-related events. Third Wednesday of every month. Apr. 18, 6:30-9pm. Aspen Ridge Retirement, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd, Bend.

Emotions Anonymous EA provides a warm and accepting group setting in which to share experiences without fear of criticism. Through weekly support meetings, members discover they are not alone in their struggles. Meets Wednesdays at 9:30am & Thursdays at 10:30am. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St, Bend.


through shared experience and mutual support, are recovering from the disease of food addiction. Based on the Twelve Steps of Alcoholics Anonymous. Contact: 831-435-0680 for more info. Saturdays, 9-10:30am. Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 NE 27th St, Bend. Free.

Hello! A Conversation Game About What Matters Most Hello is a game that

brings people together – whether you’re playing with people you know or just met. It is a conversation tool used to engage in meaningful talks about living, dying and what matters. RSVP to or (541) 4103918. Thursday, Apr. 26, 5:30-7pm. Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct, Bend. Free.

INCO Public Gathering Mission to promote

understanding and respectful relationships among diverse faith communities in Central Oregon by offering opportunities for learning, fellowship and service together, partnering alongside organizations with similar interests to carry out this mission. Our gatherings are open to all. Third Wednesday of every month. Apr. 18, noon. St. Helen’s Hall - Trinity Episcopal, 231 NW Idaho Ave, Bend.

Meet OLCV’s endorsed candidates at Pints and Politics at Broken Top Bottle Shop 4/19.

NAMI Depression & Bipolar Disorder Support Group Monday, Apr. 23, 7-9pm. First

United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St, Bend. Free.

Open Men’s Circle The Mankind Project of Central Oregon is hosting an open men’s circle. Any man is welcome to this meeting and will have a chance to examine what’s working and where they want change in their life. Wednesday, Apr. 25, 6:30-8:30pm. Central Oregon Enrivronmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend. Overeaters Anonymous Meeting A

Italian Conversation Group Conversational Italian group in a relaxed atmosphere. Saturdays, 9:45-11am. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave, Bend. Free.

fellowship of individuals who, through shared experience, strength and hope, are recovering from compulsive overeating. Contact: 541306-6844 for more info. Mondays & Thursdays, Noon-1pm. Saturdays, 9:30am-11am. United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St., Bend. | Wednesdays, 4-5pm. Redmond Senior Center, 325 NW Dogwood Ave., Redmond. Various times and locations. Central Oregon, Countywide.

League of Women Voters of Deschutes County Luncheon Different speaker each

Pints & Politics: Meet OLCV’s Endorsed Candidates Meet Nathan Boddie, candidate

month on issues important to our community. First Thursday, 11am-1pm. Black Bear Diner, 1465 NE 3rd St, Bend.

Marijuana Anonymous Meeting Know

you need to quit, but can’t? Help is here. Share experience, strength and hope with each other. Thursdays, 7-8pm. Serenity Lane Outpatient Treatment, 601 NW Harmon Blvd, Bend.

for State Representative in District 54 (Bend) and Karen Rippberger, candidate for State Representative in District 55 (La Pine, Prineville, Bend). Learn about why Nathan and Karen are running for office and find out how you can get involved in electing these great candidates to the Oregon State Legislature. Thursday, Apr. 19, 7-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln, Ste 1, Bend.

Refuge Recovery Meeting A mindfulness-based addiction recovery community that practices and utilizes Buddhist philosophy and meditation as the foundation of the recovery process. Drawing inspiration from the core teachings of the Four Noble Truths, emphasis is placed on both knowledge and empathy as a means for overcoming addiction. Monday, Apr. 23, 4:30-5:30pm. Wren and Wild, 910 NW Harriman St, Bend. Resist! Rally Weekly resistance protest,

theme of the week changes. Contact Vocal Seniority or Indivisible Bend for more info. Bring your signs, bring your attitude—and we’ll bring the bullhorn! Contact info@thevocalseniority. org for more info. Tuesdays, 11:30am-12:30pm. Peace Corner, Corner of NW Greenwood and NW Wall, Bend.

Socrates Cafe Group People from different backgrounds get together and exchange thoughtful ideas and experiences while embracing the Socratic Method. Open to all. Thursdays, 6-8pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave, Bend. Spanish Club Spanish language study and conversation group. All levels welcome. Contact 541-749-2010 for more info. Thursdays, 3:305pm.. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave, Bend. Free. Stop the Oregon JORDAN COVE Pipeline TAKE ACTION 400 waterways will be threatened along with salmon habitat and

Import Performance Auto Repair Bend’s only green shop for 15 years

* FREE Loaner cars Voted best shop * in Bend * Same day repairs Text only line for * appointments We work on all makes and models! Bend’s Sprinter Specialists 541-382-9599 •

(541) 378-4920

drinking water over 290 miles from Klamath to Coos Bay. Contact 206-498-5887 for more info. Tue, Apr. 24. 6pm. COCC Pioneer Hall, 2600 NW College Way. Bend.

St. Charles Rehabilitation Center Stroke Support Group This is a support

group for stroke survivors and family members. Meets the 4th Tuesday of every month. Apr. 24, 3-4pm. Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct, Bend. Free.

Transitions: Mama Circle It’s tough being a

mom. It’s easier with community. Join us for free, non-judgmental support. Share your concerns, questions, joys, challenges, experiences, and practical tips. Open to pregnant women and moms with littles. Wednesdays, 11am-12:30pm. babyPHASES, 759 NE Greenwood Ave #1, Bend. Free.

Women’s Cancer Support Group For the newly diagnosed and survivors of cancer. For information call: Judy, 541-728-0767. Candy, 907-209-8181. Call Musso on the call box upon arrival. Thursdays, 1-3pm. Mountain Laurel Lodge, 990 SW Yates Dr, Bend. Free. Zen Discussion & Meditation A weekly lay-led Dharma discussion and meditation (zazen). Open to all. Contact: 541-390-1220, Mondays, 6-8:30pm. St. Helen’s Hall - Trinity Episcopal, 231 NW Idaho Ave, Bend. Free.

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous Meeting A fellowship of individuals who,

KIDS’ EVENTS Animal Adventures Live animals, stories,



crafts with High Desert Museum. Ages 3+ years. Tuesday, Apr. 24, 11:30am. Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. | Monday, Apr. 23, 10:15am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave. | Tuesday, Apr. 24, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.

Art Project: Pillow Vases Try your hand at creating a sweet & petite vase designed to hold single stem flowers - perfect for those early blooms of spring! Ages 14 and up. Monday, Apr. 23, 6-7:30pm. Art Station, 313 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr, Bend. $29-$35. Backpack Explorers – You Otter Love It Parents and children ages 3-5 investigate

science, art, music, stories and culture in a fun, hands-on manner. New themes weekly! Pre-registration and payment is required. Wednesday, Apr. 25, 10am. High Desert Museum, 59800 U.S. 97, Bend. $10/child w/ Museum member, $15/ child plus admission for adult.

Big Kids Yoga This class is for older kids who want to learn more of the fundamentals of yoga through mindful games, breathing techniques, handstands and restorative poses. Wednesdays, 4-5:15pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave, Bend. $6/drop-in, $20/4-class series. Cascade School of Music’s “Rock U”

Three rock bands from the Cascade School of Music Rock University, (aka Rock U) will perform. Friends and family are welcome! Saturday, Apr. 21, 6-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln, Ste 1, Bend. Free.

Craft Kitchen Craft Night Fundraiser

Join Family Resource Center for an hour as they guide parents and their kiddos through a craft activity that can be taken home at the end of the night. Proceeds from ticket sales go to Family Resource Center. Thursday, Apr. 19, 5:30-6:30pm. Craft Kitchen and Brewery, 62988 NE Layton Ave, Bend. $25/adults, kids are free!

DIY Kids Welding We have a Welding Work-

shop tailored just for kids age 8-12. Learn more and sign up at Use code S10 to save 10% off when signing up. Saturday, Apr. 21, 11am. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $45/child.

DIY Kids Woodshop Kids will learn mea-

suring, cutting with a saw and build their project. All materials will be supplied and the kids will go home with a handcrafted wooden box that’s perfect for storing small treasures. Learn more and sign up at Use code S10 and save 10% off when signing up. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 4pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend.

Early Learners Creativity Lab An art

class for children ages 0-5 years old w/ caregiver. Wednesdays, 11am-Noon. Base Camp Studio, 2531 NE Studio Rd. Bend. $10/class, $90/10 classes.

Kids Early Release Cooking - Chicken

There is so much that you can do with chicken. Have your child (age 7-17) join me in this handson class where they will learn to break down a chicken like a pro. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 2:30-6pm. Kindred Creative Kitchen, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 2, Bend. $50/child.

Kids Early Release Cooking: Macarons Have your child (age 7-17) join me in this handson class where they will learn the techniques to make beautiful almond and chocolate Macarons. Wednesday, Apr. 25, 2:30-6pm. Kindred Creative Kitchen, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 2, Bend. $50/child.

Kids’ Night Out Kids ages 3-11 get JSFC

to themselves as they play in the pool, participate in crafts and games, and watch a movie under the supervision of our trained and caring staff. Snacks provided. Note: Ages 3–5 must be potty-trained & swimming is not included for this group. Saturday, Apr. 21, 6:30-9:30pm. Juniper Swim & Fitness Center, 800 NE 6th St, Bend. $11/adv. registration, $13/day of.

Kids ROCK(!) Choir This is a place where

kids ages 12 and under can come and sing their faces off! No training, experience or long-term commitment required. Mondays, 4:30-5:30pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln, Ste 1, Bend. $10.

Kidz Night Out Every other Friday, DIYCave provides kids ages 7 and up a chance to play and celebrate with their peers for 3-hours of healthy, fun time without their parents. No drop-ins. Learn more and sign up at Use code S10 to save 10% off classes. Friday, Apr. 20, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $15/child. LEGO Block Party Kids + 1 gazillion LEGOs = fun. All ages. Wednesday, Apr. 25, 2:30-4pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Bend. Free.

Mindful Monkeys: Kids Yoga (ages 5-8)

A special yoga class designed for kids age 5-8. This class is a combination of yoga, movement play, meditation, breathing exercises and mindful games. Mondays, 4-5pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr Suite 100, Bend. $15.

Music, Movement & Stories Movement

and stories to develop skills. Ages 3-5 years. Thursday, Apr. 19, 10:30am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St, Bend. Free. | Friday, Apr. 20, 10:15am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. | Thursday, Apr. 19, 10:30am. La Pine Library, 16425 1st St, La Pine. Free.

Paws to Read Reluctant readers read with a

dog. Sign-up 30 minutes before program. Ages 6-11 years. Thursday, Apr. 19, 4pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Bend. Free.

Ponderosa Elementary Silent Auction

Supervised kids area, food trucks, 300+ auction/ raffle items. Friday, Apr. 20, 5:30-8:30pm. Ponderosa Elementary School, 3790 NE Purcell Blvd. Bend.

Preschool Creativity Lab Children will be

introduced to a variety of media and techniques through process oriented exploration and investigation. Ages 3-5 w/caregiver. Tuesdays, 11am-Noon. Base Camp Studio, 2531 NE Studio Rd. Bend. $10/drop-in, $90/10 classes.

Redmond Mothers of Preschoolers A great place to make new friends, get encouragement, and know that you’re not alone in this wonderful journey of motherhood! Thursday, Apr. 19, 9-11am. Community Presbyterian Church, 529 NW 19th St. Redmond. Science Storytime Stories and science with

hands-on experiments. Ages 3+ years. Monday, Apr. 23, 10:30am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

STEAM Team: Haiku Tunnel Book

Engineering and poetry together? Make a haiku tunnel book. Ages 9+ years. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 2:30pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Bend, OR. Free.

Teen Art Workshop: Photo Collages

Use an instant camera and art supplies to create a collage. Ages 12-17 years. Online registration is required. Monday, Apr. 23, 3:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

Toddler Creativity Lab An art class specif-

ically designed for toddlers to engage in age-appropriate, open-ended art making activities with a caregiver. Tuesdays & Thursdays, 9:3010:30am. Base Camp Studio, 2531 NE Studio Rd. Bend. $10/drop-in, $90/10 classes.

Youth Acro Fusion Program A dynamic, performance-based youth program combining hoop dance, partner acrobatics and circus yoga. Fridays, 4-5pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr Suite 100, Bend. $50/month. Zumbini with Chelsey Zumbini is a music and movement class for infants, toddlers, preschoolers and their caregiver.. Tuesdays, 9:4510:30am through 5/29. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave, Bend.

A S P O T L I G H T O N T H E P E O P L E O F C E N T R A L O R E G O N 


Rebel With a Cause Sustaining Bend through trees

A few intriguing art things happening around the C.O. Keira Kotler Keira Kotler’s show At Liberty is one to see. Her serene and visually calming work is a delight in color and light exploration. It’s her ability to find the simple, in between moments of color and light that make her work so enticing. It’s precisely this work that names those things we don’t even know need naming, but are understood in our being. It’s the type of work that’s so difficult to achieve, but looks so simple, you’re not sure what you’re seeing. Keira Kotler through April 28 At Liberty 849 NW Wall St., Bend


Richard Sitts

nuclear power plant. She and her family moved to Bend 21 years ago after living about 17 years in Alaska. It was the “dry climate and skiing” that attracted them to Bend, Palmer says. “It was like a little, miniature Alaska, except with a dry climate.” She is no longer married but has a grown son and daughter living in San Francisco and Portland, respectively. While speaking with Palmer, one can detect just a wispy slice of a southern accent. It is pretty much gone now, but every time she returns to South Carolina to visit family, it comes sashaying back. She says it takes “about a minute—I can hear my voice changing as I’m getting off the airplane.” What about the curse of the junipers, which have a bad reputation for sucking up so much groundwater? “This is the right place for them, but there’s too many of them,” she says. “There are not enough ponderosas.” Palmer says she is optimistic that “our actions will provide a healthy, vital community for generations to come.”

ARTWATCH Don’t miss out on art!


“I’ve always been a hellraiser, and I think I have a lot of rebel spirit in me. The more I work on environmental issues, the happier I am. I’ve always enjoyed working on environmental and sustainability issues.” She’s had her Bend home remodeled to be more energy efficient and has given workshops on how indoor air quality and energy efficiency work together. She says she pretty much gave up her art for 25 years while she worked in the efficient building industry. “I’m a wannabe artist. I’m actually a potter,” Palmer says. Due to health issues, she doesn’t ski so much anymore, but walks and swims laps at the Juniper Swim & Fitness Center. Another one of her passions is working on a film that she wants to write and produce. “Your Home, Your Air,” its working title, will focus on more of her interests—indoor air quality, sustainability and energy efficiency. “This is what really gives me joy,” she says about working on the film. “The chances of me pulling it off are one in twenty thousand, but I’m that one.”  SW

By Teafly Peterson Instagram Shout-out!: Stevensquared Steven Stevens is drawing a kids’ book. His lively and fun, black and white line drawings are featured prominently on his Instagram feed. It’s a real treat to watch his images come to life over the last few months as he’s been developing his book. Stay tuned for the book coming out May 4, but for now, if you’re looking for a fun Insta account to brighten your day with playful, funny and wild images, follow him @stevensquared. Steven Stevens

Don’t miss it! Bend Burlesque has one more performance of their ‘70s themed show “Ya Dig” this Friday at The Belfry in Sisters. This is your last chance to catch this special show, a collaboration with the band Company Grand. Live music paired with love performance, all around a groovy ‘70s vibe. Don’t miss out! Bend Burlesque and Company Grand perform “Ya Dig” The Belfry 302 E Main Street, Sisters Fri., April 20. 8pm-11pm

Jason Parrish, Dine (Navajo) painter With a minimalist and modern approach to painting, Jason Parrish’s work reflects the stunning Chuska Mountains of western New Mexico, where he was raised. While his work focuses on the Dine` people during the period of 1890 to 1945, it’s his unique approach to his paintings that bring his work into perspective. At this time, the Raven Makes Gallery in Sisters is the only gallery showcasing his work. It will be on display through the end of the month and you can even hear him speak about his work during a special artist talk on April 28 Jason Parrish

at Raven Makes Gallery 182 E. Hood Ave., Sisters

31 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


States Department of Agriculture Forest Service study in 2013, urban trees can remove very small particulates in the air—less than 2.5 microns— leading to the saving of 8 lives per year in New York City alone. “It is so important that we really retain some of our character,” Palmer says, regarding Bend’s trees. “We’ve been cutting down so many trees, the east side is losing any original character. If we start planning and preserving, we can bring it back.” Palmer says that Bend Parks and Recreation District and the City of Bend have been “wonderful” about getting involved through forestry programs and establishing a forestry advisory board. She sees the need for more smart growth in Bend. “If we look at it we can come up with good, creative solutions,” she adds. “We need more preservation to keep our urban forests,” Palmer says. “We want to work together as a team to come up with what will be best for the future and to have a healthy urban forest.” Palmer says she has been an off and on volunteer at the Environmental Center over the past 20 years, “fighting on different issues as they come along.” Her soft blue eyes light up as she adds, “But I will show up to every party they have!” Her activism began when she was 19, growing up in her native South Carolina, when she started working against a


“We’ve been cutting down so many trees, the east side is losing any original character. If we start planning and preserving, we can bring it back.”

By Richard Sitts ver by 15th Street and Wilson Avenue on the east side of Bend, there’s an old juniper tree that Louise Palmer says sometimes speaks to her. She says it tells her to watch out for all the other urban trees around town. That might be a tall order for the demure volunteer who calls herself a “tree nut,” but she’s taken on the caretaker role with gusto. “Ever since I was a kid I’ve been drawing trees and insipid little weeds,” she says. “I’ve always been a real tree nut. I was always a nature nut.” Palmer helped form the Bend4Trees Coalition about a year ago. The group’s first success was getting Bend reinstated this month as a Tree City, USA, by the Arbor Day Foundation. Bend had enjoyed that status for a total of 14 years before losing it a few years ago. One of the advantages of this status, according to a Bend4Trees handout, is that it shows the community “understands the worth of a sustainable healthy urban forest to their city’s overall health.” Bend4Trees will have a booth at the Environmental Center’s Earth Day activities on Saturday, April 21. Palmer points out how studies have shown that having more trees in cities even helps lower crime rates. In the’s 2012 article on Landscape and Urban planning, a study claimed a 10 percent increase in tree canopy equated to roughly a 12 percent decrease in crime in Greater Baltimore. In addition, urban tree programs can help keep water and air clean, improve the appearance and livability of neighborhoods, spur economic growth, and enhance property values. According to a United


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The Final Straw?

Single-use plastic bags, and now straws, are becoming taboo By Grant Woods


33 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

ome people treat plastic bags and other single-use items like they’re taboo; others toss them into the trash or the blue bins without a moment’s pause. But, both showing up inside the digestive tracks of marine animals; plastic flotillas have been seen roaming the open ocean and once-beautiful beaches have been turned into sandy recycling centers, covered with people’s throwaways. “I’d start by showing people the video of the sea turtle with a plastic straw stuck in its nose. Or show them one of the beaches in South East Asia, covered in plastic debris,” said Harlin Savage, Communications Director at Eco Cycle. Watching the painful removal of a plastic straw from the nose of a writhing turtle is brutal, but it sends a very clear message. An image of a once beautiful beach, now thrashed and defaced with an incomprehensible amount of discarded plastic is heartbreaking. The truth of plastic pollution is blatant, yet many of us continue to contribute to the growing problem. The issue of plastic waste is being attacked by several campaigns. However, the sheer quantity of daily discarded plastic is almost unfathomable. According to Savage, the battle is being fought on many fronts, each group stepping up, taking responsibility, and pushing for progress in its community. The original Be Straw Free Campaign was started in 2011 by then 9-year-old Milo Cress. Cress recognized plastic straws as mostly unnecessary, and realized the frivolity in which his community discarded them by the truckload. The point of contention with the Straw Free Campaign is simple, yet there’s a serious disconnect. Straws come almost standard, as if they sprouted through the lids of our beverages naturally. They are used for an extra few inches of neck-cranking convenience, and immediately tossed into the garbage. The

There’s not much surf, but the discarded plastic sure is up on this blighted beach in Thailand.

featherweight object is easily blown out of our consciousness but in reality, according to, 500 million disposable straws are used every day capable of filling 46,400 large school buses each year. Another issue, contributing to the same widespread pollution, are plastic bags. The legislative rumblings of plastic bag bans continue in the state of Oregon. According to Peter Spendelow, Recycling Specialist at the Department of Environmental Quality, plastic bag bans have been put into legislation, but have not passed on the statewide front. While individual cities such as Portland, Eugene, and Hood River have made progress by instituting their own plastic bag bans, the bags continue to be a

litter issue, both on land, and as marine debris. Spendelow recognizes the usefulness of some small amounts of plastic for things like bread, but also points out the fact that plastic grocery bags cannot be processed by recycling systems. “If they’re thrown away in curbside recycling, they get caught up in the rotors of the machines,” Spendelow said. “On top of that, it’s so common for these bags to be blown away, becoming litter.” Ultimately, excess plastic waste is a topic that must continue to be discussed. Whether our communities address them from the grassroots level, or as statewide laws, there must be a conscious effort of lessening our consumption of these onetime-use objects. The implications of using one straw or one plastic take-away bag seem inconsequential, but stepping back, looking at the big plastic-littered picture, the global consequences seem obvious.  SW




How Close is the Farm?


Bend Farmer’s Market

Central Oregon local vs. Oregon local By Lisa Sipe

The investment 123 Ramen and Jackson’s Corner make in local food benefits all of us. restaurants say local on their menu and we think this means they are using Central Oregon produce and meats, but this isn’t necessarily the case. The majority of our restaurants use that term and the products they are using are from outside the community of Central Oregon. Occasionally it even means Washington and Northern California. This distinction is important for a few reasons. Local food tastes better because it is in season and picked at the peak of ripeness instead of early to account for shipping and distribution. That shorter time between harvest and our table means we get more nutrients out of our food. There are two local restaurants making a great effort to intentionally source as close to Central Oregon as possible. To be clear, neither restaurant sources 100 percent locally—that just isn’t possible with what can be grown in our climate. Starting Local Before opening her restaurant, Chef Anna Witham researched what was grown in Central Oregon to discover what type of restaurant could emerge 123 Ramen

1289 NE 2nd St., Bend 541-241-2721


c/o Jackson’s Corner

Farmers Market Opens Early + A New Location

Get your canvas bags ready! The Downtown Farmers Market is opening a month earlier than years past. Opening day is Wednesday, May 2 from 2-6pm at the Brooks Alley downtown, between Oregon and Franklin. Shop for local fruit, vegetables, meat, poultry, eggs, flowers, sweet treats and more. Plus, a new and improved eastside Farmers Market will open at the Whole Foods Market on Thursday, July 5 from 2-6pm. If the downtown traffic and parking drives you crazy, this location is easily accessible with plenty of parking. Food has the highest nutritional value right after harvest, so the sooner it gets to the plate the better it is for us.

from those ingredients. with the seasons. You won’t find a toma“I love having restrictions. It puts to on their burger in the winter because a piece of creativity in menu develop- they aren’t grown anywhere nearby. ment that I welcome,” Witham said. Executive Chef Parker Vaughn said he With consistent access to local meats, finds seasonality a, “Challenge of having bones and eggs, Witham opened 123 to adapt but you get the freshest food.” Ramen, a noodle shop in Bend’s Central The choice to produce a menu where District. The ramen combinations you they partner with high desert farmers can order throughout the year change often means they pay more. Managing with what’s available. Witham extends Owner Aaron Christenson said, “We the season for some produce by pick- sometimes take smaller margins to be ling and fermenting it. As she stared able to do it and it works for us.” Before at the ferments on the back wall of her working with farmers and ranchers, shop, Witham said she, Vaughn and Christenc/o Anna Witham “wants to show it’s posson visit the properties. sible to source primariThey want to know if ly from Central Oregon. the produce is really It’s important to me, organic and the meat and it’s worth it.” is raised humanely— The relationship it’s a conscious choice between the chef and to source ethically. farmer is mutually benBy having these close eficial. When restaurelationships they’ve rants forecast to the seen how each of them farmers what they need achieve success and for each season it’s meet their goals by financially good for the working together. farm. The farmers can The investment 123 Chef Anna Witham decided to use plant the right crops Central Oregon produce and meat Ramen and Jackson’s or raise enough live- before she even knew what restaurant Corner make in local stock to meet market to open. food benefits all of us. demand. They don’t Those local farms and have to worry about having products ranches tend to spend their money the market doesn’t want and restau- close to home, so it’s reinvested in the rants know they have preordered what people and businesses in our own comthey need. This local demand for large munity, making it richer. quantities of produce and meats supThe Portlandia characters had some ports the future of farming and helps crazy inquiries about their chicken but maintain farm and ranch land within we should all be inspired to ask quesour community. tions about our own food. Is it Oregon local or Central Oregon local? SW Cooking Seasonally At Jackson’s Corner the menu flows Jackson’s Corner Westside 845 NW Delaware Ave., Bend 541-647-2198

Jackson’s Corner Eastside 1500 NE Cushing Dr., Bend 541-382-1751

Bend Farmers Market 541-408-4998

Foxtail Bakeshop & Kitchen Announces Opening Date Rev up those taste buds, Foxtail Bakeshop said on Facebook, “We are prepping our little hearts out and can’t wait to serve you Central Oregon with some delicious, sexy and creative food and pastries!!!!!” Opening day for their new spot will be Sunday, April 22. The new location will have a large pastry selection, as well as offering breakfast, lunch, coffee, cocktails and a dessert bar. Foxtail Bakeshop & Kitchen

555 NW Arizona St., Ste. 360, Bend 541-213-2275

Vegan Food Truck Needs Community Help to Grow After two years of hustling in their small vegan food cart, Chef Richard Hull and his partner Barbara Troyer are crowd funding to purchase a larger trailer for A Broken Angel. Their current cart is so tiny only Hull can fit in it. Even the register sits outside exposed to the elements. A larger trailer will give Hull more space to cook, which can mean shorter wait times and more items on the menu. And with space for three people, Hull can have an assistant and orders can be taken inside. To achieve their trailer dreams, Hull and Troyer need to raise $25,000. They are asking the community to contribute to their cause through the crowd-funding platform Kickstarter. A Broken Angel only receives funding if they meet their goal by May 6. To contribute, visit their website. A Broken Angel

643 NW Colorado, Bend 541-550-7727

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


ave you seen the Portlandia farm episode? Where the main characters, Fred and Carrie, are at a restaurant and they ask a few questions about the chicken. “Is it local? Is that USDA organic or Oregon organic or Portland organic? How big is the area where the chickens are able to roam free?” The waitress asks them to hold on a second and she returns with a folder including specs for the chicken. The details include the name of the farm, the chicken’s name, Colin, and a photo. Fred and Carrie continue to ask questions. Was Colin able to put his wing around another bird? Was he happy? The waitress tries to answer but she doesn’t know the minutiae. Fred and Carrie ask the server to hold their seats, they need to go check out the farm. That scene is over the top but having some of that drive to know where our food is coming from is healthy. For instance, what does local even mean? According to the Oxford Dictionary local means relating or restricted to a particular area or one’s neighborhood. Many

FOOD & BEER EVENTS FOOD A Novel Idea - Taste of India Food plays



Healthy Adventures for a Healthy Planet!

an important role in “No One Can Pronounce My Name.” During this program Runi Srikantaiah and his team from Mantra demonstrate traditional Indian cooking with a modern twist. Samples and recipes provided. Call 541-312-1032 to register. Sunday, Apr. 22, 1-2:30pm. Mantra Indian Kitchen, 744 Northwest Bond Street, Bend.

Kids Early Release Cooking - Chicken

There is so much that you can do with chicken. Have your child (age 7-17) join me in this handson class where they will learn to break down a chicken like a pro. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 2:30-6pm. Kindred Creative Kitchen, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 2, Bend. $50/child.

Kids Early Release Cooking: Macarons

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Doctors Byron Maas, Lauren Stayer, Erin Miller, Marie Stanley, & Tabitha Johnson • 382-0741

Parisian Macarons can be challenging but they don’t have to be. Have your child (age 7-17) join me in this hands-on class where they will learn the techniques to make beautiful almond and chocolate Macarons. Wednesday, Apr. 25, 2:306pm. Kindred Creative Kitchen, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 2, Bend. $50/child.

Ladies Night Cooking Class: Chocolate and Wine Ladies, please join me in this

hands-on class where we will explore chocolate food paired with wine. Friday, Apr. 20, 5:30pm. Kindred Creative Kitchen, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 2, Bend. $85/person.

Silver Oak & Twomey Cellars Wine Dinner Enjoy a 5-course meal paired exclu-

sively with a variety of Silver Oak and Twomey classics. Head Chef Rian Mulligan is preparing an elegant cuisine that will delight the senses as you sip through the beautiful wine flight. Reservations required. Only 34 tickets available. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 6-9pm. Tetherow Pavilion, 61240 Skyline Ranch Rd. Bend. $145.

Solomon’s Giving Night Gather your friends and family for a fantastic dining experience in Solomon’s while you give back to your community. A portion of the proceeds from the entire evening will be donated to their organization. Make your reservations on OpenTable. com. Wednesday, Apr. 25, 5-9pm. Solomon’s at Tetherow, 61240 Skyline Ranch Rd. Bend. VegNet Potluck Join central Oregon’s veg community at our monthly vegan potlucks! Socialize and learn about upcoming events. Please join our Facebook group “VegNet Bend Group” and Meetup group “VegNet Bend.” Third Saturday of every month. Apr. 21, 6-8pm. The

Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend.

Wild Oregon Foods Spring Pinot Party

Join us for a four-course wine pairing dinner with Pinot Gris and Pinot Noir vintages from Campbell Lane Winery. Menu includes herbed red sorrel salad, Porchetta kale mushroom risotto, asparagus crepes and flourless chocolate cake. Wednesday, Apr. 25, 6-9pm. Wild Oregon Foods, 61334 S Hwy 97 Suite 360. Bend. $45.

BEER & DRINK 10 Barrel Locals Only You don’t have to

be a true Bend local to enjoy some of the locals’ favorite things: Live music, 10 Barrel brews, SnoPlanks demos and making laps on Skyliner lift. Saturday, Apr. 21, 11am-3pm. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 SW Century Dr, Bend.

Bend Community Pints Day Every Tues-

day in April, we will donate $1 per pint sold in our Tasting Room to KIDS Center! Noon-6pm. Deschutes Brewery Bend Tasting Room, 901 SW Simpson Ave, Bend.

Cheers to Curt! A Day for Plants! Come Cel-

ebrate Curt’s Birthday for our 1st annual Cheers To Curt. Happy Hour all day, 2 x Beers for $4.20. BackDrop Greyhounds, Screwdrivers and Infusions on deal all day. Help cheers one with us. Friday, Apr. 20, noon-10pm. GoodLife Brewing, 70 SW Century Dr. Bend.

Give Me A Firkin Beer Festival

Get ready for the best firkin festival you have ever been to! We asked local brewers to stretch their creative muscles for this one...and you won’t be disappointed. You even get to vote for the people’s choice award! Live music from Uncharted Project and more. Sunday, Apr. 22, 2-7pm. Immersion Brewing, 550 SW Industrial Way Suite 185. Bend. $20/door.

Ladies Night Cooking Class: Chocolate and Wine Ladies, please join me in this handson class where we will explore chocolate food paired with wine. We will do chocolate tastings and make a 3-course meal with chocolate. Friday, Apr. 20, 5:30pm. Kindred Creative Kitchen, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 2, Bend. $85.

The Official Bend Beer Yoga at Deschutes Brewery Come drink a beer and do

some yoga! Never taken yoga? Perfect! Beer not your thing? No worries, there’s wine and cider! Come join the fun! Please arrive 15 min. early to snag a drink or two! Wednesday, Apr. 18, 6:30pm. Deschutes Brewery Bend Public House, 1044 NW Bond Street, Bend. $15/class.

MICRO From Japan to


Industrial Way

Oregon’s beer-fest season kicks into gear




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he calendar claims that it’s well into spring now—which, in Central Oregon, means that maybe the temperature will start to think about staying above freezing consistently. That’s stupendous news for anyone who wants to engage in either of the Beaver State’s most popular pastimes: hanging outdoors or having some local brew. London porter, the brewers added a The opportunities to do both at the broth with 25 pounds of Japanese shiitasame time begin bubbling up this time ke powder to the mix, holding it for nine of year, with ticketed beer festivals hours before infusing it into the porter already a thing, and Central Oregon mash the next morning. Then 25 more Beer Week, the local king of them all, pounds were added to the end of the just around the corner in late May. This boil to complement the layers of malt weekend, there are two in the state that flavor with that authentic umami-ness. are both can’tDoes it work? The results, looking at the miss for their own That’s a mystery list of beers available, are reasons. to be solved at the Over in Portevent. No worries, pretty exotic. land on Saturday, though—there’s April 21 will be the first Fuji to Hood lots of beer with more traditional ingrebeer festival, inside the Bindery Annex dients such as apples, citrus, basil and building that plays home to Culmina- shiso leaves. tion Brewing. The focus here is on all Portland sound a bit far? No probthings Japanese—ramen, sushi, sake, lem! The local folks at Immersion Brewtaiko drum demonstrations and of ing are holding a fest of their own this course, beer. Sunday. Called Give Me a Firkin Beer, For this event, 11 different breweries the event showcases firkins (smallfrom Japan collaborated with one from batch, cask-conditioned ales) from a the Portland area to create 10 different dozen breweries and cideries across beers and one cider, each making their Central Oregon, including Deschutes, debut at this event. It’s an expanded ver- Crux, Sunriver, Wild Ride and Tumalo sion of what the Oregon Brewers Festi- Cider. It’s a chance to try out a whole val did a couple years ago, and featuring lot of unusual beer at once, in the same the best of the best from both sides of place—and at $20 for a glass and five the pond, and every brew uses at least tasting tokens, it’s not at all a bad deal. one ingredient that’s Japanese in origin. Check out for details.  SW The results, looking at the list of beers available, are pretty exotic. Take “Who’s Give Me a Firkin Beer Fest Sun., April 22 Umami?”—a mashup between Burn2 pm side Brewing and Yokosuka Beer south Tickets at of Tokyo. In order to create a “savory”

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VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Kevin Gifford



Love and Dogs SCREEN For “Isle of Dogs” is a charmer By Jared Rasic Fox Searchlight

39 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


ou either like Wes Anderson or you don’t. His critics use words like “twee,” “smug” and “calculated” to describe his very distinct visual style; filled to bursting with formal compositions and meticulously detailed frames…and they’re not really wrong. His films are like dioramas where the audience is invited to sit outside and marvel, without necessarily receiving an invitation to stay. Where I think most critics misinterpret his work is when they accuse his visually sumptuous work of being hollow or lacking an emotional core. Anderson’s heart is always fully on display as he allows it to either be broken or understood. All of his films celebrate the outsider, but they explore those dynamics in ways that undermine the simple narrative of the underdog. “Rushmore” broke down two outcasts from different generations as they misunderstand the difference between love and obsession. “The Life Aquatic” saw the packed days of an adventurer slowing down as age and family re-shaped his calloused heart. “The Darjeeling Limited” told the stories of three brothers seeing each other as people for the first time, in a land as alien to them as the moon. As meticulous and exacting as the design is, Anderson’s films are all emotion, with the gorgeous production in service to his characters— all only in search of love. “Isle of Dogs” is no different. The film sees Anderson stepping back into stop-motion animation after the flawless 2009 masterpiece, “The Fantastic Mr. Fox.” The painstaking effort required in stop-motion animation suits Anderson perfectly, as the effort of the medium is regarded in the elegance of his imagery and storytelling. “Isle of Dogs” takes place in Japan sometime in the future. A dog flu has spread through the entire canine population of Megasaki City. The mayor (a cat lover) ships all the dogs to Trash Island where they will remain forever. The mayor’s ward, Atari, steals a plane and flies to the island to search for his dog, Spots, and possibly rescue all the dogs from a fate they don’t deserve. A large portion of the film follows Atari as he

Behold The Oracle, voiced by Tilda Swinton, in “Isle of Dogs.”

travels across the rotten landscape with the help of five dogs who’ve decided to help the boy. The wild dog in the bunch, Chief (soulfully voiced by Bryan Cranston), doesn’t want anything to do with a master, but he’s outvoted. The beautiful beating heart of the film is in watching Atari and Chief slowly grow to love each other while surrounded by nothing but ugliness and desperation. “Isle of Dogs” didn’t resonate as strongly with me as most of Anderson’s work, but deciding how to feel about one of his movies on the first viewing, and to try to write about the myriad of emotions his work always pulls out of me has always been fruitless. Every film of his has taken on new meaning as I get older. When I was a teenager, “Rushmore” spoke right to me, but in my 30’s, “The Darjeeling Limited” wrecks me every time.

If you don’t like Anderson’s style, “Isle of Dogs” might change your mind. This story of a kid and his dog transcends art design and droll comedy and becomes something much more primal and personal. The details are different, but we’ve all been there, sharing unconditional love with our best friend. SW

Isle of Dogs


Dir. Wes Anderson Grade: AOld Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House


A QUIET PLACE: Believe the hype. This follows a family forced to stay completely silent as  they hide from creatures that hunt through their  acute hearing. You’ll fi nd yourself holding your  breath for longer than is healthy and jumping out  of your seat more than once. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Redmond Cinema A WRINKLE IN TIME: Based on the beloved 

children’s book by Madeleine L’Engle, this  adaptation takes the important thematic and  story points and leaves the rest. At turns lovely  and gentle, and while not a perfect movie, it does  enough right to feel like a genuinely humanist  motion picture. Without a drop of cynicism, “A  Wrinkle in Time” makes a bit of magic. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

ANNIHILATION: Easily the weirdest and most  surreal theatrical fi lm since Cronenberg was  experimenting with body horror. Five women  cross a boundary into an area slowly changing  into something otherworldly and dangerous. The  imagery in this fi lm will stay with you. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House BEIRUT: Director Brad Anderson fi nally gives 

Jon Hamm a starring role he deserves, as a fl ailing man called in to negotiate a deadly hostage  situation. With a script from Tony Gilroy (who  previously penned the Bourne franchise), expect  a political thriller with explosions and lots of  tortured brooding. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

BLACK PANTHER: The hype for the newest 

fi lm in Marvel’s slate of superhero fl icks has been  overwhelming and, amazingly, the fi lm completely  deserves it. “Black Panther” is less of a superhero  movie with some drama thrown in than a family  drama with some superheroes sprinkled throughout. A genuinely thoughtful and powerful fi lm that  fi nally puts an African-American hero front and  center. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

BLOCKERS: From the director of “Pitch Per-

fect” comes a comedy about two sets of parents  desperate to keep their kids from losing their  virginity on prom night. With a great cast including  Ike Barinholtz, Leslie Mann and John Cena, the  laughs should come. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Redmond Cinema.

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CHAPPAQUIDDICK: A dramatic thriller about  a fatal car accident in 1969 that derailed Teddy  Kennedy’s career and took the life of a young  campaign strategist. Expect a very detailed look  into the events of that night. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX. THE DEATH OF STALIN: Cutting political 

satire along the lines of HBO’s “Veep.” Easily the  funniest movie of the year so far, “The Death of  Stalin” is perfect for those who like some brains  with their laughs. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House

GAME NIGHT: With a cast featuring Jason 

Bateman, Rachel McAdams, Kyle Chandler,  Lamorne Morris and Jesse Plemons, it’s really  hard to go wrong. Luckily, “Game Night” works  as a hilarious comedy and a mystery/thriller in  equal measures, making for one of the most entertaining movies of the year. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House, Redmond Cinema.

GEMINI: A thriller starring Zoe Kravitz, from 

the excellent Portland fi lmmaker, Aaron Katz.  “Gemini” follows the assistant of a Hollywood  actress who must clear her name after her boss  is murdered. Any fi lm with Katz’s name on it is  worth catching, as he has the incredible ability  to take any genre and deconstruct it to its barest  bones. Tin Pan Theater

I CAN ONLY IMAGINE: A true story about  Bart Millard, the lead singer of the Christian 



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FILM SHORTS By Jared Rasic band, MercyMe. When his father dies, he pens  the titular song, which is apparently a real thing,  popular in the world right now. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Redmond Cinema

ISLE OF DOGS: Wes Anderson has crafted  another meticulously designed dramedy, but this  time he goes back to the medium of stop-motion  animation. The fi lm is beautiful to look at and  fi lled with a raw and beautiful soul that most  movies struggle to achieve with real actors. See  full review on p 39. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House LEANING INTO THE WIND: A documentary  about Andy Goldsworthy as he travels across  the globe creating new works of magnifi cent  art. For fans of art and nature, both human and  otherwise. Tin Pan Theater

THE LEISURE SEEKER: Donald Sutherland  and Helen Mirren set out in their RV from Boston  to Key West to see the Hemingway Home as  Sutherland begins to suffer from dementia. Bring  all the tissues. Sisters Movie House. LOVE, SIMON: A tear-jerking and  crowd-pleasing teen dramedy about the inherent  diffi culty in coming out to your friends and family.  Bring tissues and a developed sense of empathy  and humanity. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX. THE MIRACLE SEASON: A volleyball sports  drama featuring Helen Hunt and William Hurt. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House OH LUCY!: When her English instructor 

suddenly quits his job, a Japanese offi ce worker  heads to California to track him down. An  adorable look at the humanity that binds us all  together. Tin Pan Theater.

PACIFIC RIM: UPRISING: Giant monsters 

fi ghting human-piloted robots sounds like a blast,  and it really is. You might need to shut down the  brain for a while, but the 12-year-old inside will be  glad you did. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

RAMPAGE: If there’s more you need from a 

movie than The Rock fi ghting a giant gorilla,  an evil crocodile and a fl ying wolf, then this  might not be the movie you’re looking for. It’s  delightfully entertaining in all the right ways and  proves the Rock can carry any premise with his  eyebrows alone. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

READY PLAYER ONE: If a 140-minute-long 

movie about video games and cinema is your  thing, then “Ready Player One” might be your  Holy Grail of fi lm. With Steven Spielberg in the  director’s chair, even the moments that don’t  quite work make for a visually stunning experience. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House, Redmond Cinema

SHERLOCK GNOMES: Anthropomorphized  garden gnomes go on adventures and sing songs  and solve a mystery. I’m just guessing. I know there’s  a chunky dude gnome in a thong named Mankini,  and the human brain only has room for so much. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House TOMB RAIDER: Alicia Vikander is excellent  as Lara Croft, the duel pistol-welding raider of  tombs. While the fi lm follows the formula fairly  faithfully, Vikander is so great that another dozen  or so adventures would be greatly appreciated.  Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX TRUTH OR DARE: Now that we’re making  movies based on drinking games, I wonder how  long until we fi nally have that long-awaited Spin  the Bottle movie. Maybe a thriller based on Duck,  Duck, Goose? Either way, this is forgettable  horror at its most bland and cynical. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX


Because We Got High

Stoner movies for a lazy 4/20


By Jared Rasic

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

There’s a lot going on during 4/20. Obviously, it’s the day we celebrate all things marijuana, but it’s also the anniversary of the date of the first known performance of “Macbeth,” the day the NFL legalized coaching from the bench, the Columbine High School massacre and my dad’s birthday (Happy Birthday, David!) There’s a ton more that’s happened on April 20 throughout history, but what we really care about is the weed. Here are a few of my favorite stoner movies that you can watch to celebrate the day that aren’t the typical fare like “Super Troopers,” “Half Baked” or “The Big Lebowski.” Although, any of those are pretty great choices. New Line


Free and Open to Public: “Friday” and “Wet Hot American Summer” will never let you down.


Billy Madison

Judging from the proliferation of the use of “Bye, Felicia” over the last few years, “Friday” might be an easy choice, but I don’t care. There is not now, nor will there ever be a greater stoner movie than “Friday.” No argument or rebuttals. The beautiful feeling of it being a Friday afternoon with nothing to do but smoke and people watch is timeless and this movie only gets funnier as the years go by. There’s never a bad time to watch “Friday,” but 4/20 makes it just a little bit sweeter. Classic line: “He gonna cry in the car.”

I know Adam Sandler hasn’t made a great comedy in a while, but I think he might still have one more “Billy Madison” left in him. I’ve never seen this sober, so I can’t say that it’s a good movie, but watching a grown-ass man go back to elementary and middle school delights my entire stoned self. C’mon Sandler, you’ve got another comedy classic left in you. You can do eeet! Classic line: “Stop looking at me, swan.”

The Cabin in the Woods The stoner is usually just the comic relief in horror movies, until they get killed and the audience is sad for 30 seconds. “The Cabin in the Woods” inverts that trope by not only making the stoner the smartest character in the movie, but by making him heroic. He makes some silly choices, but ultimately is the strongest character in the movie. That helps with stoner morale, I think. Plus, it’s a great movie. Classic line: “Cops will never pull over a man with a huge bong in his car. Why? They fear this man. They know he sees further than they... and he will bind them... with ancient logics.”

Wet Hot American Summer Set during the last day of summer camp in 1981, “Wet Hot American Summer” takes a cast featuring Paul Rudd, Janeane Garofalo, Amy Poehler, Bradley Cooper, Elizabeth Banks and about a dozen more wonderful comic voices and forces them to be as silly as possible. Mostly improvised, the film bounces between farce, satire and dick jokes with a surprising ease and is easily one of the most quotable comedies of all time. Plus, it has H. Jon Benjamin, the voice of Archer, playing a can of vegetables. Classic line: “You taste like a burger. I don’t like you anymore.”  SW


Good Grief Guidance, Inc. 33 NW LOUISIANA AVENUE, BEND


OUTSIDE EVENTS ATHLETIC Bend Marathon and Half The Bend Family 5k is sold out, but runners can still choose from the 10K, half or full marathon. The race will start and finish next to Drake Park and the newly designed full and half marathon distances include the newly paved trail through the Deschutes National Forest. Sunday, Apr. 22, 7am. Mirror Pond (Parking Lot), 801 NW Brooks St, Bend. Registration varies.



FootZone Noon Run Lunch hour 3 to 5 mile run. Order lunch from a local taco shop when you leave and we’ll have it when you return. Wednesdays, Noon. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

Functional Strength Class Join FootZone and Athlete Wise Performance Coaching for a strength class designed by endurance athletes for endurance athletes. Whether you are doing your first 5K, 50K or triathlon, this class will teach you simple movements that will help you run healthier and faster. All levels and abilities welcome. Email for more info. Wednesdays, 7:15pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. $5/drop-in. Hump Day Run We’ll typically run 3-5 miles down to the Old Mill and back. Email michelle@ for more info. Wednesdays, 6pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

Mom’s Running Group All moms welcome

with or without strollers for a 3-4.5 mile run at 8-12 minute mile paces. This is a fun and encouraging group for moms of all running levels. Rain or shine! Email for more info. Wednesdays, 9:30am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend.

Roller Derby: Spit Fires vs. Basin Bombers LCRD’s Spit Fires take on

New items every day.


AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR Taylor Guitars Eastman Guitars & Mandolins Roland Amplifiers, Boss Pedals Yamaha Portable Digital Pianos Gold Tone Banjos Amahi & Kanaloa Ukuleles Accessories & Print Music Open Mon-Fri 10-6; Sat 10-5

Ask about our layaway plan. 200 NE Greenwood Ave


“Down Under” Howard Horvath and Mary Oppenheimer made their second trip to Australia last fall, during the Australian spring. Orchids, a Wallaby Joey, and of course birds were all part of the journey they will share. Thursday, Apr. 19, 6:30-8:30pm. Central Oregon Enrivronmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend. Earth Day at Mt. Bachelor Come celebrate Earth Day at Bend’s mountain playground, and learn about the industry’s most sustainable companies. We’ll have demos from Niche Snowboards, games from Hydro Flask and Discover Your Forest, learn about the Energy Challenge with The Environmental Center, and more! We’ll also have live tunes bumping on the outdoor stage, and a paid raffle will be happening with all proceeds benefiting Protect Our Winters. Friday, Apr. 20, noon-4pm. Mount Bachelor Ski Resort West Village, 13000 SW Century Dr. Bend, OR. Earth Day Work Party We will be pulling

invasive weeds at our Willow Springs Preserve to help improve habitat for native plants! Families welcome. Saturday, Apr. 21, 9am-noon. Willow Springs Preserve, Camp Polk Rd at Old Military Dr. Sisters.

Saturday Coffee Run Marla Hacker will

Hopservatory Night Sky Viewing The Worthy Garden Club offers weekly open viewing that includes seasonally appropriate educational programs and a peek through the Worthy telescope. Thursday & Sunday, 8-9pm. Friday & Saturday, 8-10pm. Kids 5 and under are free. Worthy Garden Club, 495 NE Bellevue Dr, Bend. $5/recommended donation.

Gale will lead this run. Wear lights and layers, and get your run done for the day! Email colton@ with questions. Tuesdays, 5am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

By Working

bers have worked hard to make Central Oregon a great place to ride and recreate. We are a non-profit Family Oriented Club. Saturday, Apr. 21, 8am. East Fort Rock OHV Trail System, 97701. $25/individuals, $65/families (2 adults/3 kids).

Guided Birding Walks These free walks

Tuesday Rise and Run FootZoner Colton

& Operated

COMAC Joker Poker Run COMAC mem-

the Basin Bombers of Klamath Falls. Join us for hard-hitting derby action from Bend’s only all-female flat track derby league! Junior bout at 4:30pm. Adults at 6pm Saturday, Apr. 21. Cascade Indoor Sports, 20775 High Desert Ln. Bend. $10/adults, $5/children,seniors,students, military. facilitate this group, which welcomes all paces for a 3-5 mile run. Email michelle@footzonebend. com for more info. Saturdays, 9am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

Locally Owned

Bend Area Running Fraternity (BARF)

Join us for 3.5 mile run (options avail. for longer or shorter distances) through the Old Mill District and along the Deschutes River! Then stay after the run for a discounted pint courtesy of Atlas Cider. Rewards for attendance. All paces and faces welcome! No registration required. Mondays, 5:30pm. ATLAS Cider Co. Taproom, 550 SW Industrial Way Suite 190. Bend. Free.

Weekly Steel Bicycle Ride 30-mile route

east of town. Conversational pace, all are welcome. Steel bikes are recommended, but not required. Wednesdays, 6-8pm. Jackson’s Corner Eastside, 1500 NE Cushing Dr #100, Bend. Free.

OUTDOORS BARC Bend Adventist Running Club Weekly Run Join us for weekly Sunday Runs!

We meet in front of the Dog Park at Pine Nursery. Distances vary. We offer community, running and walking support and fun! Runners of all levels, walkers, kids, strollers and friendly dogs are all welcome! Sundays, 8:30am. Pine Nursery Park, 3750 NE Purcell Blvd, Bend. Free.

Beginning Bird Walk with the Deschutes Land Trust Join the Deschutes

Land Trust and Jan Rising for a beginner’s bird walk at Camp Polk Meadow Preserve. Learn the basics of birding, including identifying birds by size, shape, color, behavior and habitat. This is a moderate ~2 mile hike. Portions will be on a gravel trail and through a grassy meadow. Register online at Monday, Apr. 23, 9-11am. Camp Polk Meadow Preserve, Outside of Sisters. Free.

are guided by an expert from the local Audubon Society and wind around the trails of the Old Mill District that run along the Deschutes River. Bird Walk dates for 2018 are April 6 & 20 and May 4 & 18. Friday, Apr. 20, 10am-noon. Old Mill District, Powerhouse Dr. Bend. Free.

Nature Journaling with the Deschutes Land Trust Join the Deschutes Land Trust and

hiker and passionate journaler, Kolby Kirk, for a day of learning tips and techniques for keeping a journal while exploring nature! This is a moderate ~2 mile hike. Register at deschuteslandtrust. org. Sunday, Apr. 22, 9am-noon. Camp Polk Meadow Preserve, outside Sisters. Free.

Spring Gardening Seminar Join OSU

Master Gardeners for a spring gardening seminar. Choose four from 16 classes featuring vegetable gardening, fruit trees, cactus in the high desert and growing clematis. Plus, enjoy a garden market, silent auction, optional lunch and more. Call 541-548-6088 to register. Saturday, Apr. 21, 8am-4:30pm. Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 SE Airport Way, Redmond. $10/adv., $15/day of, $48/4 classes plus lunch.

Swainson’s and Squirrels Join a wildlife

curator for a trip to Fort Rock where you’ll explore the great migration of Swainson’s hawks during their return to Central Oregon from their wintering grounds in South America. Saturday, Apr. 21, 7am-2pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 U.S. 97, Bend. $40/members, $50/nonmembers.

Walk Up Pilot Butte Join JessBFit for this breathtaking walk up Pilot Butte. Tuesdays, 8-9am. Pilot Butte State Park, Pilot Butte Trail, Bend. Free.


Drip, Drip, Drip

Where does Bend’s water go? Keeping your yard “green” by Chris Miller Chris Miller

Buettner said 60 percent of all residential water use is landscape irrigation, or in laymen’s terms, watering the grass. “We have really sandy/pumice soils here that don’t hold a lot of water or nutrients, so people often end up irrigating excessively to keep lawns looking green,” Buettner said. Buettner offered some free advice for those who want lush looking grass areas. “In general, most homeowners with a lawn should always be thinking about how to build up the soil’s moisture hold capacity,” he said. His advice: • Leave the grass clippings. • Do a regular aeration. • Consider an annual topdressing with an organic compost. • Or better yet, just convert to a water-wise landscape and ditch the lawn mower altogether. Other facts about Bend’s water use: • About 60 percent of the City’s water is residential, the other 40 percent in non-residential. • The largest single user tends to be large outdoor spaces, like sports fields for junior and senior high schools. • Bend Parks and Recreation District only has City water delivered to a handful of parks. The District has a variety of other water rights and sources. • Beer drinkers rejoice, as breweries use less than 2 percent of the water the City produces.

43 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

For our Sustainability Issue, the Source reached out to Michael Buettner, the City of Bend Water District’s water conservation program manager, to see where most of our water goes.

An irrigation system blows water down NW Bond Street and the sidewalk near NW Georgia Avenue on Tuesday, April 17. Irrigation systems use the most residential water in Bend.

Check out and wateruseitwisely. com for other information on conserving water, such as: • Scrape your food waste, don’t rinse. Have faith in your dishwasher, pre-rinsing dishes wastes water. • Pay attention to your irrigation system and seasonally adjust it. It should only run at peak volume during June and July. April and September, run the sprinklers at 50 percent. In May at 60 percent, August 80 percent and October at 30 percent. Also, pay attention to when you run irrigation: the best hours are 7pm to 6am. From 9-5pm, you shouldn’t run irrigation except for

new sod, seed or plantings. • Make sure you’re not watering the street or your neighbor’s driveway. The City’s code prohibits these actions. • Check water pressure to be between 30 to 60 psi. Higher pressure causes sprinkler heads’ radius to decrease and flows to increase, wasting water. • And, the City’s utility department has a sprinkler inspection program which started in 2014. If you are on the City of Bend’s water system and you have an operating underground irrigation system, you can request an inspection by calling 541-317-3000 or SW

(TEL) The Difference:



We know phones. They know bones. Bend: (541) 389 - 4020

Portland: (503) 794 - 7694


Otis Craig Broker, CRS












Hunnell Road, Bend $350,000 10* acre parcel located in a park like setting ready for your dream home! Power, cable, phone & Avion water are at the street. Extremely private, backs to Deschutes County land. This is a great opportunity to build your dream home in Tumalo and less than 3 miles from shopping and dining.In Bend, La Pine School District.

CELL 541.680.7922




OFFICE 541.647.1171 The Broker Network of Central Oregon, LLC. 505 NW Franklin Ave, Bend, OR 97703

Ford Road and Highway 20 $350,000 318.79 Acres Of EXCLUSIVE FARM USE - HORSE RIDGE SUBZONE Located off of Ford Road and Highway 20

2052 SW Helmholtz Way, Redmond $2,250,000 7.52 Acre Development parcel in SW Redmond runs along the west side's primary transportation arterial. Property has been included in the Higher Density Overlay Zone, which permit density up to 30 units per acre for multi-family and residential.

3155 SW Wickup Ave, Redmond $95,000 Great flat lot waiting for development in SW Redmond, .62 acres tucked away behind Regency Village Senior Living facility, only a few blocks from Sage Elementary School and the Umatilla Sports Complex. Great location with easy access to Hwy 97. Zoned R2, allowing for a variety of development potential in residential or multifamily use. Adjacent tax lot included in the sale. тАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАв

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By Nick Nayne


Principal Broker, The Broker Network, LLC

Bend Median Home Price Increases for March


$410,000 $424,000


Photos and listing info from Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service


2525 N.E. 8th St, Bend, OR 97701 3 beds, 2 baths, 1,575 square feet, .44 acres lot Built in 1969 $284,900 Listed by High Lakes Realty and Property M


21347 N.E. Eagle Crossing Ave., Bend, OR 97701 4 beds, 2.5 baths, 2,026 square feet, .1211 acres lot Built in 2015 $400,000 Listed by Premiere Property Group, LLC •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••




2486 N.W. Wyeth Pl., Bend, OR 97703 5 beds, 4 baths, 4,317 square feet, .57 acres lot Built in 1999 $1,195,000 Listed by Dahlquist Realty

45 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

ccording to real estate statistics homes were new construction. Invenreleased this week in The Beacon tory did not budge and remained at two Report, which is based on Central Ore- months. In contrast to Bend gon real estate statishome prices, the median tics from our local MLS, BEND MEDIAN the Bend median home HOME SALES PRICE home price in Redmond was $295,000, up from sales price increased from $285,000 for February $410,000 in February 2018 2018, but still below the to $424,000 in March 2018 February 2018 market high of $306,000 for sales of single family in June 2017. Median price residences of 1 acre or less. per square foot increased The Bend median price from $174 in February to per square foot increased March 2018 $183 for March. Of the from $210 per square foot for sales of single family 67 homes sold in Redin February to $219 for residences of 1 acre or less mond, 79 percent were in March. Further analysis of the under $350,000 price MLS statistics on the total of 201 homes sold in Bend showed that range, and new construction comprised of the 115 homes that were in the under 10 percent of those sales. $450,000 range, 35 percent of those



I’m a 45-year-old single guy seeking a long-term relationship. My problem is that when I’m interacting with a woman I’m attracted to, my ability to read whether she’s interested in me goes out the window. I suspect I’ve missed out on some great women because I couldn’t read their signals quickly enough. —Disappointed



REAL ESTATE LISTINGS Southeast Rowan Prineville, OR 97754 $54,500 MLS# 201707552 4.31 acres Come build your dream home on this oversized 4.31 acre lot. Located in Roundtree PUD subdivision with over 10 acres dedicated to resident community space. Maria Halsey, Broker 541.788.0876 Listed by My Lucky House

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Pioneer Park Condominium 1565 NW Wall Street #174 $199,900 1 bed / 2 baths 650 sqft Steps from the river and downtown make this condo unique. Come live without the extra worries of maintaining a home. Maria Halsey, Broker 541.788.0876 Listed by My Lucky House

FOR SALE Price Reduced! Rare Downtown Bend near Bond St

Commercial Building 75 foot height limitation Best Location at 505 NW Franklin Ave. Price $1,575,000 Owner Financing Available Contact John R Gist, Principal Broker Cascadia Properties 541.815.5000

Where you go wrong is in taking the hesitant approach to asking a woman out—waiting for her to give you some unambiguous indication of interest (ideally, in large red letters on a lighted billboard pulled by a pair of rented elephants). That said, you shouldn’t be too hard on yourself. The psychological operating system now driving you (and all of us) evolved to solve ancestral mating and survival problems, and what was adaptive back then can be maladaptive today. Take how we evolved to be deeply concerned about safeguarding our reputation. Reputation is essentially our social report card—others’ evaluation of the sort of person we are. It matters today, of course, but not in the life-or-death way it often did in an ancestral environment, where—per anthropologist Irven DeVore’s estimate—many people were with the same band of about 25 others for much of their life. Back then, if a guy got snubbed by a girl, it would be frontcave news; everybody would know and be laughing behind his back in short order. Flash-forward to today. You’re in a bar. Some woman you hit on spurns you. Well, that blows—and more so if there are witnesses. But there are countless other bars— which means you can erase the embarrassing stain on your social rap sheet simply by trotting down the block to the next happy hour.  Ultimately, recognizing the mismatch between our evolved emotions and modern life helps you understand when the emotions driving you are counterproductively outdated—and basically stupid. In short, assuming that a woman you’re chatting up isn’t giving you a hate glare, ask her out. If she isn’t interested, she’ll let you know—either right then, with some brushoff like “Actually, I have a boyfriend…” or later, when you phone her and hear: “Home Depot, lumber department. How may I direct your call?” 

Darth Vaper

mom into assisted living. My friend vapes, and I started vaping, too, after being off nicotine for years. I bought a vape, but I’m hiding it from my wife because she’s so judgmental about it. I’m not ready to stop yet, but I feel awful hiding it. —Hooked What’s worse than the crime? The cover-up—when your wife asks “How was your day, honey?” and you just nod as vape smoke leaks out of your nostrils.  Your hiding your vaping is an “instrumental lie.” This kind of deceit, explains deception researcher Bella DePaulo, is a self-serving lie used as an “instrument” to unfairly influence other peoAmy Alkon ple’s behavior—allowing the liar to get what they want, do what they want, or avoid punishment. Chances are, the “punishment” you’re avoiding is the rotten feelings you’d have in the wake of your wife’s dismay that your old BFF, nicotine, is back. However, DePaulo’s research on people duped by those close to them suggests that covering up the truth is ultimately more costly—leading to far more and far longer-lasting feelbad. It makes sense that the betrayal is the bigger deal because it socks the duped person right in the ego, telling them they were a sucker for being so trusting. In romantic situations, a duped person’s notion of the relationship as a safe space—a place where they can let their guard down—gets shaken or shattered when reality turns out to be “reality” in a fake nose and glasses.  Telling the truth, on the other hand -leaving your wife feeling disappointed, but not deceived—sets the stage for a discussion instead of a prosecution. This allows your wife the emotional space to see the real you—the you who broke down and started vaping while doing this emotionally grueling very kind deed. (What?! You aren’t made of titanium?!) Compassion from your wife should mean more leeway for you to set the behavioral agenda—to tell her that you want to stop but ask that she let you do it on your own timetable. This isn’t to say you should always be perfectly or immediately honest. For example, if you prefer your wife with longer hair, that’s something she needs to know—eventually. But at that moment when she walks in with an “edgy” new haircut, “Helloo, beautiful!” is actually the best policy—as opposed to the more honest “Whoa! Stevie Wonder attack you with a pair of garden shears?”

I just accompanied my best friend on this extremely stressful trip to put her

FOR RENT Vacation Rental 5 NW Minnesota Ave.

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Got a problem? Write Amy Alkon, 171 Pier Ave. Suite 280, Santa Monica, CA 90405, or e-mail (

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GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You’ll soon arrive at a pressure-packed turning point. You’ll stand poised at a pivotal twist of fate where you must trust your intuition to reveal the differences between smart risks and careless gambles. Are you willing to let your half-naked emotions show? Will you have the courage to be brazenly loyal to your deepest values? I won’t wish you luck, because how the story evolves will be fueled solely by your determination, not by accident or happenstance. You will know you’re in a good position to solve the Big Riddles if they feel both scary and fun. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Strong softness is one of your specialties. So are empathetic rigor, creative responsiveness, and daring acts of nurturing. Now is a perfect time to summon and express all of these qualities with extra flair. If you do, your influence will exceed its normal quotas. Your ability to heal and inspire your favorite people will be at a peak. So I hereby invite you to explore the frontiers of aggressive receptivity. Wield your courage and power with a fierce vulnerability. Be tenderly sensitive as an antidote to any headstrong lovelessness you encounter. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): In 1973, Pink Floyd released the album *The Dark Side of the Moon.* Since then, it has been on various Billboard charts for over 1,700 weeks, and has sold more than 45 million copies. Judging from the astrological aspects coming to bear on you, Leo, I suspect you could create or produce a beautiful thing with a similar staying power in the next five months. What vitalizing influence would you like to have in your life for at least the next 30 years?

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): I beg you to take a break sometime soon. Give yourself permission to indulge in a vacation or recess or sabbatical. Wander away on a leave of absence. Explore the mysteries of a siesta blended with a fiesta. If you don’t grant yourself this favor, I may be forced to bark “Chill out, dammit!” at you until you do. Please don’t misunderstand my intention here. The rest of us appreciate the way you’ve been attending to the complicated details that are too exacting for us. But we can also see that if you don’t ease up, there will soon be diminishing returns. It’s time to return to your studies of relaxing freedom. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Singer-songwriter Roy Orbison achieved great success in the 1960s, charting 22 songs on the *Billboard* Top 40. But his career declined after that. Years later, in 1986, filmmaker David Lynch asked him for the right to use his tune “In Dreams” for the movie *Blue Velvet.* Orbison denied the request, but Lynch incorporated the tune anyway. Surprise! *Blue Velvet* was nominated for an Academy Award and played a big role in reviving Orbison’s fame. Later the singer came to appreciate not only the career boost, but also Lynch’s unusual aesthetic, testifying that the film gave his song an “otherworldly quality that added a whole new dimension.” Now let’s meditate on how this story might serve as a parable for your life. Was there an opportunity that you once turned down but will benefit from anyway? Or is there a current opportunity that maybe you shouldn’t turn down, even if it seems odd?

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You’ve been to the

Land of No Return and back more than anyone. But soon you’ll be visiting a remote enclave in this realm that you’re not very familiar with. I call it the Mother Lode of Sexy Truth. It’s where tender explorers go when they must transform outworn aspects of their approach to partnership and togetherness. On the eve of your quest, shall we conduct an inventory of your capacity to outgrow your habitual assumptions about relationships? No, let’s not. That sounds too stiff and formal. Instead, I’ll simply ask you to strip away any falseness that interferes with vivacious and catalytic intimacy.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): In 1824, two British explorers climbed a mountain in southwestern Australia. They were hoping to get a sweeping view of Port Phillip Bay, on which the present-day city of Melbourne is located. But when they reached the top, their view was largely obstructed by trees. Out of perverse spite, they decided to call the peak Mount Disappointment, a name it retains to this day. I suspect you may soon have your own personal version of an adventure that falls short of your expectations. I hope -- and also predict -- that your experience won’t demoralize you, but will rather mobilize you to attempt a new experiment that ultimately surpasses your original expectations.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Capricorn rock musician Lemmy Kilmister bragged that he swigged a bottle of Jack Daniel’s whiskey every day from 1975 to 2013. While I admire his dedication to inducing altered states of consciousness, I can’t recommend such a strategy for you. But I will love it if you undertake a more disciplined crusade to escape numbing routines and irrelevant habits in the next four weeks. According to my reading of the astrological omens, you will have a special knack for this practical art.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Germany was one of the big losers of World War I, which ended in 1919. By accepting the terms of the Versailles Treaty, it agreed to pay reparations equivalent to 96,000 tons of gold. Not until 2010, decades after the war, did Germany finally settle its bill and fulfill its obligation. I’m sure your own big, long-running debt is nowhere near as big or as long-running as that one, Aquarius. But you will nonetheless have reason to be ecstatic when you finally discharge it. And according to my reading of the astrological omens, that could and should happen sometime soon. (P.S. The “debt” could be emotional or spiritual rather than financial.) PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): “I would rather have a drop of luck than a barrel of brains,” said the ancient Greek philosopher Diogenes. Fortunately, that’s not a choice you will have to face in the coming weeks, Pisces. According to my reading of the cosmic signs, your brain will be working with even greater efficiency and ingenuity than it usually does. Meanwhile, a stronger-than-expected flow of luck will be swirling around in your vicinity. One of your main tasks will be to harness your enhanced intelligence to take shrewd advantage of the good fortune. ARIES (March 21-April 19): In the early history of the automobile, electric engines were more popular and common than gasoline-powered engines. They were less noisy, dirty, smelly, and difficult to operate. It’s too bad that thereafter the technology for gasoline cars developed at a faster rate than the technology for electric cars. By the end of the first decade of the twentieth century, the petroleum-suckers were in ascendance. They have remained so ever since, playing a significant role in our world’s ongoing environmental degradation. Moral of the story: Sometimes the original idea or the early model or the first try is better. According to my analysis of the astrological omens, you should consider applying this hypothesis to your current state of affairs.

Homework: It’s easy to see fanaticism, rigidity, and intolerance in other people, but harder to acknowledge them in yourself. Do you dare? Testify at

47 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): The Chesapeake Bay is a fertile estuary that teems with life. It’s 200 miles long and holds 18 trillion gallons of water. More than 150 streams and rivers course into its drainage basin. And yet it’s relatively shallow. If you’re six feet tall, you could wade through over a thousand square miles of its mix of fresh and salt water without getting your hat wet. I see this place as an apt metaphor for your life in the coming weeks: an expanse of flowing fecundity that is vast but not so deep that you’ll get overwhelmed.


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Blue Heron Hypnotherapy Remove blocks to your success and free yourself from limiting habits through hypnosis.

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STARBIRD PSYCHOLOGY Linda Luther-Starbird, Ph.D. Licensed Psychologist

Adult & Adolescent Psychology, Personal Growth, Mindfulness, Psychological Assessment 503.224.9517 371 SW Upper Terrace Drive, Suite 3 Bend, OR 97702


362 NE Dekalb Ave. Bend, OR 97701 541.647.1108

Scott Peterson, C. Ped, CO ABC Certified Pedorthist/Orthotist

YOUR E C PLA ERE! H D ESS A N L L 0 WE 3.080 8 3 . 1 54

WELLNESS EVENTS Beginners Tai Chi w/ Grandmaster Franklin Designed for those who have never

WELLNESS Head to Heal Therapy Massage & Bodyworks Swedish - Deep Tissue - Shiatzu Pregnancy - Injury - Couples

taken Tai Chi or for those who have learned and forgotten. Contact Grandmaster Franklin at 623203-4883 for more info. Mondays & Wednesdays, 10-11am. Finley Butte Park, 51390 Walling Lane La Pine. $35/month.

Introductory Offer 60 minutes for $49 Gift Certificates Available

Community Gathering Grief comfort and

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

Conveniently located in the Old Mill District.


Community Healing Flow A gentle flow

class by donation with all proceeds will benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon. Fridays, 5-6:15pm. Bend Community Healing Center, 155 SW Century Dr, Suite 113, Bend.

Compassionate Communication/NVC Practice Groups Learn and grow using real


life experiences to become more compassionate with ourselves and others. Some NVC experience necessary. Wednesdays, 4-5:30pm. Tuesdays & Wednesdays, 6-7:30 pm. Center for Compassionate Living, 803 SW Industrial Way #200, Bend. Free.

Healing Without Drugs or Surgery SAFE * PAINLESS * EFFECTIVE

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Evolutionary SELF-Healing Through

guided imagery, you’ll learn how to tap into your internal power. Contact 541-390-8534 for more info. Thursdays, 6:30-8pm. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd, #A-5, Bend. Free.

Experience Barre3 Experience Barre3 and

be our guests as the team of Barre professionals share their passion for whole body health and learn the most loved practices to live a more connected, centered and purposeful life. Three nights of lodging, daily breakfast-dinner, daily Barre classes, daily empowering workshops and more included. Email for more info. Apr. 26-29. Brasada Ranch House, 16986 SW Brasada Ranch Rd. Powell Butte.

Free Yoga Keep your body and mind healthy

and well. Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays, 7:458:30am. Plantae, 2115 NE Hwy 20 #107, Bend.

Journey into Relaxation Class Experience going deeper in a peaceful mind. Relax the body and experience deeper peace, love and joy. Angelica is a certified hypnotist and has been teaching yoga and relaxation classes for over 20 years. Drop-ins welcome! Mondays, Noon12:30pm. Bend Golf & Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr, Bend. $10/class. Men & Stress Learn the causes of stress and reduce the negative effects of stress. Let go of anger, manage anxiety and improve relationships. Call Dan Anderson, M.A. to reserve your place 541.390.3133. Wednesdays, 6-7:30pm. Anderson Counseling, 384 SW Upper Terrace Dr #204, Bend. $25/week.

Morning Yoga Join Outside In every Monday morning for free all levels hatha or vinyasa yoga. No experience necessary, mats are available for use. First time students receive a $10 Outside In gift certificate. Contact 541-317-3569 for more info. Mondays, 8:45-9:45am. OutsideIN, 845 NW Wall St, Bend. Oola: Finding Balance in an Unbalanced World OO-LA (noun): That state of

awesomeness when your life is balanced and growing in the seven key areas of life - the 7 F’s of Oola: Fitness, Finance, Family, Field (career), Faith, Friends and Fun. My mission is to guide people toward finding more balance and growth in those 7 key areas of life. Wednesday, Apr. 18, 5:30-6:45pm. East Bend Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd, Bend.

Recovery Yoga Wherever you are on the road of recovery, this yoga class offers a safe and confidential place to explore how meditation, breath work, journaling and yoga can aid in your recovery. Not limited to drug and alcohol dependence—we are all on the road to recovery from something! Thursdays, 7-8pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave, Bend. $8.

Join Grandmaster Franklin in a relaxing Tai Chi class at Finley Butte Park in La Pine Mondays & Wednesdays

Restorative Yoga & Yoga Nidra Take time to slow down and reduce stress with a 120 minute quiet, contemplative candlelit restorative yoga class concluding with a beautifully led yoga nidra (yogic sleep). Email autumn@aumbujayoga. com to register. Sunday, Apr. 22, 4-6pm. Broken Top Club, 62000 Broken Top Dr, Bend. $20/ pre-registration, $25/day-of. Tai Chi w/ Grandmaster Franklin The

focus is on the individual, not the group. This is the original form that is taught in the monastery. This holistic approach focuses on the entire body as well as the mental and spiritual aspects. Certified and endorsed by the Oregon Council on Aging. Contact Grandmaster Franklin at 623203-4883 for more info. Tuesdays & Thursdays, 9:45-10:45am. Tuesdays & Thursdays. Terpsichorean Dance Studio, 1601 NW Newport Ave, Bend. $70/month, 2 classes per week.

NWX Mobile Massage

Therapeutic Massage in the comfort of your home or at my private studio. Swedish, Deep Tissue, Sports Massage, Jade Stone Therapy, Prenatal Massage, BioMechanical Restructuring, and Aromatherapy

Michelle Hodgson, LMT # 023531 541.668.6926



The Vance Stance/Structural Reprogramming Get to the root of why you are tight,

crooked and suffering. In this series of two-hour classes in posture and flexibility, reduce pain. This 12-week series begins Feb. 12 and runs through May 8. Mondays, Noon-2pm & 6-8pm. Wednesdays, 6-8pm. Thursdays, noon-2pm. Call 541-330-9070 for more info. The Vance Stance Studio, 21173 Sunburst Ct, Bend. $180/12 class series.

Tuesday Performance Group Maximize your time with focused, intense efforts. All ages and abilities welcome. Sessions led by accomplished trail runner Max King. Email max@ for details. Tuesdays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free. Vin/Yin Yoga Contact 541-420-1587 for more info. Mondays & Thursdays, 3pm. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St, Bend. Free.

Wednesday Night Kirtan Devotional group singing. It is yoga for the heart that connects us with our divine, inner nature and the one Spirit that unites us all. Wednesdays, 7-9pm. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd, #A-5, Bend. $10. Yoga for 50+Plus Learn accuracy in poses under an experienced teacher’s knowledgeable guidance. Correct alignment is taught resulting in a safe, yet transformative experience. This highly adaptive method is open to all adults of any age or physical condition through the use of yoga props. You will gain strength, flexibility and stand tall! Mondays & Wednesdays, 11am12:15pm. Iyengar Yoga of Bend, 660 NE 3rd St #5, Bend.

—— H T 2 6 hon a g s A Y arat o d y b M o M M alf l o u s g Y, H A CO u . & b D N a n U U R 0K Ru i e s & f SR T L t IR S A un, 1 e s t i v i YG f R — P e P — 5K r a c HA pos eat




VOLUME 22  ISSUE 16  /  April 19, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

We invite you to create wellness in your life in a safe, healing environment.

support in a group setting. All are welcome. Tuesday, Apr. 24, 6-8pm. Good Grief Guidance, 33 NW Louisiana Ave, Bend. Free.



By Josh Jardine

The Strongest Flower Yet



Future #1

37.28% THC



7 Points Orego




ast week, I tried flower with the high- more times to calibrate equipment and est THC I’ve ever seen, or had: 37.28 validate the number prior to reporting. percent. (I rarely see strains higher than They did their due diligence.” 30 percent at dispensaries.) In a post “What about the scoffing dismissals on Instagram and Facebook, I learned that cannabis physically can’t test at 37 that the strain, “Future #1,” was grown percent THC?” I asked Mowgli Holmes, by Portland-based 7 Points Oregon, and who actually knows WTF he is talking tested by MRX Labs, which tested the about in these matters. He replied: sample four times after initial results to “The general consensus seems to confirm, then posted congratulations to be that the physical limit is gonna be 7 Points Oregon for growing the stron- around 35 percent. But we don’t really gest sample they had ever tested. understand that, or why it is, and we’re My reaction was “Huh. I bet that’s just guessing. So could a plant get to 37 some strong weed. Good for them.” or 38? Maybe. Probably. Not impossible. But there were some people in the It is pretty unlikely though. The main comments section of the post who had point here is: why the fuck would you different reactions. want a plant that The reaction to the 37 Angry, accusatostrong? That’s like percent result for the 7 ry reactions—some going to 180 proof from fellow growers Points Oregon team ranged from 150.” whose man pant- from surprised and curious, Not 7 Points ies were getting to skeptical and concerned. Oregon, who wrote, painfully twisted. “For most of our Well-researched and thought out feed- team, a cultivar that hits 30 percent or back included tales that the results were above is too potent. And we are big advodoctored by the lab, that it wasn’t phys- cates of the concept that THC percentically possible for a strain to have that age is only part of the story regarding much THC, and how the highest THC cannabis. Lesser known cannabinoids doesn’t mean the best weed. (That last and terpenes play a vital role as well. one is spot on, however.) We acknowledge that THC numbers do Before I tried the weed, I tried the matter to consumers in the Oregon Rec patience of those involved, along with a market—some look for terpenes, some big brain regarding bud, Mowgli Holmes, for THC. As far as we’re concerned, both CEO of Phylos Bioscience. perspectives are valid.” Future, bred by Exotic Genetix, is I viewed all four of the variations of a cross of whatever we are now legal- Future harvested. All looked like frosty, ly obligated to call Gorilla Glue #4, light green weed, but the scents varied and Starfighter f2. From a package of considerably. Between the four, I was 12 seeds, 7 Points Oregon found nine least drawn to the nose of Future#1. It’s females, retaining four very distinct quite good, but the others better capcultivars with different growth charac- tured my interest and attention. teristics, terpenes, aromas, tastes and I vaporized a dispensary providpotency. They discovered that Future #1 ed sample at 290/330/350/380F, which was the most potent of the four, and it offered a clean, wintermint initial taste went on to win second place in category that settled in with the subdued hints of of Most Potent Flower at the 2017 Ore- flavors of its GG#4 lineage. gon Dope Cup, with 32.5 percent THC. And yep, it got me stoned. Weed The reaction to the 37 percent result does that. With heavier shoulders, and for the 7 Points Oregon team ranged a relaxed, slowing down of the fevered from surprised and curious, to skepti- mind, it would be great for those seekcal and concerned. “We knew that this ing those intentions. could be a contentious issue,” they There are strains grown by 7 Points wrote in an email. “MRX is an ORE- Oregon and other growers with half this LAP accredited lab, and our relationship potency that would also do great things with them has been nothing but profes- for those intentions. High THC is great, sional and consistent. They were right- I’m glad I tried this, but I’d be just as fully cautious when the results came interested in next trying a strain with in. Quality Control tests were run four the highest recorded terpenes.

THE REC ROOM Crossword â&#x20AC;&#x153;Net Gainsâ&#x20AC;? 



S N A G   





Word on one of a pair of coffee mugs


Straightening implement


Homophone of â&#x20AC;&#x153;yours,â&#x20AC;? to some


Bookwormâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gizmo


Setting for Van Goghâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cafe Terrace at Nightâ&#x20AC;?


Menu word meaning â&#x20AC;&#x153;stuffedâ&#x20AC;?


Songs sans backing


Dinosaur in Mario games


Dentistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chair utterance


â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where do we go from here?â&#x20AC;?


School breaks



15 Waimea Valley island 16 â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Neon Bibleâ&#x20AC;? author 17 Poker playerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s change in behavior 18 Mockery of a Native gathering? Islamic ruler

22 Bad note collector Big racket

24 Poem about ancient wars, perhaps 25 Michaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;We Are the Worldâ&#x20AC;? co-writer 27



Quick clique

30 Boolean logic word 31 Dr. ___ Hunt (Kevin McKiddâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Greyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anatomyâ&#x20AC;? role) 32 Chocolate-hued heifers wax obsequious? 36 Cauliflower ___ (rugby playerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s problem) 37 Cosmopolitan folk: Abbr. 38 Overly ornate sports program that involves pinning? 45

Pre-1917 leader

47 â&#x20AC;&#x153;We Love Logisticsâ&#x20AC;? co. 48 Affluent Minneapolis suburb 49

Treat squeaks

50 Highlight, in a way 52 Touring bandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wheels 53 Target of early-2000s UN inspections 54 Middle East Strip 55

Thumbs-up alternative

57 Schnauzerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s snappy comeback? 60 Daughter of Rhea 61

Electrolysis bit

62 Morales of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Paid in Fullâ&#x20AC;? 63

___ League

64 ___ Montgomery (star of the WNBAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Atlanta Dream) 65

Taken in

66 Ready for anything

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

14 Follower of Lollipop, Marshmallow, and Nougat, in Android version names



Š Pearl Stark


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


Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re Local!

Difficulty Level

10 Time for fisticuffs 11


12 Heroine in Kay Thompson books 13 Affixed, as buttons 19 Hang (around with) 21


26 Voice actress in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Isle of Dogsâ&#x20AC;? 27

Searched pseudoscientifically


Says â&#x20AC;&#x153;shitâ&#x20AC;?

33 ___-Mags (punk band) 34

Hardly any

35 Trade publication that publishes TV ratings 38

Trump impersonator


BuzzFeed fare



41 Key near 1 42 Mediterranean resort area 43 See the point of Theo Epstein? 44



U-Haul attachment

46 Nina whose autobiography was â&#x20AC;&#x153;I Put a Spell on Youâ&#x20AC;? 50 Corn maze cry 51 Go to check the mail, say 54 No longer in stock 56 Floor covering type 58

Emo vibe

59 Glaswegianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Get outta hereâ&#x20AC;?



The highlighted letters read left to right and top to bottom will complete the quote:

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Few things are more satisfying than seeing your own children _____ of their own.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Doug Larson


2 = $ : $

& $ $ , % 5

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The rich arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like us, they pay less taxes.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Peter De Vries

6 & 2 3 (

$ 5 , 6 (

' 8 9 ( 7

' 5 , 6 7 $ , 1 / , $ $ ; . ( 8 ' / , .

< ( 1 * 2 $ 7 & + / , & 5 ( / 6 $ + 3 2 $ 5 3 (

/ $ 6 & , 5 & & 5 ( $ 5 $ 1 * 6 $ * ( 6 1 . 6 2 , / 6 6 7 ( 3 : $ & . 5 < $ 7 7 1 < % $ , $ 6 & .

7 $ 0 + * < 2 ' % (

) , ; ( ' 6 7 $ 5

& 8 5 3 8 & . / ( / 2 1 $ 6 7 0 ( 6

2 . ( 0 2

5 ( ' , *

2 1 5 $ 5 < ( 1 ( 5 2

5 $ < 2 1

VOLUME 22â&#x20AC;&#x201A; ISSUE 16â&#x20AC;&#x201A; /â&#x20AC;&#x201A; April 19, 2018â&#x20AC;&#x201A; /â&#x20AC;&#x201A; THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Š2017 Brendan Emmett Quigley (

By Brendan Emmett Quigley

Pearlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Puzzle

Profile for The Source Weekly

Source Weekly - April 19, 2018  

Source Weekly - April 19, 2018