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VOLUM E 22 / I S S UE 2 7 / J ULY 5 , 2 0 1 8

It was once an over-grazed range Then it was home to a controversial guru These days, religion and responsible ranching combine at big muddy


A 27th St extension, and a 6-story complex



Steve Martin & Martin Short, and a Dead & Co. review




Cart culture: Not just for food trucks anymore






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VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY





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

REPORTER/CALENDAR EDITOR Keely Damara REPORTER/WEB EDITOR Chris Miller COPY EDITOR Richard Sitts BEER REVIEWER Kevin Gifford FREELANCERS Josh Jardine, Nick Nayne, Teafly Peterson, Jim Anderson, Lisa Sipe, Jared Rasic, Anne Pick, Jaclyn Brandt, Brian Jennings, K.M. Collins SYNDICATED CONTENT Amy Alkon, Rob Brezsney, Brendan Emmett Quigley, E.J. Pettinger, Pearl Stark, Tom Tomorrow, Shannon Wheeler PRODUCTION MANAGER Wyatt Gaines

News – Six stories for the Old Ray’s


News – Connecting north to south, via east


Feature – Meanwhile, back at the ranch


Sound — A deep, steep collaboration


Plans for the old Ray’s on Bend’s west side include a mixed-use building—and according to planners, traffic might actually be less than when the area included that grocery store. Chris Miller has the story. The City of Bend will soon pull the trigger on a long-planned addition, connecting 27th Street and Empire Blvd. Jaclyn Brandt reports.

From ranch to Rajneesh stronghold, and back to a combination of religion and ranching. Brian Jennings visits the ranch long known as Big Muddy to share what’s happening there now. Steve Martin and Martin Short take the stage with their own brand of funny this week; meanwhile, the band backing Martin talks details about their collaboration with the beloved comedian.

Culture – Not just for food trucks anymore


One of the recent additions to the area around the Box Factory on Arizona Avenue: a plethora of new carts. Turns out, not all of them serve food. Caitlin Richmond shares the story of two non-food businesses making a mobile unit their business’ home.

Screen – No Muslim ban in the movie section!


In the wake of the Supreme Court’s decision to uphold #45’s travel ban for people from certain Muslim nations, Jared Rasic gets inspired to share some of the best films coming from that part of the world.

Mailbox 7

Events 35 Artwatch 57 Chow 67 Screen 71 Outside 75 Real Estate


Advice 82


Astrology 83 Smoke Signals Anji Pearson-Clements of Bend won our Locals’ Bingo contest that we published in the June 7 issue of the Source. Congrats!


Puzzles 87

With COPA, there’s no such thing as a “routine” exam. COPA has specialists with deep training in pediatric medicine, in the clinic 7 days a week. So when it comes to wellness or sickness, your child’s experience with the Pediatric Center of Excellence is anything but routine.

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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Sales Deadline: 5 pm, Mondays Editorial Deadline: 5 pm, Mondays Calendar Deadline: Noon, Fridays Classified Deadline: 4 pm, Mondays Deadlines may shift for special/holiday issues.

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On the Cover: Special thanks to Tim Wehde of Central Oregon Daily for the drone shots. As well as Oregon Historical Society and Portland State University for the use of the Baghwan photo.

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VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

EDITOR Nicole Vulcan









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Voters of House District 54 deserve better from the Democratic Party


ast week, local and statewide headlines erupted with the news that FuturePAC, a political action committee, had dropped support of House 54 candidate, Dr. Nathan Boddie. FuturePAC touts itself as the fundraising arm of the Oregon House Democrats. The organization wrote a letter to Boddie June 23, alleging they were dropping support for him after receiving a complaint that Boddie had “used a homophobic slur in the presence of staff and a member of the community, and promoted the illegal consumption of alcohol.” The letter from FuturePAC reiterates the language of ORS 659A.030(1)(b): “Disparaging comments made on basis of an individual’s sex or sexual orientation are unlawful when they unreasonably interfere with an employee’s work performance or create an intimidating, hostile, or offensive working environment,” as well as OAR 839-005-0010(4), which states, “The penalties for violation of those laws include compensatory and punitive damages.” The allegations against Boddie are concerning—but the process behind the allegations gives us greater pause. Without clear information from the Democratic Party of Oregon or FuturePAC, the voters in House District 54 have no real basis to make crucial decisions about who will represent them in Salem. Boddie himself agrees that when someone makes an allegation of discrimination or harassment against another, the person making the claim should be believed. In this case, we don’t know who that person is. House Speaker Tina Kotek and House Majority Leader Jennifer Williamson, both quoted in FuturePAC’s press release, declined our interview requests to ask more questions about the investigation FuturePAC conducted. It appears that the Democratic leadership is steering clear. It would be good for the public, who will decide in November whether or not to support this candidate’s bid in the Oregon House, to see the language of OAR 839-005-0010(4) played out, because with the pursuit of compensation or punitive damages, someone official may actually know who it is who might seek damages. The public would also be able to suss out more of the facts. That we know next to nothing about the alleged victim in this case is just one subject of concern, and yet knowing who that person is would not be an absolute requirement. FuturePAC claims to be protecting the alleged victim’s identity, yet even with its allusions to an “offensive working environment,” we do not know which workplace the committee is referring to—and neither does Boddie. Is it his day job at Mosaic Medical? Or are the allegations connected to his role as a Bend city councilor? Is it possible, at the very least, to get wind of the exact

comments Boddie allegedly made? The list of questions is seemingly endless. Should you or I be accused of something that has the potential to damage one’s career, campaign or personal standing, and potentially put us at risk of facing compensatory and punitive damages, we should be made aware of the facts of the case, and be allowed to answer them. FuturePAC, prior to slinging this mud, should at least have the courtesy to give some details about the time, place and manner of the allegations—and its methods of investigation. Boddie’s claim that his history with FuturePAC went sour a very short time before the allegations against him emerged makes this truly dangerous ground for Democrats. Boddie told the Source Saturday that his initial interactions with FuturePAC were cordial, and the group donated in-kind political research to Boddie’s campaign. Then, members of FuturePAC asked Boddie to contribute to their political fund to support other candidates statewide. “At that point I started kind of asking questions, because—just as I like to be a good steward of tax money, I’m also a good steward of my contributors’ funds as well,” Boddie told the Source. “I don’t think (my supporters) contributed to me so that I could sort of hand it over to a group that I didn’t really know well out of Portland. So, I asked some good questions, and basically just did the diligence that you might do in any kind of a financial transaction, and really, they didn’t have a lot of answers for me.” Boddie’s campaign reported in-kind donations from FuturePAC of $5,000 on May 8 and $250 on April 19, according to campaign finance information from the Oregon Secretary of State. “I just didn’t get the answers that made me think that they were the right choice at this point,” Boddie stated. “But they said, if you don’t play along, things get ugly, that kind of thing. And I thought, well, that just sealed it for me because that’s not the kind of candidate that I am.” We may never know what the truth is. It appears that there will be no more information forthcoming from FuturePAC, and that is not the way a professional organization should operate. The casual way in which FuturePAC has attempted to destroy the political future of a local Democrat does the voters of Deschutes County, regardless of party, an incredible disservice. It is hard to imagine this type of political blundering happening on the west side of the mountains, and makes a voter wonder if the Democratic Party truly cares about Central Oregon. If this is the communication voters and candidates in the high desert can expect from the House Democrats’ fundraising arm, it’s time to find another way to raise money. SW



In response to Mr. Boyd, I am so very proud to have Senator Merkley as our US Senator. Arguably, his presence at the converted Walmart in Houston sparked the national outcry that led to the reluctantly issued Trump order to reunite these families. Actually, the current number of people seeking admittance to the States equals the numbers at the end of the Obama administration. But only Donald Trump has the genius to exacerbate an already horrid situation. True to his form of governance, this is a crisis of Trump’s own making. —Foster Fell Voters who recognize the negative impacts of the human overpopulation should question Senator Merkley’s stance on immigration. Both he and Senator Wyden voted to shut down the government if DACA recipients were not given amnesty, but have not recently supported higher levels of border security to help prevent additional people from entering the US illegally. Senator Merkley is currently visiting detention centers to investigate possible “abuse” of children while not acknowledging that the number of individuals seeking asylum has risen from 5,000 to 94,000 in just seven years. There is currently a backlog of 600,000 immigration court cases. This is why President Obama implemented “catch and release” allowing many who entered illegally to stay and await a scheduled court hearing. Of course, most did not show up (an estimated 500,000) and remain illegally in the US. Senator Merkley’s “grandstanding” on this issue is politics at its worst and does a disservice to US citizens, legal immigrants and many illegal immigrants. Many of us who have followed the immigration issue for years suspect that many Congressmen want things to remain as they are because the flood of individuals entering illegally and bogus asylum seekers supplies their donors with cheap labor. That our environment will continue to suffer from the impact of rapid population growth seems not to matter. —Mike Miller

IN RESPONSE TO, “MCKENZIE PADDLE ADVENTURE,” 6/28 AT BENDSOURCE.COM In your “outside guide” section, the K.M. Collins story covering a day paddling the McKenzie merits some comment and correction. A Bendite since 2015, I am an Oregon and Willamette Valley native who runs a drift boat down the McKenzie and moonlighted as a fishing and rafting guide for five years.  What I would like to offer to Collins story is some clarity for those who may want to boat the McKenzie but are unfamiliar with the territory.

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!

First of all, the put-in. While most of us do refer to it as Blue River the formal name is Forest Glen and is identified as such on most maps.  As for the three rapids mentioned in the story, which I will not repeat, I’d suggest not using those names lest someone assume you are a recent California transplant — at least those from the westside of the mountains.  The rock garden referenced has remained nameless for as long as I know although some old-timers refer to it as Cooks.  Below that the section with the large standing waves is known as Clover Point, which has changed in the last 10 years and previously was mostly an uneventful rollercoaster ride.  The third rapid is Eagle Rock which sits below a tall rock spire on the left hand bank of the same name and for obvious reason.  Silver Creek boat launch is in fact less than a mile downstream. Enjoy the McKenzie and please, pack out your garbage. —Dan Revell Fully undercelebrated are the Kayak Moms here in Bend, who are bad-ass enough on their own, but still have the energy to shuttle the gang of dirt-bag wannabes from takeout the put-in day after day for years. All this time, mostly, hiding the fears they share with their offspring while they descend into the gorge below. That takes courage. —Mark Davis, via

IN RESPONSE TO, “BIG THINGS AT BIG SKY PARK,” ON 6/28 With the poverty levels and those in need to help Bend residents from housing, food, programs, jobs, etc... we are building this? Not sure we have our priorities straight. IMHO —Mark Smith, via Facebook Well if you read the article it says the money being used is coming out of the property tax fund. You know, people like myself that pay an asinine amount of money in prop taxes every year to live here. I’m glad it’s being used for outdoor recreation. Especially since it’s in my tax zone. The people who have. No jobs, housing, etc. Won’t be effective in any way. They aren’t contributing to this park anyways. —Joe Barron, via Facebook

IN RESPONSE TO, “PAC WITHDRAWS SUPPORT OF LOCAL HOUSE CANDIDATE,” ON 6/28 A long time ago the famed humorist Will Rogers quipped “I am not a member of any organized party I am a Democrat.” I would be very grateful to the Source or any other investigative journalist to do some research on who, exactly, the FuturePAC is and whose interests it is representing. The allegations against Dr. Boddie seem absurd on the face of it. Dr. Boddie was a


7 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY



James MacAfee gives us... Pepper, going “suborbital” in Little Lava Lake just last Friday. James represents the Golden Bond Rescue of Oregon and is proud to join the endless ranks of dog lovers in Central Oregon.

keynote speaker at our recent PRIDE event and yet he’s accused of homosexual slurs? Something’s not adding up here. FuturePAC’s credibility is on the line here, and not Dr. Boddie’s as far as I’m concerned. There is a rot in the Democratic Party that became obvious when PACs and insiders in the Democratic Party sabotaged the exceptionally powerful Bernie Sanders campaign in 2016 in favor of the inside candidate. I see this current controversy largely in the same light. It seems that insiders would rather lose a general election than have to deal with a candidate they cannot fully control. At least that seems a plausible explanation for the current mess the Democrats have created for themselves in District 54. Some investigative journalism is called for here. Mere reporting of the contents of press releases won’t suffice. —Ray Duray, via

IN RESPONSE TO, “INVEST IN SAFE TRANSPORTATION,” ON 6/28 I am a cyclist that has stopped riding our streets because it is simply too dangerous. The laws that are in effect about cyclists’ rights do not save your life. Arrogance will kill you folks that think you have the right of way when in reality, tonnage does. What makes you fools think that you can proceed thru an intersection when a truck / trailer rig is making a right turn? I have cyclists, and especially pedestrians that think when the sun is in the eyes of westbound traffic on Colorado with all of the ridiculous red pedestrian Stop signs, that they will be seen, because hey, it is the law. The law will not save your life if you can’t be seen. Get some common sense on your side and you will survive our roads on your bike. —Michael Sullivan, via

E.J. Pettinger’s

copyrighted 2018

Mild Abandon

Happy Putin Dependence Day


Michael: You learn the same thing if you take the Oregon motorcycle safety course—rules and laws don’t matter when it’s a bike facing a car—so never assume someone sees you, and bike/ moto extra defensively. Pedal power is still worth it to avoid that downtown parking, IMHO... However you get here, be safe when you come to grab your gift card to Palate! — Nicole Vulcan, Editor

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Much Love and Grim Solidarity


Baynard Woods takes stock in his last Democracy in Crisis column



his is the final Democracy in Crisis column that I will be writing. I remember the urgency with which it started. I was super stoned in a Denver hotel room just days after Trump was elected. Editors at various alt-weeklies had been wringing their hands about how to deal with Trump. Many of these papers had been militantly local during the Obama era—when I was managing editor of Baltimore City Paper, my unofficial motto was “militantly Baltimorean.” But now it seemed that whenever someone picked up their local paper, they would want to see some news from the alt angle—not the Nazi alt of alt-right, but the independent, insouciant and fiercely opinionated alt of the alternative press.

and celebrate some artistic or culinary innovation or creature comfort. There is nowhere for voice. And our city sorely misses it. The art and music scenes are less cohesive, hardly scenes at all anymore. New writers aren’t following their passions and learning their chops. People aren’t doing insane experiments like I once did of listening to only local music for an entire year (music editors, take note). The Washington City Paper, one of the other early sponsors of this column, came dangerously close to death during the last year; an execution stayed only by the intervention of a billionaire— but a local rich dude. The Bezos model seems to work in Washington, but we

But this is a time of crisis for the press as much as it is for democracy. Now, more than 70 columns later, either that has changed, or I was wrong-headed from the start. The Trump regime has taken up so much air from every other story that, while it is wildly important and has implications everywhere, I believe that each of these papers is better served following up on the way Trump’s policies affect their local communities. If it were like the old days and papers were fat and had money, a national column would be great. But this is a time of crisis for the press as much as it is for democracy. David Simon, creator of the Wire, has said that the death of newspapers will usher in—or has ushered in—a golden age of corruption because there is no one left to watch City Hall. Except for the wretches who work for the paper you’re holding in your hands. Support them now or you will miss them when they are gone. Since the beginning of this column in January 2017, my own home paper, the Baltimore City Paper was shut down. We immediately responded with an attempt to start a new paper. We partnered with the nonprofit Real News Network and the Washington Blade and founded the Baltimore Beat. It lasted for four months before the people with the money pulled out. Now, in our city where we will have more than 300 murders again this year, where we had a major police corruption scandal that will overturn nearly 2,000 cases, where the police commissioner was federally charged and resigned after only months in office, we have no outlet like the paper you are holding. There is no single place where you can mourn for those murdered, mock the politicians,

can’t all count on that. I’ve gotten countless emails from other editors saying something like, “Hey man, we love the column but can’t afford it anymore.” I was once in the same boat myself as a managing editor. It is brutal. Between the first draft of this column and this final version, five of my fellow reporters were murdered in their newsroom, an hour away from my own. Every reporter I have ever known has been threatened or maligned at some point, but this has gotten so much worse under Trump. We don’t need the CNNs and MSNBCs. We need the Annapolis Capital Gazettes and all the small struggling papers that carried this column. I learned from Spy Magazine that every good column has heroes and villains. Donald Trump was one of Spy’s main villains back in the 1980s, and he was the overarching villain of this column. But there were also all of those who enabled him and who he enabled, especially Michael Flynn, the alt-right goons of Charlottesville and the dark corners of the web, Project Veritas, and the ever-so-silly and sad “western chauvinist”™ frat of the Proud Boys, whose litigious western chauvinist™ lawyer threatened legal action against the papers carrying this column. Foremost among the heroes are the 230 people arrested during the inauguration protests. The very first column detailed those protests, after I was gassed and pepper sprayed and almost arrested by the mobs of cops with covered faces who ultimately kettled a large group of protesters. The protesters were all charged with

Journalists in the trenches help keep our democracy alive.

the few windows that were broken on the theory that because they wore black and were part of a “black bloc” protest they all conspired to damage the property. They were facing more than 60 years each. After a year and a half of paying two U.S. Attorneys to prosecute the case and a full-time detective and parttime Trump lover Gregg Pemberton to work it, several defendants have been acquitted on all counts, and the charges against many others have dropped. This includes the charges against Elizabeth Lagesse, one of the real heroes of this column, who taught herself everything possible about the case, went to nearly every proceeding, and filed suit with the American Civil Liberties Union against Washington’s police department. Aaron Cantú, a journalist at the Santa Fe Reporter, is still facing charges. Over the last year and a half, the #Resistance has half-heartedly fallen in love with the “free press,” railing against Trump’s tweets while still lying to us if they are politicians, and ignoring Cantú’s plight

if they are Beltway journalists. He has been living under serious criminal charges for a year and a half because he covered a protest. And he’s a hell of a good reporter. But the real heroes of the column are the alt-weekly papers that ran it and the readers who followed along. I am so grateful to have been able to have a home in each of your cities and towns. And I learned so much from having editors in Colorado Springs or Jackson Hole, Wyoming, and so many others. Finally, Mary Finn spent countless hours filing Freedom of Information Act requests—some of which we are still waiting on (fingers crossed) and editing the column. Brandon Soderberg was a tireless editor and a great friend and collaborator through this. Brandon and I will be writing a book over the next year, so if you enjoyed the column at all, keep an eye out for it. Thank you to everyone for everything. Much Love and Grim Solidarity. SW

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Baynard Woods

SIDE NOTES  By Chris Miller


Deschutes Brewery Closes Va. Land Deal WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / July 5, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE


Bend-based beer maker will brew and distribute from the East Coast in the near future; date TBA Deschutes Brewery announced on June 29 that it purchased 49 acres of land within the city of Roanoke, Va. for $3.2 million. The purchase ends the brewery’s fouryear search for a place to open an east coast production and distribution facility. As we reported in April, the brewery altered its purchase plans, moving from an incentive-based deal to an outright land purchase. Deschutes also celebrated its 30th anniversary last week, opening its doors in downtown Bend in 1988. “We are beyond excited to reach this point,” Michael LaLonde,  Deschutes Brewery  president and CEO, said in a press release. “With our shared appreciation of fine, craft beer and the great outdoors, Roanoke has already come to feel like our second home. Our next step now is to come out and throw a big party on July 14 with our 400-foot Street Pub community fundraiser event. We want elected officials, business and nonprofit leaders and drinkers of our damn tasty beer to know just how much we appreciate all the support and partnerships.” LaLonde said the brewery’s focus now goes back to planning something unique, economically sustainable, and that supports the local community. “During the next year, we will continue to watch the craft beer industry carefully and adjust our building plans accordingly,” he said. Deschutes currently has its production facility and tasting room off Simpson Avenue; the downtown pub on Bond Street; the  Portland Public House  on NW 11th Street and the Roanoke, Va., tasting room.

Conceptual image of future STEAM academic building at OSU-Cascades.

OSU-Cascades Gets State Bond

The university beat its goal of raising $10 million from private donors Oregon State University-Cascades is growing. The university announced June 28 it received over $10 million in private gifts, exceeding the philanthropic match required for state bond money for the next academic building on the Bend campus. These gifts—including private donations from the Tykeson Family Foundation, Charles McGrath and anonymous sources—combined with the $39 million in bonds approved by the Oregon State Legislature in its last session, will fund a state-of-the-art building focused on the STEAM principles of science, technology, engineering, arts and math, OSU-Cascades said in a release. Earlier in June, the Bend City Council unanimously approved OSU-Cascades campus master plan for development of a 128-acre campus that over the next 20 years will serve up to 3,000 to 5,000 students.  The plan covers the three adjoining properties that the university owns: the existing 10-acre campus, a 46-acre

former pumice mine and the 72-acre plot that used to be the Deschutes County demolition landfill. OSU-Cascades officials said the plan details how campus districts will serve academic functions, residential housing, recreation and an innovative district where businesses can locate and collaborate with the school’s research faculty and student interns. The plan also calls for 10 miles of walking and biking paths. The first phase of development will be an OSU-Cascades-funded roundabout at Columbia Road and Colorado Avenue. During the campus buildout, nearly 12 additional infrastructure improvements will be funded, including new street turn lanes and sidewalks. The school will also create 1,766 on-campus parking spaces—and has the flexibility to build 514 more —which exceeds City requirements, according to OSU-Cascades.  Also this year, the State of Oregon listed OSU-Cascades as a separate institution in the next round of construction funding. An April 23 letter from Ben Cannon, Higher Education Coordinating Commission executive director, to state legislative leaders included the change and outlined how the 14-member panel

will handle the 2019 to 2021 university capital projects list.

Map Alignment Project Open House

The City of Bend will have group presentations and answer questions regarding the proposed map realignments On July 12, the City of Bend will host a Map Alignment Project open house at the Bend Park and Recreation District Community Room from 5:30 to 7:30 pm. During the open house, City staff will answer questions related to the City’s proposal to align the zoning map and the Comprehensive Plan map to provide clarity and transparency to the community about what developments are allowed and where; to make housing and development permitting more streamlined for affected properties and remove development barriers to reduce risk, costs and timelines. Small group presentations providing an overview of the project will start at 5:45 pm, and then every 30 minutes until 7:15 pm. The meeting’s location is 799 SW Columbia St.  SW

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Six-Story Building Coming to the West Side

BLRB Architects

11 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

The old Ray’s Food Place location is set to become 203 living spaces over a ground-floor commercial space By Chris Miller


he site of the old Ray’s Food Place on Century Drive and Simpson Avenue—which sat vacant from 2013 until snow collapsed the roof in January 2017—is turning into a six-story mixed use building with 203 planned residential units over the ground floor of commercial Brian Harrington, a planner for the City of Bend, told the Source the developer’s infrastructure plans are nearly approved with the engineering department and the building permits are currently in review by the building division. deChase Miksis Development, a Eugene firm, is handling the development on behalf of the owner, Forum Westside LLC, which is also based in Eugene, according to documents from the City of Bend. City records show the architect for the project is Portland-based BLRB Architects, which designed Newport Landing, a 40-unit single family and detached dwelling building on Bend’s westside. The firm also designed the 25 luxury townhomes near the Old Mill District called the Mill Quarter and helped renovate the 100 Wall Building downtown. According to the proposal on file with the City, the 191,064 square foot building will also have three food cart pads. During the public comment period, the City only received five emails, with three in favor of the mixed-used proposal. David Welton wrote that he was in favor of the additional housing and mixed-use commercial the project will bring in a highly walkable part of town.

This is an artist’s rendering for the proposed residential/commercial building.

“Housing people in a city with rapidly rising rents, and providing some commercial amenities to boot is, in my book, far more important than the city getting involved with trying to figure out precisely how much parking to force a developer to provide,” Welton said in his email.

The City also received an email from Steve and Danielle Tee, questioning the building’s height and the number of parking spaces and traffic impacts. “We strongly believe that a threeor four-story structure would be more compatible with the development profile of the other uses in the vicinity, such

During the public comment period, the City only received five emails, with three in favor of the mixed-used proposal. James Roberts, who said he lives in the River West Neighborhood which borders the building, said in his email the project was precisely the type of re-use for the site that he hopes will kick start the redevelopment of the city’s central west side. “Sadly, many of my neighbors have argued the long-dispelled axioms of NIMBYs (not in my backyard) and despite explanations of how traffic and parking work in real life they appear to be mostly united in opposition. Thus the reason for my support today. Build this and get the other project in the works and this area can begin a wonderful transformation that will be an asset to the city for decades to come,” Roberts wrote in his email.

as those constructed on the OSU-Cascades campus,” the Tees wrote in their email. “Because we can think of no six-story structures on Bend’s west side, we are concerned that approval of the application without modification would be precedent-setting, and lead to an increase in the number of proposals for highly dense and intense mixed-use development in the area without regard to neighborhood compatibility.” In February, Linda May and Tracy Wright—both homeowners in River West—told the Source the combination of the apartments now coming to the Old Ray’s, and the possibility of apartments next to the Bend Park and Recreation Pavilion were too many, too soon, and they were worried about traffic issues.

In regard to parking, the City’s code states that vehicle parking is allowed only on approved streets, within garages, carports and other structures, or on driveways or parking lots that have been developed in conformance with the code. City officials found in their assessment of the proposed building that the parking conforms to the code, and the proposed shared parking exceeds the minimum requirement by 19 spaces. In regard to traffic, the City sometimes requires a transportation impact analysis under the Bend Development Charter for certain types of development proposals, to determine access restrictions of driveways onto arterial and collector roadways. The City’s finding was that the Transportation Facilities Report that deChase Miksis submitted on Jan. 5, 2018—prepared by Transight Consulting LLC— indicated the proposed development will result in a decrease of 30 to 60 percent of traffic from the site’s previous use as a grocery store. Therefore, the City concluded a TIA is not required for the proposal. It’s unclear what type of dwellings the developers are going to build. Calls to deChase Miksis asking about what type of living spaces—high-end apartments, affordable housing or luxury townhomes—were not returned. SW

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The extension of 27th Street will allow for an east side pass-through—but it could come with some big cuts for one local club By Jaclyn Brandt


hen it comes to City of Bend priorities, one big one is a project that will connect 27th Street to Empire Boulevard—and one that may cause temporary headaches for those in the area. The extension would extend Empire farther east, past Purcell Boulevard, and would extend 27th north of Butler

Market Road. The two will join just west of Pine Nursery Park. “This project was identified in the early 2000s as part of the transportation system plan,” said Sinclair Burr, project engineer with the City of Bend Public Works Department. “At that point, it was identified as a new means by which people get from the north

to Talk P aw

part of the town, to the east side of town and vice versa.” The City has been working on the project for nearly 15 years, having originally planned the design between 2004 and 2006. They were forced to stop before it could get off the ground. “With the recession, we kind of had to reprioritize all our transportation

projects— then the Empire extension was cut,” Burr explained. “Last year, one of [the City Council’s] goals was to update our transportation system. The Empire Corridor Improvements Project was one of the highest priority projects in the objectives to achieve their goal.” Over the past year, the public works department has been working with consultants to help design and construct the project, with the goal of a smoother traffic flow, as well as alleviating some of the traffic on Butler Market and Purcell. “Instead of a signal and a stop

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controlled intersection, it will be two this master plan for some time,” said roundabouts,” Burr said. “As far as the Mike Beshore, president of the Central intersection at Purcell and Butler Mar- Oregon Disc Golf Association. “It’s only ket, we’re anticipating that traffic is real- within the last year that things have kind ly going to drop there. People do the of started to get moving with the city. whole Empire to Purcell, to Butler, to We’ve only learned in 2018 of the more 27th movement. So, that’s going to pretty formalized timeline.” much be eliminated.” In Bend, there is only one public During peak hours, the roads asso- 18-hole, basketed course. There’s a priciated with the vate course at SevThe City has been enth Empire Corridor Mountain Improvements projResort, and a few working on the ect — including smaller courses in project for nearly town, but many disc Empire (18th and Purcell); Purcell golfers rely on the 15 years, having (Purcell and ButPine Nursery Park originally planned location. ler Market); Butler Market (Butler Mar- the design between The club worked ket and 27th); 27th with BPRD to build 2004 and 2006. the course and make ( just south of Butler Market) — each see around 1,000 cars it what it is today. BPRD bought the basper hour or more. kets and materials, and “the labor to install the property was done on a volBend’s Only 18-hole Disc Golf Course unteer basis,” Beshore said. “Parks and Affected Rec offered front-end loaders and things The project—part of the City’s over- to move mulch and gravel around. But it all Transportation System Plan—will was club members and members of the affect businesses in the area, mainly community who were wheelbarrowing ones on the corner of 27th and Butler gravel and mulch all over the course to Market, as well as cutting the disc golf build the tee pads.” course in Pine Nursery Park in half. The club currently has nearly 200 “It mostly just affects that southwest members, up from 60 in 2014. The quadrant of the park,” Burr said. “There course is important to those who use will be impacts to the park, but mostly it, and club members hope the City will just the Frisbee golf.” work with them to keep the course close The Central Oregon Disc Golf Asso- to what they have now. ciation has been operating in the city “It’s our only 18-hole course in since 2002, and helped Bend Park and Bend. Our Tuesday league is our bigRecreation District build the disc golf gest weekly league. That’s for six course at Pine Nursery. months of the year. We average about “We’ve known that it’s been part of 50 people out here continued on page 15...

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15 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

New Roundabout

Purcell Modernization Empire Modernization

Butler Market/ Empire/27th Roundabout Purcell to Butler Market Purcell/Butler Market Signal

Mike Beshore and other disc golfers hope that the 18-hole course can be reconfigured.

on Tuesdays. So with that respect, it’s for the project. According to Burr, phase hugely important,” Beshore said. “The one includes some improvements to footprint’s going to change. It’s going Empire, between 18th and Purcell, and to look different. But the hope is that 18 adding sidewalks on the south side. holes will still be on the property.” “The existing pavement section is Still, Beshore and other club mem- really, really thin. And we’re also going bers understand the city is growing. to be doing a little bit of widening, “There’s been a big effort by City to get a left turn at Desert Sage. And Council and other local politicians to it also includes the Empire, Purcell make this go through, which is total- roundabout,” Burr said. “During that ly necessary,” Beshore said. “Bend does time, there’s definitely going to be trafhave this west to fic impacts, for both east traffic prob- “There’s absolutely businesses, and reslem.” idential people. As going to be traffic well as school. It’s Traffic Snags impacts. We’re just just part of conDuring construcstruction. Curtion, businesses and doing what we can rently, we have the people living in the to minimize them.” design at the roundarea will be feeling about about 60 —SINCLAIR BURR the changes. Accordpercent off of the ing to Burr, “During roadway, into Pine that time, there’s definitely going to be Nursery Park, in that disc golf course, traffic impacts, for both businesses, and and about 40 percent on the road.” residential people. As well as the school. Phase one is expected to begin in It’s just part of construction.” fall of 2018 with a goal of wrapping up Big O Bagels is one of the businesses around spring of 2019. Phase two could on the corner of 27th and Butler Mar- start as early as summer of 2019. ket. Its managers have been through Because of the impact, city officonstruction before and are not too cials are working on phasing as much worried. They see a lot of traffic from as they can so they can build the first both Mountain View High School and piece and then, “push traffic onto the Trinity Lutheran School, as well as a newly constructed piece, and build the Sunday rush from Trinity Lutheran rest of it,” Burr explained.  “There’s Church. absolutely going to be traffic impacts. “I think it’ll be OK. Obviously, it’ll We’re just doing what we can to minislow down for a little bit. If it’s not a mize them.” permanent thing then we’re not super “There’s growth, and so it’s needed,” concerned,” said Noel Reiner, gener- Reiner of Big O Bagels said. “It’ll probal manager of Big O Bagels. “It’s just ably slow it down for a little bit, but growth, it’s inevitable I guess.” hopefully the construction workers are The city is looking at a phasing plan hungry, and they’ll come on in.”  SW

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It was once an over-grazed range that became the home of Rajneeshpuram. Now another type of religion occupies the space, along with ranchers committed to land restoration By Brian Jennings Brian Jennings covered the Rajneesh controversy while serving as news director at KXL Radio in Portland in the 1980s. This year, he headed back to the former Big Muddy Ranch two times, to see the sweeping changes there first-hand.

Portland St ate Univers ity/Oregon ciety

Historical So


adras area rancher Ron Ochs, 88, says it was the most bizarre time in Oregon history. He’s one of many Oregonians who have recently re-lived the Rajneesh era, between 1981 and 1985, by watching the popular Netflix documentary series, “Wild, Wild Country.” When we met up with Ochs at his ranch, he was more than willing to talk about the influx of thousands of followers of the Indian guru and mystic, Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh—later known as Osho—at the Big Muddy Ranch near Antelope. The guru preached peace, goodwill and free love, and attracted a large following of Westerners, starting with his days in Puna, India. “Given the way they acted around here and what they did, I thought it was a tribute to the restraint of the local populace that nobody ever took a shot at him,” Ochs stated in talking about the guru. Ochs says he would frequently watch Bhagwan and his followers drive to Madras, past his ranch on Highway 97, in one of the nearly 90 Rolls Royce sedans the guru owned. “There were so many people that he made so mad after they came here and started throwing their weight around.” Ochs says armed guards were visible in front of Bhagwan’s sedan, front and back. “It was like he was afraid of being shot.” After purchasing the ranch in 1981, Bhagwan and his followers established their own police force at the ranch and effectively took over the nearby small town of Antelope. In a show of intimidation, armed followers would roam and patrol the streets in what is now a near ghost town-like setting.

Today, a commemorative plaque of the era is found along the main street in Antelope, a town where many of the buildings frequented by locals and cult followers are now abandoned.

Controlling the political landscape Land issues began to pop up not long after the arrival of the Rajneesh and his followers, called sannyasins. The Rajneesh wanted to close a county access road to locals, and the issue nearly came to blows as ranchers vowed to drive through any barricades the Rajneesh threatened to establish. Rajneeshpuram’s second-in-command, Ma Anand Sheela, was often seen wearing a sidearm as she walked and viewed activities along the controversial road. While the Rajneesh were armed, so were ranchers. “It was the first time I heard her referred to as the brown-eyed bitch— and she was,” said Ochs. As has been widely reported, core Rajneesh followers including Ma Anand Sheela began to hatch plots against key local and state politicians who they viewed as adversaries. Federal investigators uncovered unsuccessful murder plots against then-Oregon Attorney General Dave Frohnmayer, U.S. Attorney Charles Turner and former investigative reporter Les Zaitz of The Oregonian, among others. Prosecutors found that the cult even wire tapped

their own people with surveillance devices at public telephones on the ranch. Arson plots of government facilities were also conceived but not successful. It was clear Rajneesh leaders felt their future hinged on changing and controlling the political landscape. They began busing in homeless people to Madras and other points, in an effort to boost voters sympathetic to their cause.

The poisoning After all the drama, it was a poisoning plot that captured international headlines. In an effort to keep locals from the polls and ultimately to control the county election, 10 restaurants in The Dalles were targeted, ensuring Rajneesh candidates would be elected. Billie Kuenzi was 19 years old at the time of the poisoning plot in September 1984. Ten days before her wedding, she returned to her home in The Dalles, the Wasco County seat, and went to a local fast food restaurant to grab a salad with her mother. Little did she know it was laced with salmonella investigators later found to be cultured at a lab at the Rajneesh ranch. “That night I became ill. By the next day I was extremely ill. By the third day I felt like I was on death’s doorstep.” Kuenzi says she experienced great pain and by the time she got to the hospital she discovered the place was full of other people suffering the

“I was writhing and screaming in pain, and my mom was terrified because I felt like I was being ripped apart.” — Billie Kuenzi

Tim Wehde Central Oregon Daily


same symptoms. In all, 751 people were poisoned and 45 hospitalized in what today remains the largest bioterror attack on American soil. “I was writhing and screaming in pain, and my mom was terrified because I felt like I was being ripped apart,” Kuenzi reports. She never fully recovered, she says. The poisoning triggered a life-long health issue that includes Irritable Bowel Syndrome. “Knowingly poisoning someone is a horrible thing,” she says.

Federal investigators close in The year 1984 was a pivotal time at the Rajneesh ranch. Federal investigators began closing in with concrete evidence that the ranch had cultured the salmonella, building a case against the top followers of the controversial guru. By 1985, second-in-command Sheela fled and was found in Europe. Following extradition, she served only 29 months of a 20-year sentence on charges

related to the restaurant poisonings, assault, conspiracy to commit assault, wire-tapping and setting fire to a county office. She now lives in Switzerland where she has operated nursing homes. Baghwan denied involvement but fled soon after Sheela. He was apprehended in one of his DC-3 planes in Charlotte, N.C., and charged with immigration fraud. He eventually paid a $400,000 fine and returned to India, where he died five years later, never having been proved as having a direct hand in the poisoning or other criminal activity.

After the Rajneesh The U.S. government seized the ranch, eventually selling it to the company owned by Montana-based billionaire Dennis R. Washington. The company eventually donated the ranch to Young Life International, a Christian-based organization focusing on teens. Today, the Washington Family Young Life Ranch hosts up to

8,000 teenagers from around the world for week-long summer camps. An emphasis is placed on relaxation, activities and fellowship—but it’s no ordinary camp. Modern hotel-like dormitories tower over the space. There’s also a large sports center where the Rajneesh once staged mass meetings. There’s also an extravagant waterpark, entertainment and medical facilities, extensive maintenance facilities and lodges and home sites that house a permanent staff of employees. “When people come out who know the past history, they are so excited to see what’s going on here and what impact we’re having on kids and on the world,” says Andy Squires, Young Life Camp Manager.

The Big Muddy, past & present Meanwhile, the site continues to operate as a working ranch. Historically, the 64,000-acre ranch was known as the Big Muddy Ranch, a sprawling cattle ranch from the late 19th- to the mid-20th century. Like many ranches of the era, it continued on page 19...







VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Today, the former Rajneesh compound is a Christian-based summer camp ranch.


FEATURE Tim Wehde Central Oregon Daily

19 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

was over-grazed, creating much bare, dry ground, and creeks void of vegetation, according to present ranch manager, Peter Grubb. “Muddy Creek is a section of land that has been over-grazed over the last hundred years with sheep and cattle, so it was in pretty bad shape when we took it over.” In the hot, high desert, water is king, so current ranch managers have placed a strong emphasis on capturing and preserving water supplies. Spring water is stored in numerous small holding tanks throughout the ranch and much emphasis has been placed on land restoration. They do that with modern cattle management techniques and planting hardwoods along creek beds, which provides shade and conserves water. Cattle are frequently rotated through pastures, preventing grazing damage to the soils. Cattle waste enriches the soil, helping grasses to grow. Growing grasses helps restore moisture to the land, improving ground water. When Young Life acquired the ranch, there were only seven pastures on its landscape. Today, there are 45. Large reservoirs provide irrigation to alfalfa and grass crops, which feed cattle, whose herd population is controlled so their numbers don’t overwhelm the land.

service for hunters and fishermen along a section of the John Day River adjacent to the ranch. Containing one of the few remaining wild steelhead runs in Oregon, fishing is a big deal on the John Day. The lower three miles of Big Muddy Creek, which runs through the heart of the ranch, has become a prime spawning area for salmon, steelhead and native redband trout in the John Day watershed. “We put plantings there to protect that section of the creek,” Grubb says. Root systems spread laterally and connect the stream channel with the floodplain. The ranch plants about 1,500 hardwood trees each year, growing them in a nursery-like setting. “What it comes down to is decreasing water temperature and increasing water storage—and water storage in the desert is huge,” says Grubb. The intent is to collect and store as much water as possible during the winter, so it releases more slowly during the hot summer months. Summer-run steelhead rely on the cooler water starting in July, August and September, when temperatures are often over 100 degrees. Arguably, few western ranches have the history that has been written at the Big Muddy Ranch: abused in the days before ranch practices changed for the better, controversial in what many consider the dark days of Rajneeshpuram, and inspirational in a conservation turn-around in more recent years.  SW

“Muddy Creek is a section of land that has been over-grazed over the last hundred yeArs with sheep and cattle, so it was in pretty bad shape when we took it over.” — Peter Grubb

Good for wildlife With rich pastures, wildlife also benefits. Sometimes, ranchers view wildlife as a nuisance, worried they’ll damage their crops. Young Life ranchers maintain that what’s good for cattle is good for wildlife and vice versa. Herds of mule deer and elk can often be seen throughout the ranch, which also operates a guide

Brian Jennings is a feature reporter for Central Oregon Daily. See his “Great Outdoors” reports every Wednesday on KOHD-TV at 6 pm and KBNZ at 7 pm.

Above is an archway welcoming visitors to the Washington Family Ranch. At top is an aerial view of the compound.



7/5 – 7/8






Do you like easy listening, psychedelic R&B? Well, you’re in for a treat. Thomas Johnson from Baton Rouge is stopping in Bend to tease your eardrums with electric organ goodness and fluttering blues guitar that will leave you feeling vibes all the way back from the ‘60s and ‘70s. 7-9pm. Spoken Moto, 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend. No cover.

Who doesn’t love some good, ol’ fashioned punk rock? The last time Social Distortion graced Bend with their presence was at the packed Century Center. With famous covers including Johnny Cash’s “Ring of Fire” and Social D classics such as “Ball and Chain,” you can get your punk rock fix with Mike Ness and one of the country’s favorite old school rockabilly bands. 7pm. Midtown Ballroom, 51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend. All ages.

A free, dog-friendly community festival that celebrates your favorite canine companion. Chili cookoff, IPA tasting, live music, kid activities and adoptable animals galore. Benefiting three local shelters in Redmond, Madras and Prineville. 11am-7pm. American Legion Park, 850 SW Rimrock Way, Redmond. Free.




Still feel like celebrating ‘merica? McMenamins’ Late Night Retro Movie of the week is the sci-fi classic, “Independence Day” starring Will Smith, Bill Pullman and Jeff Goldblum, who form a dream team to fight off invading aliens dead set on destroying planet Earth. 10:30pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend. $4. Ages 21+ or minor w/ parent or guardian.



Beloved as an actor, comedian and musician—is there anything Steve Martin can’t do? Word on the street is he’s even a nice guy to boot. Martin last visited Bend in 2013, along with his bluegrass band Steep Canyon Rangers and singer-songwriter Edie Brickell. This time around Martin Short joins his longtime friend for a night of pickin’ and chucklin.’ 6:30pm. Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr., Bend. $79/ GA, $150-$199/reserved seating.




What better way to promote a body-positive, bike-friendly and greener world than to get naked and go for a ride? Not that kind of ride, you dirty bird. This international group bike event is celebrating its second year. The route will be disclosed the day of the ride. 7pm. Pioneer Park – Bend, 1565 NW Wall St., Bend.




This Denver-based duo is celebrating their seven-year anniversary by touring rigorously and winning over hordes of new fans. If you’re looking for energetic, heavy-hitting, in-yourface rock ‘n’ roll—don’t miss this show. 9pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $8/ adv. $10/door. All ages.


This Bend rockabilly outfit always puts on a good show—and they’re playing outside on the lawn at Bend Brewing Co. this week. What’s better than a brew and a little hillbilly rock ‘n’ roll overlooking the river? 6-8pm. Bend Brewing Company, 1019 NW Brooks St., Bend. No cover.



The sisters are back in Bend yet again following their March show at Volcanic with the Travelin’ McCourys. The magical pop country/ folk medleys and tight harmonies will draw you in, sure to warm your heart with sisterly love and brighten your week. Austin Quattlebaum opens. 8pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $8/adv. $10/door. All ages.


According to the National Coalition Against Domestic Violence, one in four women and one in seven men will be victims of domestic violence within their lifetime. Chances are, you’ve met someone who’s been a victim of domestic violence. Saving Grace is here to help, providing prevention, crisis and support services to people in Central Oregon who have experienced violence at the hand of an intimate partner. Live music kicks off at 5pm with Strive Roots, upbeat reggae/ska and downtempo hard rock, followed by a Bend Beer Yoga session at 6pm. Proceeds from ticket sales and the raffle benefit Saving Grace. 5-9pm. Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend. $20.




Thursday, July 5

Saturday, September 1

September 14-22


October 2-3

21 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY






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Still a Thrill

Social Distortion tours with Low Cut Connie before returning to the studio in January By Anne Pick Submitted Amber Patrick

“We do have a say in the bands that open for us. We like to give them a bigger crowd, and I think our crowd is a music-lover crowd.” —MIKE NESS Social Distortion released its last studio album in 2011. Ever since, fans have been eagerly anticipating new music from the band. “We’re a huge national and international touring act. People always go, ‘Why does it take so long between records?’ The tour cycle for a new album is at the minimum three years, and after three years you just want to come home and do life for a while.” Right after this summer tour, Social Distortion jumps back on the road for a lengthy fall tour. Ness says he looks forward to January when he can get into isolation mode and take the 60 or 70 ideas he has and whittle them down. He’ll see which songs fit and which don’t—and then he’ll finish the ones that do. “Every now and again it’s nice to go back to the basics, simple things,” Ness says. “I don’t want to give away the whole direction of the next record, but it’s not going to be the same record people are expecting. I’m 56, it might not be a mellow record. It’s not going to be a sit down and barbeque kind of record.” The last time Social Distortion came to Bend, the band played at the Century Center with opener Nicki Lane, an incredible outlaw country singer-songwriter. This time around, Social Distortion brings along Philadelphia-based piano-rockers Low Cut Connie, whose latest album, “Dirty Pictures (Part 2),” recently made it onto Rolling Stone magazine’s 50 Best Albums of the Year So Far. “We do have a say in the bands that open for us,” Ness says. “We like to give them a bigger crowd, and I think our crowd is a music-lover crowd. We try to find bands that have some things in common with us,

Social Distortion still loves the thrill of touring. Catch them at Midtown Ballroom 7/8. Low Cut Connie gets showered with praise from everyone from Rolling Stone to Barack Obama. See them open for Social Distortion.

but aren’t trying to be us. Usually management will send me links and I listen to it. You can’t always tell by listening to a record, but it’s working really well with both Low Cut Connie and Aaron Lee Tasjan.” Low Cut Connie Low Cut Connie delivers a high-energy performance with lead singer and pianist Adam Weiner at the keys. The band has great word of mouth, having received love from Rolling Stone, NPR Music and former President Barack Obama. Weiner himself draws comparisons to Elton John. Before forming Low Cut Connie, Weiner played piano at piano bars, gay bars, ballet classes and cabaret venues. “When I was five years old, I started plinking and plunking around, but mostly just climbing on the furniture,” Weiner recalls. “It was a nice black piano that was cool to climb on and I’m still doing that today. I made the first Low Cut Connie album as kind of a side project and really got into my comfort zone on that first album. People really responded to it, and now we carry a 400- pound piano to every show.” The band’s name refers to a waitress Weiner once met at a diner in southern New Jersey. As a songwriter, Weiner likes to use his music to tells stories about everyday people. Touring as much as they do gives Weiner plenty

of opportunities to meet people all over the world. He finds real-life experience more interesting than fiction, and many of the people he meets at shows, restaurants, hotels and bars find their way into the band’s songs. “I have a very voracious appetite for performing. I like changing the molecules in the room. I get the itch to do that a much as possible,” Weiner says. So far this summer, Weiner has gotten many chances to feed his appetite for performing while being on tour with Social Distortion. He appreciates the mentorship that a touring band like Social D can bring to Low Cut Connie. “Their fans and the band have been great,” Weiner says. “We’re not exactly the same genre as them, but you don’t want your appetizer to have the same flavor as your entree. The fans have embraced us, and the band, Social Distortion, they really appreciate that. They hand picked us for this tour. Mike Ness said Neil Young took them out on a long tour and it brought them to another level, so he’s trying to spread the love to us.”  SW Social Distortion With Low Cut Connie and Aaron Lee Tasjan Sun., July 8. 8pm Midtown Ballroom 51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend $37.50

23 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


t still gives me a thrill, man, ya know,” Mike Ness, lead singer of Social Distortion says of touring. “I obviously still love it, I wouldn’t have been doing it this long if I didn’t. It’s hard sometimes, it’s challenging. It seems like this schedule we’re on now would be hard for a 25-year-old. It’s trying to balance a little more now because you have to have time to recharge. Like your computer needs to be recharged and rebooted, and that’s a machine.” Fans of punk-meets-rockabilly icons Social Distortion have no complaints about the fact that Ness still loves touring, even at 56 years old. Even if you haven’t been to a Social D show, odds are you recognize the band’s famed dancing skeleton emblem, emblazoned across torn-up leather jackets and the bottom of skateboard decks for decades. Social Distortion sits at a level only certain other bands reach in their careers — that of cultural icon, or rather, counter-culture icon. Like The Misfits, Bad Religion and Black Flag, certain bands within the broader rock genre have found a distinct and dedicated following that loves to showcase its adoration. Long-time “Social D” fans have never been shy when it comes to brandishing the band’s logo, icons, songs and memorabilia. A simple search on Google or Pinterest reveals an endless slew of Social Distortion tattoos — the most permanent form of band love. “I think the one I like the most, someone had taken my gold-topped guitar and did it on their full side torso. It looked really bitchin.’ It had the Orange County logo on it,” Ness says.

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A Deep, Steep Collaboration

Steve Martin and the Steep Canyon Rangers exist as two separate entities in music, but also merge into one touring force


By Alan Sculley


f bluegrass music has an equivalent to the relationship Bob Dylan enjoyed with The Band, it might be in the partnership that has developed between Steve Martin and the Steep Canyon Rangers. Dylan famously brought the future members of The Band—originally known as The Hawks—to be his backing band on his 1965 and 1966 tours, during which he plugged in and went electric with some of his show, a move that sparked loud objections from some fans of his solo acoustic folk music. In 1967, Dylan and The Band began an extended writing and recording session that produced a legendary set of music, eventually emerging in 1975 on “The Basement Tapes” double album and a 2014 6-CD

“But I think we met him just at the right time when we were popular enough and good enough to be able to do the gig and bring something to the table...” —MIKE GUGGINO box set documenting more than 100 songs committed to tape during that time. Dylan and the Band then reunited in 1974 for an extensive tour that produced the live album, “Before the Flood.” The Steep Canyon Rangers had been a group for some nine years and had released five albums when they met

Martin and were selected by the comedian/banjo player to be his backing band on a tour to promote Martin’s bluegrass album, the 2009 release, “The Crow: New Songs for the 5-String Banjo.” A decade later, the collaboration is still going strong, with the Steep Canyon Rangers having done several tours with Martin and played on two more Martin albums – the latest of which is last year’s “The Long-Awaited Album.” Several members of the Rangers also played on “Love Has Come for You,” the album Martin and Edie Brickell released in 2013. Looking back, mandolin player Mike Guggino said the timing to start working with Martin was ideal for his group. The  Steep  Canyon  Rangers  – which also includes guitarist/singer Woody Platt, banjo player/singer Graham Sharp, fiddle player Nicky Sanders, drummer Mike Ashworth and new bassist Barrett Smith (replacing Charles Humphrey III)—were established enough in the bluegrass world to be seen as a viable band on their own, but still in a place where an association with a big name like Martin would help them grow their audience, and not deflect too much attention away from their own careers. “I think if we had met him years later, it might not have been a good idea,” Guggino said. “But I think we met him just at the right time when we were popular enough and good enough to be able to do the gig and bring something to the table, but not so popular and whatever that it would have been a bad choice to not do our continued on page 26...

The Steep Canyon Rangers back up Steve Martin and Martin Short on Friday at Les Schwab Amphitheater.

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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A Deep, Steep Collaboration, continued singer Martin Short, who together bring a mix of comedy and music to the stage in these shows. The group joins Martin and Short on stage at the Les Schwab Amphitheater July 6. For “Out in the Open,” the group worked with a noted producer who isn’t from the bluegrass world and has worked with a stylistically diverse range of music acts: Joe Henry. Going into the recording, Henry proposed a recording approach that is rarely used these days. He wanted the Steep  Canyon  Rang-

“We’re such a live band, a touring band, we’re always touring. We tour all year round...” —MIKE GUGGINO phrey III each have co-writing credits on a song, and the entire band was heavily involved in arranging the songs. “I think the Rangers had as much to do with the arrangements, if not more, than Steve on every song,” Guggino said. “And that’s what’s so cool. He (Martin) trusts us. He trusts our ears and our tastes and we work together very well, and we come up with arrangements for these songs. It’s a great collaboration that way. I think our style and our aesthetic is aligned even more than it was when we started. So it’s really like a band now.” Of course, the  Steep  Canyon  Rangers also continue to make albums and do their own shows between touring and recording commitments with Martin. The group recently released its 10th studio album, “Out in the Open,” and is spending this summer playing a mix of their own headlining dates and shows in which they serve as backing band for Martin and fellow comedian/actor/

ers to record completely live—including the vocals—with no overdubbing. Guggino said the band knew that could be a challenge. “You’ve got to get every solo, every little backup lick, every harmony vocal, and you all have to do it at the same time, and if somebody messes up, the whole take is gone,” he explained.  It turned out to be an effective way to record the songs. “You know, it wasn’t as hard as we thought it was going to be, and the reason is we play together all the time,” Guggino said. “We’re such a live band, a touring band, we’re always touring. We tour all year round…We know each other so well and our tendencies and how we all think it’s going to feel, how we kind of push and pull together and it works. It makes sense. We even stood like we do on the stage. That’s how we stood around the microphones.” The idea behind recording live,

Guggino said, was to capture the fire, energy and emotion the Steep  Canyon  Rangers  bring to their concerts. And he thinks “Out in the Open” is a very authentic representation of the group as a result. What also helps “Out in the Open” is that the band’s songwriting is strong throughout the dozen songs. The album continues the  Steep  Canyon  Rangers’ move toward a broader acoustic sound that, while rooted in bluegrass, draws from other genres. Highly melodic tunes such as the easy-going “Farmers And Pharaohs” and “Roadside Anthems” are as much pop and Americana as any other genre. The title song, a deliberately paced, harmonica-spiced track, leans old-time country, while the lovely ballads, “Going Midwest” and “Best of Me” have a timeless country sound. And even songs that have a good bit of bluegrass (“Let Me Out of This Town” and “Love Harder”) have richer melodies than one might expect in that genre. Guggino said the band is so pleased with “Out in the Open” that they’re playing the entire album during their headlining shows. “This is the first album that I think

we’ve ever released where we play every single song from the record in the show, which is pretty cool,” Guggino said. “I think that has a lot to do with the way we recorded the record.” For the shows with Martin and Short, though, the Steep  Canyon  Rangers  will have a somewhat limited role. “Our role in that show is not significant as far as the time we’re on stage. We’re only on stage not even a quarter or third of the time. It’s a comedy show with those two guys doing their thing,” Guggino said. “But what we do is really impactful. I think it’s really impactful for the audience to all of a sudden see Steve up there playing the banjo, and not just playing the banjo, he’s tearing it up. And then we play a couple of tunes with him, and with Martin Short. Then they leave the stage and let us do a song just by ourselves. “They give us the chance to showcase our stuff on a pretty hot little number, and that usually gets the crowd to its feet,” he said. “And Marty and Steve like to joke that it’s the only standing ovation that happens during the whole show, and they’re not on stage.”  SW

Steve Martin and Martin Short With the Steep Canyon Rangers and Jeff Babko Fri., July 6 Doors 5pm; show 6:30pm Les Schwab Amphitheater 344 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr., Bend $79-$199 Tickets at

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223 SW 6th St 541.527.4239


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27 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

stuff. And it really did help boost our career, for sure. It put us in front of a larger audience. He got us on TV and big-time radio stations and really got our name out there. We definitely noticed a boost because of that, for sure.” As the years have gone on and they’ve done more projects with Martin, the partnership has only deepened. Guggino said both the Rangers  and Martin have brought talents to the table, benefiting both parties artistically. On “The Long-Awaited Album,” Sharp and Hum-














2755 NW Crossing Dr Bend, OR 97701 Mon-Sat: 10-6 Sun: 11-4



Dead Awesome

A reunion at Autzen—and not just for members of the Grateful Dead By Nicole Vulcan submitted

29 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Newbie John Mayer, left, is flanked by original Grateful Dead guitarist Bob Weir, right, and drummers Bill Kreutzmann and Mickey Hart at Saturday’s show.


ccording to The Register-Guard, Autzen Stadium hadn’t hosted a concert in 20 years before this past Saturday night—but when the band is the newest iteration of the Grateful Dead, it’s worth making an exception. In fact, exceptional is perhaps one of the only ways to describe the Dead & Company concert at the University of Oregon’s venerable football stadium, which took place June 30. The last time the Grateful Dead played Autzen was in 1994, when its beloved lead singer, Jerry Garcia, was still alive and playing his own brand of four-fingered guitar. The band first played Autzen some 40 years ago—memories of which were shared by not a few grey-haired, tie-dyed attendees of Saturday’s show. Indeed, it was a reunion for members of the original band, but also for fans—which Eugene, Ore. has in spades. (Of course, many Central Oregonians made the trip, too, being the closest show to our neck of the woods.) A concert, held in the iconic stadium boasting the University of Oregon “O” over the scene, certainly combined some of Oregonians’ favorite things. Surprisingly though, the show wasn’t sold out. I bought a ticket last minute, without needing to raise my pointer finger and beg for a “miracle” outside the doors. The Grateful Dead without Garcia, who died in 1995, has been, well… a series of iterations and re-iterations. Over the past 20+ years, you might have seen band members as the Other Ones, Furthur or Phil Lesh & Friends, containing one or more of the original members. The Fare Thee Well tour of 2015 included bassist Phil Lesh, guitarist and vocalist Bob Weir, percussionists Mickey Hart and Bill Kreutzmann—along

with Phish’s Trey Anastasio on guitar and vocals, Bruce Hornsby on piano and vocals and Jeff Chimenti on keys and vocals. Celebrating the 50th anniversary of the Grateful Dead, that limited tour was touted as the final time the members would play together.

Many have railed at the choice of Mayer, but my own take was nothing but pleasant surprise at how much I enjoyed him in this band. Thus far, that’s been the case, since Lesh is not on the bill during the current tour. On bass (and drums) this time around is Otiel Burbridge, a jazz- and classically trained musician who played with the Allman Brothers Band from 1997 to 2014. Chimenti is back, too. Singing a majority of the tunes, Weir definitely takes the lead, rocking out favorites including “One More Saturday Night” (it was Saturday, after all), “Dark Star,” and “Morning Dew” at the Eugene show. And then there’s the addition of John Mayer, known for his sugary-sweet, mainstream solo music, who’s been “playing Garcia” in this band since Weir and Mayer met in 2015. The two shared vocals on a host of crowd

Dead & Company

On tour through Aug. 26 Tickets at

faves during the Eugene show, including “St. Stephen,” “Lovelight,” and the encore, “Brokedown Palace.” Here is also the moment in which I must mention the stellar “Drums/Space” number close to the end of the show, courtesy of Kreutzmann and Hart. Just wow. Many were dubious about the addition of Mayer—and my concert companions and I were some of them—but not for long. Mayer’s musicianship in this band is decidedly Southern-blues influenced, adding another dimension to the riffs so many have long known and loved. His sweet voice grows on you, inside the Dead’s beloved lyrics. It’s gotta be a tough gig for Mayer in some respects, since Dead fans tend to set the bar high. No one can compare to Garcia, they say. Many have railed at the choice of Mayer, but my own take was nothing but pleasant surprise at how much I enjoyed him in this band. When aiming to fill the slot Garcia once held, is it better to try to imitate? Perhaps not—and Mayer does do his own thing. The younger musician—who stood out on the Eugene stage in stark white jeans— is admittedly a relatively new Dead fan, and yet seems to fully understand what fans are looking for. As Mayer wrote on his Instagram feed in May, just before the current tour kicked off: “And I think of Jerry Garcia and his intentions with every song we play. I’m only there so that on my best of nights, you might get to him.” Like Garcia before him, Mayer’s vocals and guitar did offer fans the ability to be transported. As he wrote, “I’m like anyone else who was ever moved by this music, who was discovered by it, and not the other way around.”  SW






CALENDAR 4  Wednesday Project Every Wednesday! $1 per bingo card. Winners take home half the pot, the rest goes to Bend Spay and Neuter Project! 6-8pm.

Cabin 22 Locals’ Night w/ UKB Trivia Great

trivia and $3 Central Oregon brewed pints! All day. All night! Prizes include Cabin 22 gift cards. Team up with friends and join in this week! Arrive early for best seating. 7pm.

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

Crooked River Brewing Company Chris

Darby Presents: Open Mic Night Open Mic Night every first Wednesday! 7-9pm.

Frontier Days HWY 97 Hot classic rock!

Tickets Available on

musicians are welcome to join us for our weekly open mic. Extends to last call or last musician, whichever comes first. Bring an instrument or just come support the local music scene. 6:30pm.

Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic

Derek Michael Marc hosts. Closing early for 4th of July! 6-9pm. No cover.

On Tap Leadbetter Band 4th Of July with Leadbetter Band at On Tap! 7-10pm. No cover.

Spoken Moto 4th of July at Spoken Moto

Come party with us on the 4th at Spoken Moto! The perfect way to begin the evening. Music by Dive Bar Theology from 7-9pm and then we’ll find somewhere to migrate to for the fireworks. Family-friendly. Drinks, food and good music! 7-9pm.

Worthy Brewing Company 4th of July:

Tony Smiley w/ Alarm 58 Loop artist. 5-10pm.


Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your go-to karaoke tune? Bring a friend and belt it out! 9pm.

5  Thursday

Kelly D’s Banquet Room Karaoke What

2nd Street Theater Burnt Snowflakes Fami-

Level State Beerhouse Bend Comedy Pub Trivia Assemble a team or go at it alone, test your knowledge against our fun and entertaining rounds. It’s always free to play, with prizes to win! 7pm. No cover.

7th Street Brew House Bow Wow Bingo

will you sing this week? 7pm.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke Come sing your heart out every Wednesday night at Maverick’s! 9pm. No cover. McMenamins Old St. Francis School

The Riverside Vocal harmony and folk-rooted stringed instruments...the band paints landscapes and tells their stories. All ages. 7-10pm. No cover.

M&J Tavern Open Mic Every Wednesday,

ly Comedy Show Improv comedy show. 8pm.

Join the fun at our weekly Bow Wow Bingo to benefit the animals at BrightSide Animal Center. Great food and brew—and a chance to win! 6:308:30pm.

AVID Cider Co. Bring Your Own Vinyl Night

Join us as we open up our turntables to the Bend music community. We provide the turntables, gear, liquid refreshment... all you need is to bring is your favorite vinyls, All genres welcome! Signups start at 5:30pm and you will be given a 15-30 min set depending on number of participants. First Thursday of every month. 5:30-8:30pm.

Cabin 22 Ladies Night Bingo Join us every Thursday for Ladies Night Bingo! 7pm.

Check out Eric Leadbetter’s new rock project the Leadbetter Band at Checkers Pub on Saturday 7/7.

C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market

Dancing in the Garden w/ Off the Record Every other Thursday, June 7 through August 30, enjoy live music, food, drinks and family fun at C.E. Lovejoy’s! This week, live music by Off the Record and food by Bruneau’s South Philly Cuisine. 5-7:30pm.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your go-to karaoke tune? Bring a friend and belt it out! 9pm.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Partner

Dance Lessons Free partner dance lessons every Thursday. 8pm. No cover.

The 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. The Lot Rob Gergerson Rob Gregerson is a professional multi-instrumentalist, singer, composer, and DJ from Seattle. 6-8pm. No cover.

6  Friday Bend Brewing Company Rhythm & Brews:

Northside Bar & Grill The Stirlings Rock/

funk 7:30-10:30pm.

Travis Ehrenstrom Band Join us for our Summer Concert Series with live music every weekend! 6-8pm. No cover.

Round Table Clubhouse C’mon Get Happy

Broken Top Club Bill Keale Plays the music

Thursday Trivia w/ UKB Trivia Great trivia in Bend’s Northside. Happy Hour deals during trivia. UKB Trivia is fun, it’s free—win stuff! Bring some friends. Team up! Join in this week! Arrive early for best seating. 7-9pm.

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Open Mic

Comedy, music, spoken word—every Thursday night, share your talents with the world! 5 minutes spoken or 2 songs stage time. Ages 21+. Sign up at 7pm. No cover.

Silver Moon Brewing Trivia on the Moon

Every Thursday night! Come have a beer, test your knowledge and win Silver Moon gift cards and prizes. 7-9:30pm.

Spoken Moto Motos & Music: Killer

Whale Mind-blowing, easy listening, psychedelic R&B. 7-9pm. No cover.

Sunriver Resort Summer Concert Series:

Thomas T and The Blue Chips Bring the family, pull up a blanket and enjoy live music at The Backyard at Sunriver Resort! A different live band will be featured each concert day. Delicious food and local brews, wine and cocktails will be offered during each concert. 6:30-8:30pm.

of the islands and familiar favorites. Reservations required. 5:30-8:30pm. No cover.

Checkers Pub Bobby Lindstrom Band Come dance! Bring a smile to your face, friends and soul! 8pm.

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Marty En (Early Art Walk Set) Featuring Portland’s DJ Marty En spinnin’ ‘80s new wave. All vinyl. 5-8pm. Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Wicked Two nights of old-school hip hop & R&B. 10pm. Eurosports Food Cart Garden Juju

Eyeball Bend has a Beatles cover band? They do now, luv. From “She Loves You” to “She’s So Heavy,” JuJu Eyeball takes an exciting and exacting look at The Beatles catalog. 5:15-8:15pm.

Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards

Live at the Vineyard: The Substitutes Wine club members enjoy $5 off their cover- so this one is on us! Wood-fire pizzas, beer, wine and more! Kids 12 & under are free. 6-9pm. $5.

Hub City Bar & Grill DJ Dance Music Dance the night away to your favorite tunes. 9pm.

31 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Astro Lounge Bingo for Bend Spay & Neuter



TICKETS AVAILABLE AT The Pickled Pig Bobby Lindstrom One of Bend’s busiest performers, playing his long list of blues, rock, Americana and roots music, plus several albums of his own original material. 6pm.

Market of Choice Music on the Patio w/

Music: Jacob Miller Americana. 7-9pm.


Coyote Willow Indie and Celtic folk duo Coyote Willow will be performing, as part of the Music on the Patio concert series! 6-8pm. No cover.


Les Schwab Amphitheater Steve Martin & Martin Short w/ Steep Canyon Rangers Steve Martin and his band the Steep Canyon Rangers are returning to Bend—along with fellow comedian Martin Short. 6:30pm. $79/GA, $149-$199/reserved seating.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Line Dance Lessons Free line dance lessons Fridays & Saturdays! 21+. 8pm. No cover.

The Suttle Lodge & Boathouse Big Lawn Tumalo Feed Co. Steakhouse The Legendary Pat Thomas Live music at the Tumalo Feed Co. Steakhouse every Friday and Saturday night in our old west saloon! Pat is a one man band featuring easy listening Country music for dining and dancing. Call 541-382-2202 for reservations. 7pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Derek Michael Marc and “Double AA” Blues. 8:30pm.

Velvet DJ Classic Material He has a unique and selective ear for the best that urban hip hop has to offer, and its safe to say you won’t hear this music anywhere else in Bend. 10pm.

Seven Nightclub First Friday Art Walk Resident and guest DJs rocking the club till close! 7pm. No cover.

Vic’s Bar & Grill HWY 97 Hot classic rock.

Silver Moon Brewing Bend Bur-

lesque Presents: Open Performance Night! Please join us to root for your favorite acts. There will be prizes for crowd and judges favorites! We will be dancing/laughing/entertaining you with fresh acts from local dancers, singers, comedy, hula hoopers, we don’t know who will show up! 8pm. $10.

Spoken Moto Motos & Music: Hutch & Gentry Ragtime, roots, blues and high mountain old time music. 7-9pm. No cover.

Sunriver Resort HWY 97 Hot classic rock on

the patio at The Lodge! 8pm.

Sunriver Resort Summer Concert Series: HWY 97 Bring the family, pull up a blanket and enjoy live music at The Backyard at Sunriver Resort! A different live band will be featured each concert day. 6:30-8:30pm. The Capitol Dueling Pianos A fun filled high energy show where you can Requests A Song, Sing A Long, Roast A Friend Laugh and Drink A Long. Minors under 18 allowed w/ parent or guardian. 6pm. No cover.

The Capitol Top Shelf, DJ Hit n Run, Theclectik Dance music. Ages 21+. 10pm.

Tumalo Feed Co. Steakhouse The Legendary Pat Thomas Live music at the Tumalo Feed Co. Steakhouse every Friday and Saturday night in our old west saloon! Pat is a one man band featuring easy listening Country music for dining and dancing. Call 541-382-2202 for reservations. 7pm. No cover. Volcanic Theatre Pub TWRP and Planet

Booty ‘80s inspired synth rock and electro funk. All ages. 8pm. $10/GA.


Volcanic Theatre Pub The Rad Trads & Jelly Bread Soulful American music, punkrock energy & showmanship, powerful horns, driving rhythm section and four captivating lead vocalists. Jelly Bread opens. 9pm. $10/adv. Coyote Willow plays their indie/Celtic brand of folk on the patio at Market of Choice on Friday 7/6.

7  Saturday Bend Brewing Company Rhythm

& Brews: Boxcar Stringband Join us for our Summer Concert Series with live music every weekend! 6-8pm. No cover.

Checkers Pub Leadbetter Band Blues. Songwriter and frontman plays original and diverse music. Give yourself a treat and come see this engaging live performance! 8pm.

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

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Wicked Two

nights of old-school hip hop & R&B. 10pm.

Elk Lake Resort Music on the Water: Broken Down Guitars Rock. One of the region’s best places to listen to live music in the summer is also one of the most scenic. 5pm. No cover. 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 Free line dance lessons Fridays & Saturdays! 21+. 8pm. No cover. M&J Tavern Desert Howlers Good time rock

8  Sunday

and roll. 9pm.

Niblick and Greenes at Eagle Crest

Nina Gerber & Chris Webster Nina is currently touring with Karla Bonoff as her accompanist. Chris has an extensive musical background with several albums and currently with the group Mumbo Gumbo. Together they are fabulous! ?Space Limited to 100 people. Call 541.548.4220 for advanced tickets. 2-4:30pm. $20/GA.

Northside Bar & Grill Derek Michael Marc and “Double AA” Blues. 8:30pm. Silver Moon Brewing Corner Gospel Explosion Indie/alt rock and funk. 5-9pm.

Bend Brewing Company Rhythm & Brews: Hutch & Gentry Join us for our Summer Concert Series with live music every weekend! 2-4pm. No cover.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN

with DJ Roseybabe. Mondays, Thursdays & Sundays. 9pm. No cover.

Di Pizza Two and a Half Blondes & Dr. Green Dreams Rockers from Portland. Dr. Green Dreams opens. 9pm. $5.

Hub City Bar & Grill Open Mic Come and

Sisters Saloon & Ranch Grill Melanie

play—or listen and have fun! Every Sunday. 4-7pm.

Rose Dyer, Daniel Cooper & Chris Patrick Acoustic trio. 7-10pm.

Strictly Organic Coffee - Old Mill Coyote

Willow Cello-fired acoustic roots. 1-3pm.

Sunriver Resort Summer Concert Series: Abbey Road Bring the family, pull up a blanket and enjoy live music at The Backyard at Sunriver Resort! A different live band will be featured each concert day. Delicious food and local brews, wine and cocktails will be offered during each concert. 6:30-8:30pm. The Capitol DJ N8TURE Rap, future bass, hip hop, electronica and remixes. 9pm.

Midtown Ballroom Social Distortion, Low Cut Connie, Aaron Lee Tasjan Who doesn’t love some good, ol’ fashioned punk rock? The last time Social Distortion graced Bend with their presence was at the packed Century Center. With famous covers including Johnny Cash’s “Ring of Fire” and Social D classics such as “Ball and Chain,” you can get your punk rock fix with Mike Ness and one of the country’s favorite old school rockabilly bands. 7-11pm. Northside Bar & Grill Kelly Kerr Covers.


Where Custom Breeding Sets Us Apart!








LIVE MUSIC & NIGHTLIFE SHARC John Gray Amphitheater Turf Tunes: Bill Keale Hawaiian. Spend your Sundays at SHARC! Fun FREE weekly event for the whole family. Come enjoy entertainment, a farmers market, local food carts and more. 4-6pm. No cover.

Oregon’s finest trivia show in Redmond! Every Tuesday. Prizes include Relief Pitcher gift certificates. It’s fun and free to play! Team up with friends and join in this week!. Arrive early for best seating. 7-9pm.

Strictly Organic Coffee - Old Mill Paul

Board Game Night Every Tuesday night, we’ll have lots of games for people to play and also encourage people to bring their own! Everything from UNO to tabletop! Don’t know how to play a game? We would be happy to show you or even play with you! 6-10pm.

Eddy Bedell Artist and local troubadour fills your cup with memories and forgotten gems, every other Sunday. 3-5pm. No cover. 5pm.

The Commons Bend Beer Yoga

Presents a Night For Saving Grace Live music by Strive Roots, upbeat reggae/ska, down tempo hard rock. 5pm, set up your mat, get a drink, take a peek at our raffle goodies from our awesome sponsors! 6pm, yoga class. Saving Grace promotes the value of life without violence and provides prevention, crisis, and support services to people in Central Oregon who have experienced domestic violence and or sexual assault. 5-9pm. $20.

Volcanic Theatre Pub In the

Whale w/ The Exbats & The Rifle Celebrating their seven year anniversary in 2018, Denver heavy rock duo, In The Whale have been turning heads and accumulating a mass of die hard fans and followers thanks to a relentless tour schedule and a go-for-the- throat live performance. All ages. 9pm. $8/adv., $10/door.

9  Monday Astro Lounge Open Mic Night Bring your

talent to the Astro every Monday night. 8-11pm. No cover.

Immersion Brewing Local’s Monday - Rich-

ard Taelour Featuring music by Richard Taelour. Come in and enjoy a beer and local music! 6-8pm. No cover.

Silver Moon Brewing Moon Landings:

The Blacksmith Restaurant Coyote Willow Cello-fired acoustic roots. 7-9pm.

The Capitol Hot Club of Bend Gypsy Jazz Nite. 7pm.

The Commons Storytellers Open Mic Our weekly open mic! Poets and actual story tellers stop by on occasion, but it’s an open mic like any other—mostly singers and musicians. Family friendly, so keep it clean! Sign up at 5pm, music starts at 6pm. 5-8pm. The Platypus Pub Tuesday Trivia at the Platypus! 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.

11  Wednesday Astro Lounge Bingo for Bend Spay & Neuter Project Every Wednesday! $1 per bingo card. Winners take home half the pot, the rest goes to Bend Spay and Neuter Project! 6-8pm.

Cabin 22 Locals’ Night w/ UKB Trivia Great trivia and $3 Central Oregon brewed pints! All day. All night! Prizes include Cabin 22 gift cards. Team up with friends and join in this week! 7pm. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9pm. No cover.

Kelly D’s Banquet Room Open Mic Monday

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your

Northside Bar & Grill Comedy Night Enjoy

will you sing this week? 7pm.

Musician singles, duos and trios, comedians, poets and more are welcome to perform at this weekly open mic night. 6-8:30pm. a night of laughs at Northside. 6-8pm.

10  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.

Broken Top Bottle Shop Brother Gabe &

Friends Parallel 44 Presents Brother Gabe & Friends summer concert series at Broken Top Bottle Shop! Gabe will be assembling a different batch of players every other Tuesday night through August 21. All ages. 7-9pm. No cover.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Ukulele

go-to karaoke tune? Bring a friend and belt it out! 9pm.

Kelly D’s Banquet Room Karaoke What Level State Beerhouse Bend Comedy Pub

Trivia Assemble a team or go at it alone, test your knowledge against our fun and entertaining rounds. 7pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke Come sing your heart out every Wednesday night at Maverick’s! 9pm. No cover. McMenamins Old St. Francis School

Martin Gerschwitz This classically trained German-born keyboardmaster’s formula for success is a fine blend of luck, a whole lot of struggle, and a strong belief that some day he’ll be at the top. All ages. 7-10pm. No cover.

M&J Tavern Open Mic Every Wednesday,

musicians are welcome to join us for our weekly open mic. 6:30pm.

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.

Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic Join us for open mic every Wednesday. 6pm.

GoodLife Brewing Brent Alan Longtime

Sweet jams mashing up tunes from the Allman Brothers Band, Grateful Dead, The Band and Little Feat. Tortilla Chips open the “Show Us Your Spokes Summer Concert Series.” A Benefit For Bend Roots Revival. All ages. 6-10pm. No cover.

favorite from Sisters. Acoustic Folk Rock including a few originals. Part of GoodLife Brewing Summer Tuesdays. 6pm.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Comedy Open Mic Comedy Open Mic. Free to watch. Free to perform. Come watch some of the best comics in Central Oregon work out new material! Sign up: 7:30pm. 8pm. M&J Tavern Michalis Patterson Trio World

traveler brings his tuned skill, dreamers voice and fellow local musicians to our Tuesday night. 9pm.

Northside Bar & Grill Lisa Dae and Friends

Jazz. 6pm.

Relief Pitcher Sports Bar and Grill

Tuesday Night Trivia in Redmond Have a blast with Useless Knowledge Bowl Trivia+, Central

33 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

The Capitol Rocking Robin Karaoke All ages.


Parrilla Grill - Westside Watkins Glen

Sam Johnson Park Music on the Green:

The Bad Cats The Bad Cats are bad, bad to the bone! ‘Bad’ as in Central Oregon’s hottest dance band performing your favorites: hot classic rock, southern & country rock, soulful blues and hot ‘n’ funky soul & R&B! 6pm. No cover.

The Capitol One Mad Man A one-man-band

out of Bend demonstrating electronic groove with smooth vocals and soulful additions. Ages 21+. 10pm.

Third Street Pub Inanimate Existence Progressive/technical death metal. Touring support by The Last of Lucy, local support by Gravewitch, Extinction Threshold and more. Ages 21+. 7pm.

Jelly Bread opens for The Rad Trads at Volcanic Theatre Pub on Saturday 7/7.

$8/adv., $10/door.

Volcanic Theatre Pub T Sisters Distinguished by close harmonies, catchy melodies and potent lyricism, the T Sisters’ sound represents a continuum of music: from roots to pop influences, moments of stunning a cappella to swells of groovy indie folk. All ages. 8pm. $8/ adv., $10/door. Worthy Brewing Company Mexican Gunfight Locally grown ingredients, well-seasoned with a variety of regional and international flavors. 6-9pm.

12  Thursday 7th Street Brew House Bow Wow Bingo

Join the fun at our weekly Bow Wow Bingo to benefit the animals at BrightSide Animal Center. Great food and brew—and a chance to win! 6:308:30pm.

Astro Lounge Da We’re All MADD Tour Feat. Mizere & Raw B with special guest: Dezz. Her banging beats and club anthems always get the crowd going and along with her pimping lyrics, she’s definitely a crowd pleaser. 9pm.

Cabin 22 Ladies Night Bingo Join us every Thursday for Ladies Night Bingo! 7pm. Drake Park Munch & Music Every Thursday,

July 12 - August 16, enjoy live music and food trucks in Drake Park! The evening kicks off at 5:30pm with live music. Browse the many vendors, artisans and food trucks while you sip on a beer from Deschutes Brewery. Kids will love the family fun area—complete with bounce houses! 5:30-9pm. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your go-to karaoke tune? Bring a friend and belt it out! 9pm.

La Pine Park & Recreation District

Music in the Pines: Precious Byrd A great lineup of bands, food and craft vendors. Plan to bring your lawn chairs, blankets and the whole family and join the community for some fun! Concerts on 2nd and 4th Thursdays, June-August. 5-8pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Partner

Dance Lessons Free partner dance lessons every Thursday. 8pm. No cover.

Round Table Clubhouse UKB Trivia:

“C’mon Get Happy” Thursday! Great trivia in Bend’s Northside! Win pizzas, appetizers and gift certificates with Happy Hour deals during trivia! Bring some friends. Team up! Join in this week! Arrive early for best seating. 7-9pm.

Round Table Clubhouse C’mon Get Happy

Thursday Trivia w/ UKB Trivia Great trivia in Bend’s Northside. Happy Hour deals during trivia. UKB Trivia is fun, it’s free—win stuff! Bring some friends. Team up! Join in this week! Arrive early for best seating. 7-9pm.

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Open Mic

Comedy, music, spoken word—every Thursday night, share your talents with the world! 5 minutes spoken or 2 songs stage time. Ages 21+. Sign up at 7pm. 7pm. No cover.

Silver Moon Brewing Trivia on the Moon

Every Thursday night! Come have a beer, test your knowledge and win Silver Moon gift cards and prizes. 7-9:30pm.

Sunriver Resort Summer Concert Series: Sweet Red and The Hot Rod Billies Bring the family, pull up a blanket and enjoy live music at The Backyard at Sunriver Resort! A different live band will be featured each concert day. 6:308:30pm. The Capitol Latin Fever Join us for a night

of Latin music and dance at the cabin! Beginner-friendly Latin dance lesson at 8pm. Salsa, Bachata, Mambo, Urbano, Latin Top 40 and Reggaeton. 8pm.

The 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. The Domino Room Mykal Rose Reggae. Rose is the favored voice of Black Uhuru, with his Waterhouse slurs, effective songwriting, militant dancing and vocals. Simmer Down Sounds presents. 9pm. $20/adv. The Lot Appaloosa A local Americana band which plays new folk and old country music in a rootsy, raw and authentic configuration. 6-8pm. No cover.



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CALENDAR MUSIC Bella Acappella Harmony Chorus

6:30-7:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd, Bend. $5/class.

Argentine Tango Class & Practica No

every fourth Saturday. For all levels of dancers. No partner needed! Contact: or 907-2994199 for more info. Every fourth Saturday, 7:30-10:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd, Bend. $5/class.

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: or 907-299-4199 for more info. Wednesdays,

Argentine Tango Milonga Tango dancing

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, $40/4-class package, $65/monthly unlimited.

Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band Practice A traditional bagpipe and drum

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

Community Orchestra of Central Oregon Rehearsals COCO welcomes all mu-

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

Oregon Old Time Fiddlers 2nd Sunday Jam All ages welcome; we encourage

youngsters to come and learn fiddling. Non-smoking, alcohol free. Come participate, listen, and dance. Open jam sessions begin after the 1-3 PM dance band performances. Sunday, July 8, 1-3pm. Powell Butte Community Center, 8404 SW Reif Rd, Powell Butte.

Public (ROCK) Choir Sing Your Face Off in a fun, non-threatening environment with people of all skill levels. Rock and pop favorites—no hymns. First time free! Mondays, 6-8pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln, Ste 1, Bend. $10-$16. 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.


at La Pine Rodeo Grounds

IN THE WHALE W/ THE EXBATS & THE RIFLE at Volcanic Theatre Pub






Experienced pipers and drummers are invited to attend the Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band practices on Mondays.


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


at Volcanic Theatre Pub


35 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Award-winning Bella Acappella seeks women and girls who love to sing and harmonize. 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.

more info. April 6 - Nov 9. Fridays, 12:1512:45pm. ABC Ballet, 162 NW Greenwood Ave. Bend. $5/donation.

Supporting cancer care and survivorship for children and adults in Central Oregon.



Driven by: Supported by:

Powered by:



A Multi-Distance Cycling Event & 5K Run/Walk

Register Online:

Hosted by:


Saturday, July 14, 2018 • Bend, OR Yellow Jersey Sponsors: COPA (Central Oregon Pediatric Associates) • Deschutes Brewery • Hydro Flask • Les Schwab Tires

Polka Dot Jersey Sponsors: Astir Agency • Bend Anesthesiology Group • Central Oregon Radiology Associates • Linyee Chang, MD, & Russ Omizo, MD • Grace Bio Labs• Longboard Louie’s • Microsemi • Mill Point Dental • Miller Lumber • Osteo Strong • Visit Bend


Enjoy an outdoor screening of “The Goonies” at 10 Barrel Brewing Company’s westside pub on Friday 7/6.

Beginning Ballet Tuesday’s Beginning Ballet Tuesday’s @ 3:30 – 4:30, June 26th – July 31st 3:30pm. Tuesdays, June 26-July 31. Academie de Ballet Classique, 162 NW Greenwood Ave, Bend. $105. Beginning Lyrical/Jazz Summer time

W E C A N F I X T H AT CoolSculpting’s® unique technology uses controlled cooling to freeze and eliminate unwanted fat cells without surgery or downtime. CoolSculpting® is FDA approved, safe and effective. The results are lasting and undeniable. Thursday, July 12 at 12:00pm and 1:30pm Light Lunch Special Event Pricing Plus an additional 15% of the package value will be credited to your account toward future treatments or products, including CoolSculpting®. Call to Reserve Your Spot now. Call 541-312-3223 431 NE Revere Ave, Ste 200, Bend

5:15pm. Mondays, July 2-30. Academie de Ballet Classique, 162 NW Greenwood Ave, Bend. $60.

Dance the Myth Series: Unlock Your New Story Join our intimate tribe as we

dive into the depths of personal myths. Do you find yourself stuck in the same and the dancing is hot! Cool dance moves patterns, longing to find your deeper voice with Emma Hoiness will definitely add fire and creative expression? In this practice, to your dancing. For the beginning and Featuring a Goonies costume contest, Truffle Shuffle competition, weawill engage our intellect, emotions experienced dancer. Join in the fun, ages and more! Bring your camp chair and join us at the westside pub formyth. and body to transform our personal 8-12. Two sessions: Mondays, July 2 & 9 is the inaugural 3-hour workshop family-friendly evening! ForformoreJune info 3visit: for a$20 or Mondays, August 6, 13 & 20 $30. Academie de Ballet Classique, 162 NW that will kick off an 8-part series. To secure your spot send funds via PayPal Greenwood Ave, Bend. $20. to Sundays, 5-6:30pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Bend Burlesque Presents: Open Knolls Drive Ste 110 Bend. $145/2-month Performance Night! Silver Moon is series, $45/workshop, $25/subsequent hosting Bend Burlesque’s Open Perfordrop-ins. mace Night! It will be a night to remember! There will be prizes for crowd and judges Latin Fever Join us for a night of Latin favorites! Please join us to root for your music and dance at the cabin! Beginfavorite acts! We will be dancing/laughing/ ner-friendly Latin dance lesson at 8pm. entertaining you with fresh acts from local Salsa, Bachata, Mambo, Urbano, Latin dancers, singers, comedy, hula hoopTop 40 and Reggaeton. Thursday, July ers, we don’t know who will show up! It’s 12, 8pm. The Capitol, 190 NW Oregon always a pleasant and sexy surprise! Let’s Ave., Bend. see what dirty, sexy, or hilarious skeletons Bend, Oregon has hidden in its closets! Level 2 West Coast Swing This class Let your freak flag fly! Friday, July 6, 8pm. goes over concepts of west coast swing as Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood well as a few more patterns. Really dive Ave, Bend. $10. into what west coast swing is and how to dance it, while learning the core concepts. Bend Ecstatic Dance Dance your own Contact Jenny Cooper for questions, 541dance in your own way in a supportive 401-1635. Thursdays, 7:30-8:30pm. The community of kindred spirits. Come Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive Ste 110 explore free form movement, connection, and self-expression, guided by rich, diverse Bend. $30/month. soundscapes. Visit: BendEcstaticDance. Salsa Patterns - Level 2 Taken Salsa com or FB Bend Ecstatic Dance. $10-$12 Level 1 or have a good understanding of sliding scale. Tuesdays, 7pm. Bend Masonthe basics? Learn fun turn pattern comic Center, 1036 NE 8th St, Bend. binations with Latin Dance Bend. Dance partner not required but encouraged. Contact Improvisation Workshop Tuesdays, 6:30-7:20pm. The Space, 2570 An art, sport, meditation and a living, NE Twin Knolls Drive Ste 110 Bend. $12/ evolving practice that retrains and heals the nervous system. First Saturday of the class, $40/4-class package, $65/unlimited monthly. month. No preregistration required. Call 541-633-3456 for more info. Saturday, Scottish Country Dance Class No July 7, 4:30-6:30pm. Tula Movement experience or Scottish heritage necesArts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr Suite 100, sary. Weekly classes include beginner & Bend. $25. advanced dances. First class is free. Mondays, 7-9pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Contemporary Mix Dance Class Harmon Blvd, Bend. $5/class. Contemporary Mix, Monday’s 5:15 to 6:30, July 2 – 30 Explore new realms of dance with our Contemporary Mix dance class. Liz Warren’s strong ballet background adds color and texture to lyrical and jaz




In Case You Missed It...BendFilm’s Best Doc Shorts BendFilm will

Bill Hoppe: Paintings and Paper Projects 1970-2017 Please join us for Bill

“Independence Day” (1996) Join McMenamins for a Late Night Retro Movie showing every Friday & Saturday night. Show times vary, please check closer to show date. “Independence Day” - The aliens are coming and their goal is to invade and destroy Earth. Fighting superior technology, mankind’s best weapon is the will to survive. Ages 21+ and minor w/ parent or guardian. Friday, July 6 & Saturday, July 7 at 10:30pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St, Bend. $4. Outdoor Movie: Valley Uprising In the shady campgrounds of Yosemite valley, climbers carved out a counterculture lifestyle of dumpster-diving and wild parties that clashed with the conservative values of the National Park Service. And up on the walls, generation after generation has pushed the limits of climbing, vying amongst each other for supremacy on Yosemite’s cliffs. Open to the public, family + dog friendly. Bring a picnic and join us for a summer night on the lawn! Saturday, 6:30pm. Sunday, 1pm. LOGE Entrada, 19221 SW Century Drive, Bend. Free. Second Sunday Movie Night Each month a feature film with a spiritual theme will be shown. Popcorn provided and time for conversation about the film afterward. Sunday, July 8, 6pm. St. Helen’s Hall - Trinity Episcopal, 231 NW Idaho Ave., Bend. Summer Movie Express Every Tuesday

& Wednesday throughout the summer, Regal Cinemas offers $1 family-friendly films, including “Despicable Me,” “The Iron Giant,” “Curious George” and more. See for showtimes. Tuesdays & Wednesdays, 10am. Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Dr, Bend.

“Three Amigos” (1986) The Tower Theatre Foundation is always in the mood for a good laugh, so we’re bringing the “Three Amigos” out of the vault and onto the big screen! Join us for the screening of this classic comedy starring Chevy Chase (Dusty Bottoms), Steve Martin (Lucky Day) and Martin Short (Ned Nederlander) the day before Steve Martin and Martin Short take over the Les Schwab Amphitheater. Saturday, 6:30pm. Sunday, 1pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St, Bend. $10-$15/ reserved seating. Westside Movie Series: “The Goonies”

Join us for a special screening of the timeless Oregon-based classic, The Goonies! We’ll be shutting down the parking lot for an outdoor movie right here at the Westside Pub! Featuring a Goonies costume contest, a Truffle Shuffle competition, and more. Bring your camp chair, Ride your bike, and join us at the westside pub for a family-friendly evening. Friday, July 6, 8:30-11:30pm. 10 Barrel Brewing Co, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. Bend. Free.

Hoppe’s opening reception for “Paintings and Paper Projects 1970 - 2017.” Thursday, July 5, 6-8pm. At Liberty, 849 NW Wall St., Bend.

200Hr Yoga Teacher Training 7 Weekends September '18February '19

Drawing Under the Influence Bring paper, 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.

Included: Baptiste Art of True North Alignment Program

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. First Friday Art Walk Art, music and drinks in downtown Bend first Friday of every month. Friday, July 6, 5-9pm. Downtown Bend. Free. First Friday Art Walk at Hot Box Betty

Raise awareness, combat human trafficking and experience slam poetry at Hot Box Betty. Friday, July 6, 4-7pm. Hot Box Betty, 930 NW Wall Street. Bend, OR.

First Friday Exhibition Opening A retrospective of the work of local artist and educator Bill Hoppe, 1970-2017. Friday, July 6, 5:30pm. At Liberty, 849 NW Wall St, Bend.

Independence Day – Museum Closed

High Desert Museum will be closed for Independence Day 9am-5pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 U.S. 97, Bend.

Sheila Dunn (Art Walk) Sheila Dunn is a local oil painter, best known for her largescale, vibrant work. Her recent Conservation Series features the public lands & wilderness that form the spectacular fabric of our nation. Friday, July 6, 5pm. Velvet, 805 NW Wall St, Bend. Sun flower with Van Gogh! Be amazed

with your inner artist, join me for a fun creative adventure! No experience necessary to enjoy painting learning techniques while making awesome art! I will lead you through the painting though you can use different colors and ideas! Friday, July 6 at 7pm. Saturday, July 7 at 4pm.. Ochoco Brewing Company, 380 N Main St., Prineville. $25.

WORDS Bend Boldly Went: YOUR Adventure Stories You can’t shred gnar, bomb

down trail, climb volcanoes, and run whitewater all the time. But at Boldly Went we know that when you’re not, you want to talk about your adventures with other people who get it – probably over beer. Come for another inspiring evening of sharing your outdoor #adventure #stories and meet like-minded people. Settle in to listen or get prepared to share your adventure stories. Thursday, June 12, 6:45-9pm. Recharge, 550 SW Industrial wy Ste 150. Bend.

Space is Limited. Sign up Today!

Our Yoga Teacher Training places the emphasis on teaching yoga as a way to get powerful in all areas of your life and has been PROVEN to change lives and create effective teachers and leaders. You will learn to authentically express and share of yourself, connect with others and create positive change in the world – skills applicable to any leadership role in or out of a yoga studio.

To Register:

37 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

present 5 short documentaries from past festivals: “Slacker,” “Invading Giants,” “Pickle,” “The Strongest I’ll Ever Be,” and “The Last Honey Hunter.” Monday, July 9, 6pm. SHARC, 57250 Overlook Rd., Sunriver. $10/adv.




Saturday, July 14, 2018 10am - 5pm 63955 Boyd Acres Rd. 855-403-3933



Blank Pages Writing Workshop: Setting Where are we, anyway? Setting is

an essential element of creative writing, interacting with and affecting plot, character and even theme. At this month’s Blank Pages Workshop, we’ll experiment with time and place. Saturday, July 7, 6-8pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St #6, Bend. $25.

39 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Storytellers Open Mic Our weekly open

mic! Poets and actual story tellers stop by on occasion, but it’s an open mic like any other—mostly singers and musicians. Family friendly, so keep it clean! Sign up at 5pm, music starts at 6pm. Tuesday, July 10, 5-8pm. The Commons, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend.

Writers Reading: Tabitha Blankenbiller Oregon author Tabitha Blankenbiller

shares her new food memoir, “Eats of Eden,” about food, writing, coming-ofage, family, sex, self-esteem, and above all, overcoming personal odds to live your best life?complete with recipes that will change your relationship with food forever. Sunday, July 8, 2-3pm. Downtown Bend Library (Brooks Room), 601 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

VOLUNTEERS big 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: 541-6174788, Ongoing. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Central Oregon Redmond, 412 SW 8th St, Redmond.

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: 541-504-0101 or Mondat-Sunday, 10am-5pm. BrightSide Animal Thrift Store, 838 NW 5th St, Redmond.

Volunteer to mentor a child through nonprofit Heart of Oregon Corps. Ongoing.

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. Call for hours and location. Bend.

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 Mondays. City of Bend, Contact for address.

Happy Hour in the Garden Tuesdays

through August, drop in and volunteer for an hour or two helping with Environmental Center garden maintenance while sipping on a cold beverage! No experience necessary, families welcome. Tuesday, July 10, 4-6pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend.

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. 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 amanda@ for more info. Ongoing. City of Bend, Contact for address.

Thanks for voting us as Bend’s #1 salon for 7 years!

Our clients Rock!

Loni Van Duzer, Megan Sedres, Camille Newman, Jessica Wheeler & Rodney Thompson

High Quality Casual Downtown Bend (behind Silverado Jewelry) 1001 NW Wall St. #103 541-306-4845

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EVENTS 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 541389-8888. Ongoing. City of Bend, Contact for address.


Volunteer Drivers Needed Volun-


teer 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.

CLASSES 5-week Pet Loss Bereavement Class



The loss of a beloved pet can shake our very foundations and make us question our identity. In this 5-week class, limited to 5 participants, we’ll explore the pet loss grief journey as it relates to our experience using guided imagery, art therapy, story telling and educational processes. Get the emotional support you need and the education to integrate your loss and begin imagining a world without your pet. Call 541.706.0740 for location and details. Tuesday, June 26, 10:30am. Love & Leash Therapy, LLC, 64682 Cook Ave, Bend. $120.

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.

Art Classes in Downtown Bend Classes range from Intro to Abstract Acrylic, Oil, Watercolor Painting to Drawing, Comic, Copic Markers, Traveling Journals, Pastels, Children’s classes & more! Call us at 541-322-0421 or stop by to signup.View our Class Program Here Sunday, May 20, noon. Layor Art + Supply, 1000 NW Wall Street Bend. $45.

Your Vote Matters to Animals in Need BEST NON-PROFIT BEST THRIFT STORE 61220 S. Hwy 97 in Bend

BEST EVENT Tuxes & Tails

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/dropin, $160/10 classes. 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. Custom Built Computers of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St, Redmond. $10/class.

Kids ages 8-10 learn photo skills at the week-long PhotoU Cr

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 Drive, Bend. $30/ two-week intro.

Date Night - Weld Together You’ll learn to cut steel with a torch then try your hand at Mig Welding and take your creations home with you. Couples that weld together, stay together! Kids 13+ welcome. Learn more and sign up at Use code S10 to save 10% off when signing up for classes. Friday, July 6, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $50. 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 sculpture.Ages 14 and up. Wear work clothes, long sleeves, and sturdy shoes. No fleece, nylon or synthetics. They melt instantly. Tuesday, July 10, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $55. DIY Welding Workshop This hands-on class is perfect for beginners or anyone needing a refresher class in cutting and welding. You’ll cut steel with a torch and weld those pieces back together. You’ll be introduced to Brazing and Gas Welding and you’ll get to try your hand at Arc and MIG welding. No Welding Experience Needed! Ages 13 and up. Learn more and sign up at Use code TS10 to save 10% off. Wednesday, July 11, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $110.





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(541) 330-9093 811 NW Wall St.


Now Taking Appointments Online

reative Camp held at At Liberty, July 9-13.

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, 10amNoon. Hobby Lobby, 3188 N Hwy 97 Suite 119, Bend. $20/week. 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. 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 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/dropin.

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.

PhotoU Creative Camp | Ages 8-10

Get creative, challenge yourself to think outside the box, find your artistic voice. We will learn about various photographic genres, style and techniques, but most importantly, get plenty of hands-on experience with daily photo projects. Perfect for beginners or seasoned young photos looking for some fresh inspiration. Monday, July 9 through Friday, July 13, 9am-noon. At Liberty, 849 NW Wall St, Bend. $250/week.

Sip and Paint w/ Artist Bonnie Junell


Open Mondays!

2754 NW Crossing Dr, Suite 102

(Across from La Rosa)

• 541.647.6911

Central Oregon’s One Stop Cannabis Super Store

Show your creative side with the design of the day! Mix painting, friends and drinks for a memorable evening. Complementary wine/beverage and chocolate. All materials included. Preregistration required. Limited class size. Call 541-593-4382 for more info. Thursday, July 12, 4-6pm. Artists’ Gallery Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Dr. Suite 19. Sunriver, OR. $45.

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.



Hours: M-S 8:30am-10pm Sunday 8:30am-9pm

2205 NE Division Street 541-550-7325

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


EVENTS 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, for more info. Thursdays, 7-8:30pm. Djembe Dave’s Home Studio, 63198 de Haviland St, Bend. $15/class. Yoga Teacher Training Immersion

July 2nd through July 27th, immerse yourself in a transformative, educational intensive experience in this Yoga Alliance approved, 200-hour Yoga Teacher Training. Call Joanna 360-870-6093 for details. Register online an the COCC website or call 541.383.7270. Registration/refund deadline June 27, 2018. Meets Monday-Friday, 9am-6:30pm. Monday-Friday, 9am-6:30pm. COCC Community Learning, 1027 NW Trenton Ave. Bend, OR. $2995/ training.


BOOK YOUR SUMMER SOCIALS Let the 10 Barrel culture come alive for your upcoming party plans. The 10 Barrel team is waiting to throw your next party at our Eastside Bend location! Connect with a team member today by phone or on our website by submitting a request for proposal. Let’s Party! For more info, please call 541.585.1007 or visit

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.


Produced by:



The Bad Cats Classic Rock


Countryfied Country


Downhill Ryder Roots Rock



Dance / Rock

Traditional Hawaiian Dance & Drumming

Precious Byrd

Hokulea Dancers

A Family Friendly Series on Alternating Wednesday Evenings 6p.m. to 7:30p.m. Food & Craft Vendors On-Site - Lawn Chairs Welcomed - Hope Playground & More


4th of July at Pronghorn Resort If you want all of the old fashioned fun sans the city crowds, Pronghorn is the place to be. Enjoy a parade of golf carts, bikes, ebikes, cruisers, scooters and more. Relax by the pool and receive a complimentary chair massage. Compete in relay games, play lawn games or rent our wheels. Wind down with complimentary craft cocktail tastings featuring Cascade Alchemy and Music on the Patio by Rob Fincham. Taste our brand-new Pacific Northwest inspired menu in Cascada. End the day with the all-American, favorite movie, “The Sandlot,” on the Event Lawn. The fun is endless and laughter required!For more information, contact our Activities Coordinator at 541.693.5391. Wednesday, July 4, 12:3011pm. Pronghorn Resort, 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend. Free. 4th of July at Spoken Moto Come party

#TBT to Robert Randolph and the Family Band playing at the

Ales & Tails Adoption Day Ales & Tails is back for it’s second year! Every other Wednesday throughout the Summer, you can come meet adorable furry animals available for adoption including: puppies, dogs, kittens and cats. The animals will be playing outside on our lawn waiting to meet their future families while you sip on a pint! Adopt, don’t shop! Wednesday, July 11, 4-7pm. Bend Brewing Company, 1019 NW Brooks St., Bend. Bend Beer Yoga Presents a Night For Saving Grace Live music

by Strive Roots, upbeat reggae/ska, down tempo hard rock. 5pm, set up your mat, get a drink, take a peek at our raffle goodies from our awesome sponsors! 6pm, yoga class. Saving Grace promotes the value of life without violence and provides prevention, crisis, and support services to people in Central Oregon who have experienced domestic violence and or sexual assault. Sunday, July 8, 5-9pm. The Commons, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend. $20.

with us on the 4th at Spoken Moto! The perfect way to begin the evening. Music from 6-8pm and then we’ll find somewhere to migrate to for the fireworks. Family-friendly. Drinks, food and good music! Wednesday, July 4, 6-8pm. Spoken Moto, 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend.

Bend Farmers Market Bend Farmers

4th of July Book Sale Open to the

Bend Farmers Market Bend Farmers

general public beginning at 10:30am. Members-only pre-sale begins at 9am.<strong>Membership information: </strong>Students & Seniors (60+): $5Individual: $10Family: $15 Wednesday, July 4, 10:30am-4pm. Deschutes Library Administration Bldg, 507 NW Wall St, Bend.

Market is blossoming into one of Oregon’s leading farm-direct marketplaces! Join us every Wednesday May 2 through October 10. Wednesday, July 11, 2-6pm. Bend Farmers Market, Brooks Alley, Downtown Bend. Bend, OR.

Market is blossoming into one of Oregon’s leading farm-direct marketplaces! Join us every Wednesday May 2 through October 10. Wednesday, July 4, 2-6pm. Bend Farmers Market, Brooks Alley, Downtown Bend. Bend, OR.

Bend Farmers Market (Eastside) Bend Farmers Market is blossoming into one of Oregon’s leading farm–direct market-



Whether you would like to build a bag or a saddle, we have the leather for you. We also have a large selection of Cowhide and Sheepskin Rugs for home decor and design.

Walk-ins welcome! M-F 9am-4pm

63055 Corporate Place #6 Bend, OR 97701

Deschutes Brewery Party in the Park at Drake Park on Saturday 7/30.

places. Our new eastside location is in the Whole Foods Market east lot! Thursdays, July 5 through September 27. Thursday, July 12, 2-6pm. Whole Foods Market, 2610 Highway 20. Bend, OR.

Bend Farmers Market (Eastside) Bend Farmers Market is blossoming into one of Oregon’s leading farm–direct marketplaces. Our new eastside location is in the Whole Foods Market east lot! Thursdays, July 5 through September 27. Thursday, July 5, 2-6pm. Whole Foods Market, 2610 Highway 20. Bend, OR.

Bend Fireworks Spectacular This annual fireworks show on Pilot Butte can be seen from all over the city. Wednesday, July 4, 10pm. Bend, Oregon, Bend, OR 97701, 97702, 97703, 97707–97709. Central Oregon Saturday Market Where the seller is the maker since 1974. Adoptable dogs brought to you by Street Dog Hero, live music and the largest selection of local artisans and craft masters east of the Cascades! Call 541-420-9015 for more info. Saturday, July 7, 10am-4pm. Downtown Bend, . For the Love of Pets Benefit Festival For the Love of Pets Benefit Festival

is a free, dog-friendly community festival held in Central Oregon that benefits three local animal shelters and rescues. The festival hosts an IPA tasting, live music, kid’s activities and adoptable animals galore. Saturday, July 7, 11am-7pm. American Legion Park, 850 SW Rimrock Way, Redmond. Free.

Green Drinks The Humble Beet is a new

place to support local, enjoy fresh food, celebrate sustainability and build community here in Central Oregon. Come enjoy a

healthy snack and celebrate a new gathering place! Please register for this event in advance. Visit for more info. Thursday, July 12, 5-7pm. The Humble Beet, 1124 Northwest Newport Avenue, Bend. Free.

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) 256-1292. Wednesdays, 2-5pm. The Blissful Heart, 29 NW Greeley Ave, Bend.

July 4th Pet Parade & Old Fashioned Festival Begin your celebration at 8am

in Drake Park with the annual Lion’s Club Pancake Breakfast. Then move on to downtown Bend for the ever popular Pet Parade sponsored by Bed Pet Express. Line up at Bend’s City Hall parking lot with your dog, wagon, bicycle or stuffed animal by 9am and be ready to walk the 1.5 mile parade route at 10am. Live music, local artisans and lots of delicious food at the festival after the parade! Wednesday, July 4, 10am4pm. Downtown Bend, . Free.

La Pine Frontier Days La Pine’s largest event of the year celebrates the heritage and unique character of the town. There’s something for everyone: lawnmower races, western pit BBQ, fireworks, midway vendors, live music, kid games, a quilt show and more.July 1-4. Frontier Heritage Park, La Pine.


VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Central Oregon’s Leather Supplier!


BEST OF BEND - FOOD Best Asian (excl. Thai) _________________ Best Bagel _________________________ Best Bakery ________________________ Best Bang for Your Buck _______________


Best BBQ __________________________

Best Bar ___________________________

Best Breakfast ______________________

Best Sports Bar ______________________

Best Bartender ______________________

Best Burger ________________________

Best Steak _________________________

Best Brewpub _______________________

Best Burrito _________________________

Best Sushi__________________________

Best Cider__________________________

Best Casual Dining ___________________

Best Thai __________________________

Best Coffee_________________________

Best Caterer ________________________

Best Vegetarian _____________________

Best Dark Beer ______________________ Best Drive-thru Coffee_________________

Best Chef __________________________ Best Dessert ________________________


Best Happy Hour ____________________

Best Doughnut ______________________

Best Art Gallery ______________________

Best IPA ___________________________

Best International Cuisine ______________

Best Local Instagram Feed _____________

Best Kombucha______________________

Best Family Dining ___________________

Best Local Radio Personality ____________

Best Light Beer ______________________

Best Fine Dining _____________________

Best Indoor Music Venue ______________

Best Locally Brewed Beer ______________

Best Food Cart ______________________

Best Outdoor Music Venue _____________

Best Local Brewer ____________________

Best Food Service ___________________

Best Radio Station ____________________

Best Local Tea ______________________

Best Grocery Store ___________________

Best TV Personality __________________

Best Place for a Bloody Mary____________ Best Place for a Margarita ______________

Best Hangover Grub __________________ Best Lunch _________________________


Best Seasonal Beer __________________

Best Mexican _______________________

Best Bang for Your Buck _______________

Best Patio Dining_____________________

Best Bar / Brewpub ___________________

Best Specialty Cocktail (Name the Drink and the bar)____________

Best Pizza __________________________

Best Boutique _______________________

Best Italian Restaurant _________________

Best Breakfast ______________________

Best Salad _________________________

Best Coffee Shop ____________________

Best Sandwich/Deli ___________________

Best Dinner _________________________

Best Seafood _______________________

Best Lunch _________________________

__________________________________ Best Wine Shop _____________________

Spread the word and encourage y

Print out the 2018 Best of Central Orego in your window to let your guests know category. Download here: bendsource.

Voting in the Source’s Best of Central Oregon readers’ poll Here’s what you need to know

In order for your vote to count and to make sure we get the most accurate results, follow these simple rules. Don’t worry. You got this. 1. Return your ballot by 3pm Friday, July 13 (If you’re sending via snail mail, your ballot must arrive by the deadline. Online ballot also closes at 3pm July 13.)

The very best way to cast your vote? Online at Results of the 2018 Best Of readers’ poll will be printed in the Aug. 16 Best of Central Oregon issue. Submit your ballot to: Source Weekly 704 NW Georgia Ave., Bend, OR 97703 or online at

2. Enter only once. 3. You must use ballots found inside the issue of the Source Weekly, or submit your votes through the online poll at No photocopies or faxes will be counted.

Questions? Email, or call 541-383-0800

4. Fill in votes in at least 25 categories. This is mandatory. 5. Include your name and email address. (No name = no vote.)

Don’t be a ballot-box stuffer! Readers may nominate the same business in no more than three categories. Make no mistake, we WILL toss out any ballots that go over that limit.



Best Nonprofit_______________________

Best Antiques _______________________

Best Hair Salon ______________________

Best Local Fundraiser _________________

Best Budtender ______________________

Best Place to Work (fewer than 50 employees) _____________

Best Car Dealership __________________ Best Children’s Clothing _______________

Best Place for Medical-Cosmetic Enhancement (augmentation, re-shaping, reconstruction, lifting, etc.) __________________________________

Best Clothing Consignment _____________

Best Day Care / Preschool _____________

Best Furniture Store __________________

Best Day Spa _______________________

Best Garden Store ___________________

Best Dental Group ___________________

Best Gift Store_______________________

Best Florist _________________________

Best Green Business __________________

Best Local Home Builder _______________

Best Health Food Store ________________

Best Medical Group __________________

Best Home Décor ____________________

Best Place to Get a Tattoo ______________

Best Jewelry Store ___________________

Best Realtor ________________________

Best Locally Made/ Designed Product ____________________

Best Tour Company___________________

Best Place to Work (more than 50 employees) _____________ BEST OF BEND HEALTH & RECREATION Best Bike Shop ______________________ Best Exercise Studio __________________ Best Golf Course_____________________ Best Gym __________________________ Best Health and Rec __________________ Best Lodging _______________________ Best Outdoor Clothing Store ____________ Best Outdoor Gear Shop _______________ Best Ski and Board Shop ______________ Best Staycation Destination _____________ Best Yoga Studio  ____________________ BEST OF REDMOND Best Bang for Your Buck _______________ Best Bar / Brewpub ___________________ Best Boutique _______________________ Best Breakfast ______________________ Best Coffee Shop ____________________ Best Dinner _________________________ Best Lunch  _________________________

your customers to vote for you!

on “Vote For Us” poster and display w that you’re campaigning for a particular .com/bend/Bestof

Best Marijuana Dispensary _____________ Best Smoking Accessories _____________ Best Men’s Clothing __________________ Best Place to Buy Produce _____________ Best Pet Store _______________________ Best Thrift Store _____________________ Best Toy Store ______________________ Best Shoe Store _____________________ Best Western Wear ___________________ Best Women’s Clothing _______________

Best Veterinarian ____________________ Best Wedding Venue _________________ BEST OF SUNRIVER Best Bang for Your Buck _______________ Best Bar / Brewpub ___________________ Best Boutique _______________________ Best Breakfast ______________________ Best Coffee Shop ____________________ Best Dinner _________________________ Best Lunch _________________________

BEST OF BEND SERVICES Best Alternative Health Practitioner __________________________________ Best Auto Repair _____________________ Best Bank Branch ____________________

SHOW YOUR LOVE! I voted for: _________________________ Because: __________________________

Best Barber Shop ____________________


Best Beauty Boutique (makeup, skincare, etc.) ________________


Best Beauty Studio (nails, lashes, waxing, etc.) ______________

Name: ____________________________ Email or Phone: _____________________





C LOT H I N G • J E W E L RY • H O M E D EC O R 143 E. Hood Ave. | 541-549-3079 | Open 7 days a week

Presented by Avion Water Company

July 19-21, 2018 G




A three-day wine and food event at Broken Top Club benefiting KIDS Center, Central Oregon’s only child abuse intervention center.




Wine. Food. Friends. $100 pp | 40 guests per dinner

Sip. Savor. Explore. $100 pp

Wine. Dine. Make a difference. $200 pp

Various Locations around Central Oregon

Featuring 17 wineries from Sonoma County

Buy tickets or a table at CORKANDBARREL.ORG

Learn the ancient game of “Go” at Bend “Go” Club every Wednesday at Market of Choice.

La Pine Rodeo Action packed rodeo action at the La Pine Rodeo! Friday night, check out the Challenge of Champions bull riding competition. Mutton Bustin’ on Saturday and Sunday before non-stop rodeo action. Food, beer, wine, Crown Royal, vendors. Fun for all ages! Friday, 6pm (gates at 4pm). Saturday, 5:30pm (gates at 4pm). Sunday, 2pm (gates at noon). Friday, July 6, midnight. La Pine Rodeo Grounds, Third & Walker Street. La Pine. $12/adults, $10/children 6-12 & seniors. La Pine Toy Sale Fundraiser Come check out our generous supply of toys, we’re confident that you’ll find a toy fit for a kid in your life! All donations and profits will go towards La Pine’s Wreaths for Our Soldiers. If you have questions, feel free to contact Diana at 541-536-7399. Wednesday, July 4, 8am-3pm. Newberry Hospice of La Pine, 51681 Huntington Rd., La Pine. Madras Saturday Market Offering a

wide array of high quality local fruits and vegetables, artisan food products, unique handcrafted items, superior plants and flowers, family oriented entertainment and educational venues that focus on promoting local businesses and a healthier lifestyle in our diverse community. Saturdays, June through mid-September. Saturday, July 7, 9am-2pm. Sahalee Park, 1-99 SE 7th St. Madras.

NWX Farmers Market Every Saturday through Sept. 15, discover a bounty of fresh produce, locally-raised meats, fresh eggs and cheese, handmade items and so much more! Get your groove on to an eclectic mix of live music. Learn from special guests and chefs throughout the season. Sip a locally-brewed beer while

the kids squeal in delight at the friendly animals in the petting zoo. Yes, it’s summer in Central Oregon—and Saturday just might be the best day of the week! Saturday, July 7, 10am-2pm. NorthWest Crossing, NW Crossing Dr, Bend.

Official Bend Beer Yoga w/ Freedom Bike Rally After Party! If you

haven’t been a part of the Bend Freedom Bike Ride, then here is your chance! Join Bend Beer Yoga and Bunk+Brew Historic Lucas House on the 4th of July. We will loosen up with an Official Bend Beer Yoga Class featuring the one and only Taylor Anderson. Afterwards, we will ride out in the most epic beer drankin’ freedom bike ride gang this town has every seen! Ages 21+. Wednesday, July 4, 11:45am. Bunk+Brew Historic Lucas House, 42 NW Hawthorne Ave. Bend. $20.

Preventative Walk-in Pet Wellness Clinic First come, first served. Vaccines, microchips, toenail trims and de-worming available. Service fees can be found at Saturdays, 10am. Bend Spay & Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave, Bend.

Prineville Truck & Tractor Pull Stock pickups, quads and tractors encouraged to participate! Food, beer garden, RV camping. Main event on Friday and Saturday beings at 7pm. Kids 12 & under, free. Friday, July 6 at 7pm. Saturday, July 7 at 4pm.. Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 Main St, Prineville. $15/GA. Pulmonary Hypertension Support Group A supportive group of individuals and caregivers affected by Pulmonary Hypertension. Social, educational and includes lunch. Topics include: new


SENIOR EVENTS Grassroots Cribbage Club Newcom-

ers welcome. For info contact Sue at 541-610-3717. Mondays, 6-9pm. Bend Elks Lodge #1371, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd, Bend.

47 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Medical Tai Chi w/ Grandmaster Franklin Aid in the treatment of arthritis,

Parkinson’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 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. Wednesdays & Fridays. La Pine Senior Activity Center, 16450 Victory Way, La Pine. $35/month, 2 classes per week.

MEETINGS treatments, traveling with PH, insurance, tai chi, anxiety & depression. First Saturday of the Month. Saturday, July 7, 1-3pm. East Bend Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd, Bend.

Summer Stargazing See what the Central Oregon night sky has to offer! Open house viewing includes a peek through Hopservatory’s 16-inch research-grade telescope. No registration required; simply take the spiral staircase or elevator directly to the 3rd floor Hopservatory during open hours.? Wednesday, Thursday & Sunday, 9-10pm. Friday & Saturday, 9-11pm. Kids 6 & under are free. Wed-Sat. Worthy Garden Club, 495 NE Bellevue Dr, Bend. $5/suggested donation. Sunriver 4th of July Festival & Bike Parade The day kicks off with a bike

parade; followed by a fun-filled day for the whole family, including entertainment, games, and food. Enter the watermelon eating contest, test your skills on the rock wall or Hoops, and much more. Also see the cool fire and police vehicles and talk with local police officers and fire fighters. Join the fun and celebration or nation’s birthday! For more info visit or email events@ Wednesday, July 4, 10:30am-4pm. The Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Dr. Sunriver.

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.

Al-Anon Family Groups 12-step group for friends and families of alcoholics. Check 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 play-

ing this ancient (yet modern) board game! Beginners welcome. Contact: 541-3859198 for more info. Wednesdays, 2-5pm. Market of Choice, 115 NW Sisemore St, Bend. Free.

Bendharma - Consciousness Discussion Group Exploring pathways to

peace through the study of the energy that is consciousness. A relaxed group discussion facilitated by an experienced western mind-yogi (50+ yrs). Dissolve fear by increasing consciousness and wisdom. All welcome to stop by, even if it’s just for a bear-hug. First Wednesday of every month Wednesday, July 4, 5:30-7pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave, Bend.

BendUbs Car Club Monthly Meet

Owners of all makes, models, and vintages of European cars are welcome to join our community of enthusiasts. The club’s Monthly Meets are held at Cascade Lakes Lodge on the second Sunday of every month. BendUbs car club members host an annual charity show’n shine,

You know who we are … and you know

you LOVE us! We would love YOUR vote for

Bend’s Best Pizza! 547 NE Bellevue Dr #107, Bend (541) 647-2343



49 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

#TBT to last weekend when Dead & Company melted faces at Eugene’s Autzen Stadium on Saturday 6/30.

participate in car shows and sanctioned racing. Visit or like us for info on local events. Sunday, July 8, 7-9pm. Cascade Lakes Lodge, 1441 SW Chandler Ave #100, Bend.

Cars & Coffee Are you a driving enthusiast? Do you love caffeine? Come join us at Cars and Coffee! Family friendly environment and it’s for all to share. Stop in, chat, snap pictures, bring your ride or daily driver, and enjoy fellow enthusiasts. Sunday, July 8, 8-11am. Spoken Moto, 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend. Central Oregon Infertility Support Group Peer-led support group for women

(and occasionally couples) struggling with infertility. Meetings will be an open discussion format among peers. Second Tuesday of every month. Tuesday, July 10, 6:30pm. St. Charles Medical Center, 2500 NE Neff Rd, Bend.

Central Oregon Point in Time Count Findings The Homeless Leadership

Coalition along with the Central Oregon Research Coalition have compiled additional info on the Point in Time Homeless count that occurred in January. Learn about key findings from the count at this community meeting. Various event start times. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St, Bend.

Citizens Climate Lobby Monthly Meeting The Citizens Climate Lobby works to empower citizens to connect with and influence members of Congress to implement climate solutions. Second Wednesday of every month. Wednesday, July 11, 4-6pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW

Kansas Ave, 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. Wednesdays & Thursdays. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St, Bend. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous Meeting A fellowship of individuals who, 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.

Infant & Pregnancy Loss Support Group MISS Foundation peer-mediated

support group for mothers and fathers enduring the death of a child from any cause. Including, but not limited to: Infant/ young child death, SIDS, stillbirth. Second Wednesday of every month. Wednesday, July 11, 7-8:30pm. Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct, Bend.

Italian Conversation Group Conver-

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

League of Women Voters of Deschutes County Luncheon Different speaker each

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

Don’t forget to vote us Best Furniture Store!



• Window Shades and Blinds • Home Staging and Design 500 NE Greenwood Avenue, Bend 541-678-3381



float the river in

easy steps


Start at the new Park & Float on Simpson Ave. with parking, tube rentals, lifejackets and a shuttle service - everything you need for a great day on the river.


Start at the Park & Float.

Virtual tour, maps & shuttle information at

Gear up.

Go float.

Return or repeat via the shuttle.


So happy to be one of Bend’s favorite little hidden shops! Vintage and new, unique and eclectic: accoutrements and perfect gifts. Slightly off the beaten path at 120 NE river mall avenue, behind macy’s. Visit, and vote!

Visit our Vintage Flea Market: July 7, 10-4

51 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY



Learn and practice conversational Español at Spanish Club. Meets Thursdays at Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe.

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.

Overeaters Anonymous Meeting A

fellowship of individuals who, through shared experience, strength and hope, are recovering from compulsive overeating. Contact: 541-306-6844 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.

PFLAG Central Oregon Meeting

The Central Oregon chapter of Parents, Friends and Family of Lesbians and Gays. Meetings are confidential and include introductions and “PFLAG Moments”. Usually include a social event, a speaker or a topic for the evening with occasional breakout support groups depending on the need. Second Tuesday of every month. Tuesday, July 10, 6:30pm. Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 Brosterhous Road, Bend.

Refuge Recovery Meeting A mindful-

ness-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, July 9, 4:305:30pm. 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 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.

Save 50%

Spanish Club Spanish language study and conversation group. All levels welcome. Contact 541-749-2010 for more info. Thursdays, 3:30-5pm.. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave, Bend. Free. Suicide Bereavement Support Group

This free group is available to anyone over the age of 18 who would like support after the loss of a loved one by suicide. Second Monday of every month. Monday, July 9, 7-8:30pm. Partners In Care / Suicide Bereavement, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct. Bend.

at favorite Local Businesses




The Phoenix Sober Active Community Crossfit Meetup The Phoenix offers a

free sober active community supporting members on their way through recovery. We are partnering with Rally Crossfit to offer a fun beginning Crossfit class to any community member with at least 48 hours of sobriety to sweat, connect, and prove they are stronger than stigma. No experience is necessary. Saturdays, 5:30pm. Rally Crossfit, 61560 American Ln. 97702. 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. Call 541-306-8466 for more info. 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, 541-7280767. Candy, 907-209-8181. Call Musso on the call box upon arrival. Thursdays, 1-3pm. Mountain Laurel Lodge, 990 SW Yates Dr, Bend. Free.

Early Bird Special Ends May 31st




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 with Deven Sisler. Learn how to self-regulate, focus and build stamina. Wednesdays, 4-5:15pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave, Bend. $6/ drop-in, $20/4-class series. BMX Practice & Racing Does your child

love to ride bikes? They will learn bike handling skills and develop confidence on our closed track in a safe environment under the tutelage of our track coach and staff. Riders of all skill levels welcome. We have loaner equipment available that you may use free of charge including, BMX bikes, and full face helmets. Your own mountain bikes are allowed as long as lights, bells, and protruding attachments are removed. Riders must wear long sleeved shirts, long pants, and closed toed shoes. Wednesdays, open practice is followed by racing at 6:45pm as possible, race fee is $8. E-mail HighdesertBMX@gmail. com with questions. Mondays, 5:30-7:30pm & Wednesdays, 5:30-6:30pm. High Desert BMX, 21690 Neff Rd., Bend. $5/open practice.

Cajon Building Workshop Build a cajon drum and learn about its traditional use. Ages 12-17 years Online registration is required Friday, July 6, 9am-4pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Redmond, OR. Free. Camp CREATE: Arcade Entrepreneurs

Imagine designing games like pinball, the claw machine, or skeeball in your very own arcade. Campers during this week of camp will create an arcade from the bottom up using found objects and special tools from our new IDEA (innovation, design, engineering, and art) lab. To truly make our arcade come to life, campers will take part in designing their own uniforms, tickets, advertisements, prizes, and more! For our final day of program, the arcade entrepreneurs will showcase the Camp CREATE arcade to new customers ready to play some innovative games! 9am-4:30pm. Cascades Academy, 19860 Tumalo Reservoir Rd. Bend, OR.

Camp DIYcave Summer vacation is the per-

fect time for kids to hone existing skills, explore new activities, and form special summer camp friendships. DIYCave offers two summer camps for kids & teens, providing lifelong memories, skills, making for one unforgettable summer. This week’s theme is “cool treats,” campers will make ice cream treats and crafts. Morning and afternoon sessions, July 9-13. Visit DIYcave. com for more information. 8:30am & 12:30pm sessions. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $180.

Camp Rockalong: Rock it with Art

Petroglyphs? Pictographs? Make inspiring rock art and play ancient rock games. Ages 6-11 years. Wednesday, July 11, 10:30am. Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. Sisters. Free. | Tuesday, July 10, 10:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Bend. | Tuesday, July 10, 1pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 1st Street, La Pine. Free. | Wednesday, July 11, 1:30pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Redmond. | Thursday, July 12, 10:30am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

Cooking Up Love: Cooking Class for Children Age 4-12 Little chefs are empow-

ered to make food choices that show love to their bodies, brains, and the planet by learning to cook healthy, plant-based cuisine. Each week we’ll explore plant-based cuisine, learning valuable, life-long kitchen techniques and tools while integrating safety, food knowledge, vocabulary, math, science, world geography and nutrition. Register online at Thursday, July 5 & 12, 4:30pm. Pure Joy Kitchen, 519 NW Colorado Ave. Bend.

Days of Play 21 years strong! Participate in

crafts, water play, field games, sports activities and much more with Bend Park & Recreation. Days of Play parks are also Bend-La Pine School

Kids learn bike skills and confidence at BMX Practice & Racing on Mondays at High Desert BMX.

District summer lunch program locations, too! Wednesday, July 11, 1-3:30pm. Larkspur Park, 1700 SE Reed Market Rd, Bend. Free. | Monday, July 9, 1-3:30pm. Hollygrape Park, 19489 Hollygrape St, Bend. Free. | Thursday, July 5, 9:30am-noon. Sun Meadow Park, 61150 Dayspring Dr, Bend. Free. | Thursday, July 12, 9:30am-noon. Sun Meadow Park, 61150 Dayspring Dr, Bend. Free. | Friday, July 6, 1-3:30pm. Al Moody Park, 2225 NE Daggett Ln, Bend. Free. | Tuesday, July 10, 9:30am-noon. Pilot Butte Park, 1310 US-20, Bend. Free. | Thursday, July 5, 1-3:30pm. Kiwanis Park, 800 Southeast Centennial St, Bend. Free. | Tuesday, July 10, 1-3:30pm. Kiwanis Park, 800 Southeast Centennial St, Bend. Free. | Thursday, July 12, 1-3:30pm. Kiwanis Park, 800 Southeast Centennial St, Bend.

Discover Nature Days: Wildlife Tracking Search for wildlife tracks while learning

about the adaptations of high desert dwellers and playing fun games. Presented by Discover Your Forest. For ages 5-10. Tuesday, July 10, 10-11am. Rockridge Park, 20885 Egypt Drive, Bend. Free.

Down Beat Be a music maker. Build DIY

instruments. Ages 9-17 years. Wednesday, July 11, 3pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 1st Street, La Pine. Free. | Tuesday, July 10, 3pm. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. Sunriver. Free.

Got Zen? A Mindfulness Workshop

Mindfulness can help you enjoy life, even the hard parts. Ages 12-17. Online registration is required on Thursday, July 12, 2-4pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Free.| Wednesday, July 11, 2-4pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

Innovation Lab: Design Inspired by Nature Learn how designers, engineers and

architects are taking a page out of nature’s book and create some designs of your own in this family-friendly exhibition! Free with museum admission. Sept. 2 through July 15. High Desert Museum, 59800 U.S. 97, Bend.

Kids Paddle Sports Adventure Camp

4-day for kids who just can’t decide, Tumalo Creek offers a paddlesports adventure week, which includes a day of standup paddleboarding, kayaking, rafting and learning to sail with our Hobie Adventure Island trimarans on Elk Lake. Monday, July 9, midnight. Tumalo Creek Kayak &

Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6. Bend, OR. $395/child.

Kids ROCK(!) Choir Summer Workshop Beat the summer heat! Sign up for one of

our six-week workshops. Cool off and relax while your kids have fun singing, learn basic vocal skills and get tons of rockstar practice! Workshop culminates in a performance on July 16. Advanced registration required, visit singbend. com. Mondays, 4-5pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln, Ste 1, Bend. $60/child.

Kids Whitewater Kayaking Camp This all-levels camp is designed to introduce kids to the exciting world of whitewater kayaking! We’ll emphasize both safety and fun as we gradually introduce campers to moving water. Paddlers will gain confidence and awareness as they get ready for a lifetime of paddling the rivers of the great Northwest. Monday, July 2, 8am. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6. Bend. $395/child. LEGO Block Party Kids + 1 gazillion LEGOs

= fun. All ages Saturday, July 7, 1pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

Moon Rocks & Geodes Make shark tooth geodes and DIY glitter dough. Ages 12-17 years. Thursday, July 5, 3pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 1st Street, La Pine. Free.

Company, 495 Northeast Bellevue Drive, Bend.

Summer Movie Express Every Tuesday & Wednesday throughout the summer, Regal Cinemas offers $1 family-friendly films, including “Despicable Me,” “The Iron Giant,” “Curious George” and more. See for showtimes. Tuesdays & Wednesdays, 10am. Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Dr, Bend. $1. Sunriver 4th of July Festival & Bike Parade The day kicks off with a bike parade;

followed by a fun-filled day for the whole family, including entertainment, games, and food. Enter the watermelon eating contest, test your skills on the rock wall or Hoops, and much more. Also see the cool fire and police vehicles and talk with local police officers and fire fighters. Join the fun and celebration or nation’s birthday! For more info visit or email Wednesday, July 4, 10:30am-4pm. The Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Dr. Sunriver.

The Science of Music Weird musical instruments & videos. Play and make an instrument. Ages 9-17 years. Wednesday, July 11, 1:30pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Bend, OR. Free.

Musical Instrument Petting Zoo Cascade School of Music will introduce you to a variety of musical instruments and how to play them. All ages. Tuesday, July 10, 10:30am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Redmond, OR. Free.

Youth Acro Fusion Program A dynamic, performance-based youth program combining hoop dance, partner acrobatics and circus yoga. Program culminates in final performance at Terpsichorean Dance Studio Annual Recital. Fridays, 4-5pm. Fridays, 4-5pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr Suite 100, Bend. $50/month.

Paws to Read Reluctant readers read with a

Youth Cooking Camp: Healthy Dinners

dog. Ages 6-11 years. Online registration is required. Thursday, July 5, 4pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Bend, OR. Free.

Sing Me a Song Storytelling and camp songs combine for the whole family to enjoy a concert that rocks with music and participation, followed by a craft. All ages. Thursday, July 12, 10:30am. Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. Sisters, OR. Free.

Story Time Kill two birds with one stone—en-

joy a drink and some adult conversation while your kiddos get their wiggles out and work toward developing a lifetime love of books! All ages are welcome, with stories and crafts tailored for ages 2-6. Friday, July 6, 3-4pm. Worthy Brewing

Parents how would you like your child to make healthy dinners this summer? This class is for ages 8-17. Have your child join us in this fun 4-day hands-on class where they will learn to make a variety of healthy dinners. Monday, July 9, 10am. Kindred Creative Kitchen, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 2, Bend. $200/per person, includes all 4 days.

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 

Rockin’ the Airwaves





Story and photos by Richard Sitts


Lauryn Cole and Vivienne Cornutt, from left, co-host the Youth Radio Hour on KPOV-FM. Erika Windlinx, right, hosts her own show, alternating weeks with other young DJs.

another mic nearby. The two are calm and collected, having fun as they work through their ‘80s playlist. Sometimes there’s a theme such as old jazz, rhythm and blues or electronica; other times they wing it. Both girls say they’ve been influenced by the music their parents played while growing up. Cornutt prefers alternative rock including U2, Smashing Pumpkins, Squeeze and “clean” Blink-82, which she laughs, “is hard to come by.” Cole is more into rhythm and blues, Motown and Sinatra-era music.  “My favorite part is spending time with Vivienne and learning what it’s like to operate a radio station, what goes on behind the scenes,” Cole says. “It’s kind of exciting to be a part of it. I like hearing all the new music that I get exposed to.” Cornutt adds, “I enjoy spending time with Lauryn. I like the independence of it because it really feels like you’re in charge of it with your partner, and even if no one’s listening to it, it’s fun to

Axel Hovorka is a veteran DJ for KPOV’s Youth Radio Hour.

share. It’s a good way to volunteer in the community.” Erika Windlinx, 18, is a newer volunteer who now has about half a dozen shows under her belt. She plays classic rock—music often older than she is. “I also give a bunch of facts about the rock songs I dig up,” she says. Windlinx got started by taking the KPOV radio class offered through Central Oregon Community College. “You get the instruction and then you get to be a DJ and try it out. I’m still figuring it all out.” She recalls her first show, when the music she’d brought fell about 30 seconds short of her one-hour time slot. “I panicked on the air!” she blurts. Since then, she’s learned to bring in extra songs just in case. Still, she’s amazed at how fast the hour flies by. Early on, she got a phone call from KPOV DJ Chuckaroo the Buckaroo (from “Calling All Cowboys,” airing 4 to 6 pm Sundays), telling her she was doing a good job. Windlinx is a natural, expertly hitting her cues and all the right buttons and slide controls, reading the station IDs and live music promos. A tad of nervousness still propels her to talk rapidly, something she admits she is still working on. “I’ve always been listening to the radio and always thought it would be fun to be a DJ,” she says, adding that she’d like to work in radio. On a recent Thursday, Windlinx’s dad, Randy, came to watch her show in person for the first time—a fun moment, since she learned most of the bands through him. “Who would’ve thought that AC/ DC would bring a father and daughter together,” Randy chuckles. While he’s directed his daughter to a number of bands growing up, he still thinks of more bands that she should check out. Most recently, it was Bachman-Turner Overdrive.

Some of Windlinx’s favorite bands include Journey, Def Leppard, Fleetwood Mac, Queen, REO Speedwagon, Aerosmith, Kiss and the Guess Who. And, she adds, “I love Foghat!” The “old timer” of the current stable of young DJs is Axel Hovorka, 13, who started DJing more than two years ago, in the fifth grade. He, too, took the DJ course at COCC and has attended the KPOV kids radio camp. He also has a thing for music of a certain era. “Classic rock is pretty much the only thing I play,” he says, adding that he appreciates the old school vibe of vinyl records. Early on, he says he received a lot of help from fellow KPOV DJ Mike Ficher (of the “Ultimate Oldies Show,” airing 6 to 8 pm Fridays). Hovorka says he listened to a lot of music traveling in the car while growing up in southern Utah. Phil Collins and Earth, Wind and Fire were his gateway to other music. He and his dad, Joe, have done shows together during KPOV pledge drives. Hovorka says he always has a playlist ready, because “winging it seems like a disaster. Having a pretty good idea of what you’re going to do is really important.” The one constant in Hovorka’s shows: ending every one with “The Final Countdown” by Europe. But the artist that Hovorka says he enjoys playing the most is Prince.  KPOV Station Manager Jill Mahler says they’re always looking for new, young DJs to fill the Thursday time slots. Interested? Call the station. SW

KPOV 541-322-0863

53 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

A small by dedicated posse of young DJs is doing its part to keep the magic of live radio alive, raining sweet tunes on the ears of Central Oregon from 4 to 5 pm every Thursday.

Young DJs thrive on KPOV

t was four o’clock on a Thursday afternoon. I can’t remember where I was driving, but on KPOV-FM (88.9), the DJ dropped the 1963 classic, “Be My Baby” by The Ronettes, featuring Ronnie Spector. As the Bend traffic slowed, my mind flipped the switch to that song when it was featured in the 1973 Martin Scorsese film, “Mean Streets.” That opening scene made me love this song all the more. When a DJ opens a show with this song, they’ve earned my attention and respect. And so it was that the “Youth Radio Hour” on KPOV grabbed me by the ears and heart on a balmy, late spring Thursday afternoon. A small but dedicated posse of young DJs is doing its part to keep the magic of live radio alive, raining sweet tunes on the ears of Central Oregon from 4 to 5 pm every Thursday. The “Be My Baby” show was the effort of DJ team Lauryn Cole and Vivienne Cornutt, who’ve been co-hosting shows on KPOV since last fall. Friends since they were in elementary school, they’re  both 17 and juniors at Summit High School. “It was Lauryn’s idea,” to start doing a radio show, Cornutt says.  “It’s a team effort,” Cole counters. “I like the idea that we’re potentially reaching people.” The co-hosts take turns coming up with a playlist and sitting in the “captain’s chair” in the control room, while the other sits at





SOURCE  SUGGESTS THESE BOOKS Who needs a big, heavy hardcover to lug around this summer? Have a look at our paperback picks for the best reads of the season:

“The Rules of Magic”

by Alice Hoffman The three Owens siblings grapple with the family curse in the prequel to “Practical Magic.” A standout book club read.




by Anthony Horowitz Mysteries don’t get much more fun than this. You think you know, but trust me, you don’t…

SHOW US YOUR SPOKES Watkins Glen w/ Tortilla Chips

Jon Stickley Trio & Cascade Crescendo

Scott Pemberton Band w/ Alovitiman

“Eleanor Oliphant Is Completely Fine” by Gail Honeyman Coming to the big screen and another huge hit with book clubs, Eleanor is the awkward heroine you can’t help rooting for.

“The Half Drowned King”

Sunriver Style

by Linnea Hartsuyker Great escapist, historical fantasy for fans of all things Viking. Book two arrives this fall.

Presented by La Pine Community Health Center

“The Girl Who Takes an Eye for an Eye”

Music & Market Local Foods | Great Music

by David Lagercrantz The author has clearly made a deal with the devil to channel Stieg Larsson because you can’t tell the difference. Lisbeth Salander is alive, well and still a badass.


Weekly concert series with a farmers market, boutique vendors and family-friendly music.

Sundays, June 17 - July 15 | 4pm-6pm for • John Amphitheater moreGray info and list of vendorsat SHARC Weekly concert with a farmers•market, vendors and family-friendly music. Sunday, July series 8, 4pm-6pm Johnboutique Gray Amphitheater at SHARC for more info and list of vendors

Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-749-2010

Mango Stew


JUNE 17 Code Red


by David Sedaris If Sedaris’ sharp wit doesn’t make you snicker, I’m not really sure what to say…

Bill Keale

Thomas T and the Blue Chips

Off the Record

Bill Keale


“Theft By Finding: Diaries 1977-2002”


by Chuck Klosterman A ‘Best-Of’ collection from one of our most insightful cultural critics. Summer reading that will make you think.

55 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

“Magpie Murders”



by Gabriel Tallent Our favorite book of 2017 is a dark coming of age tale set on the Mendocino coast. A year later and we still talk about Turtle Alverson and where she might be.

Parrilla Grill & Parallel 44 Presents


“My Absolute Darling”

By Tom Beans, Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe








Do not operate a vehicle or machinery under the influence of this drug · For use only by adults twenty-one years of age and older · Keep out reach of children

If we’ve made your ride happy, vote Hutch’s as your favorite bike shop in Central Oregon




W W W. M T B AC H E LO R . C O M


By Teafly Peterson

Wearable Art by Linda Spring



New items every day.

Consider us for Best BBQ! Award Winning BBQ at the Bend Airport

Now Open

for Dinner with

LIVE MUSIC Fridays & Saturdays

“To hear an artist talk about process and their passion, and source of inspiration, it is a unique offering.” —LINDA SPRING To hear an artist talk about process and their passion, and source of inspiration, it is a unique offering,” says Spring. IIt’s also allowed Spring to use her show as a way to teach listeners how to talk about art. Often, with an artist’s work in front of her, Spring describes the art. Does it have texture? How’s the color? Does it feel ethereal? The result is often an educational one, allowing listeners to greater understand the world of visual art, and often what goes into it. “People learn how much goes into a piece—all the hours, resources, materials and such.” Creatively these days, Spring continues to be inspired by painting on silk and offers her wearable art at various shops in Bend and Portland. While many of her wearable pieces include scarves and leggings she sells in high-end boutiques, her love for painting on silk is still extended onto her fine art as well. “I am feeling newly invigorated,” she says of her focus these days. Linda Spring being excited is a great prospect for us all.  SW

BBQ & Cafe Open for Breakfast & Lunch Tuesday - Sunday

Radioactive Art

Thursdays,9am 88.9 KPOV Email to be  interviewed about your art on air with Linda!

63136 Powell Butte Hwy 2nd Floor 541.797.6136

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

he Bend Art community continues to grow and as it does, a few things remain the same. One is Linda Spring, perpetual advocate for local artists and renegade designer of wearable art. Spring has long worked toward creating spaces and places for artists to create, show their work and collaborate in Central Oregon. In the past she operated Studio 550, an active gallery space specifically for large conceptual, political installations, and served on the board of Artists Local 101. “If an artist needs to dump a pile of dirt somewhere, you could do that in my gallery,” recalls Spring. For the last five years, Spring has brought her love and enthusiasm for the arts community to the airwaves with her segment, Radioactive Art, the Thursday edition of KPOV’s daily morning show The Point. While radio offers a unique challenge when discussing visual art, Spring finds the inability to “see” the work being discussed to be an asset. “A lot of painters are seen, but the general public rarely gets to hear what they have to say—their inspirations, their technique or the essences of their work.










Jackalope by Night

Open 7 Days a Week Lounge Opens at 4:30pm, Restaurant Opens at 5:00pm

750 NW Lava Rd. Suite 139, Bend, Oregon 97701 541.318.8435

Kirk Hoover - Arton Photography



By Chris Miller

Turning Your Fantasies into Reality 24/7!


Entire Purchase

Chief Charlie Real Bird and the author at the historic location where Custer crossed into the Little Big Horn valley on June 25, 1876, to his death.


Now Hiring






“Custer Abandoned” A book by Frederick J. Gientke As interviewed by Chris Miller

Family Owned & Operated


rederick Gientke’s book is about the 1876 Great Sioux War in Montana, but unlike most books that place the focus on Gen. George Custer, this one focuses on Gen. George Crook and his retreat after the Rosebud battle that left Custer without the expected and needed support. Crook is the namesake of Oregon’s Crook County. Gientke, a Bend local, spent 14 years writing the book, traveling countless miles in the area near the sites of Little Bighorn and other battles. He took over 240 photos for the book and included annotated topographic maps that immerse the reader into the Powder River country and the ultimate tragic events that happened to Custer and his men. We sat down with Gientke at the Source office to talk about his unique look at the war that took Custer’s life.

Delive availa ry thru B ble Take Oend (Delive u ry Ch t

does ap arge ply)

Source Weekly: With all the books about Custer, what made you want to write this one? Frederick Gientke: Well, all of the books that are written about Custer, none of them have ever focused on the premise that I have. Which is that Custer’s death—he was definitely killed by the Northern Sioux in the Little Bighorn battle—but his death was caused by General Crook, who abandoned the campaign a week before the Little Bighorn battle. SW: You said it took 14 years to write the book. How did you keep at it for such a long period of time? FG: Well, I have a strong interest in certain historical things, like pharaohs of ancient Egypt. I like reading about the Middle Ages and I like the history about the Little Bighorn. But there were gaps in my writing and as I was taking more and more time, I was getting to understand that really if you want to write a good book—a deep book—something that’s different, you really got to take time, think about it and let it evolve slowly. SW: You mentioned you’re very interested in history. FG: Yes, I do not read novels. Almost everyone reads novels and novels and novels. I refuse to read a novel. If I’m going to read, I’m going to read about history. And if I get a book, it’s almost always going to be about the Sioux Indian War. SW “Custer Abandoned”

By Frederick J. Gientke Available at the Deschutes County Historical Society, Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, Roundabout Books, Paulina Springs Books in Sisters and Powell’s Books in Portland.

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VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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Trailer Biz

It’s like a food cart movement for other types of businesses—and these two are even located in a food cart lot near you By Caitlin Richmond

Head Over Wheels

“I’ve always loved the aesthetic of an Airstream trailer,” says Jyliana Porterfield, who owns the mobile salon. “And if you’re doing hair, you really don’t need much room.” Porterfield had been cutting hair for four years when she made the jump from a traditional salon to her current setup at Head Over Wheels. The transition was relatively easy, Porterfield says. The hardest part was waiting to find the perfect retro trailer, but she ended up finding one from one of her clients. From there, she worked with contractors to gut the interior, building two hair cutting stations and one shampoo station. Keeping the look of the interior in line with the retro feel of her 1946 Spartan Manor was important to Porterfield, and something she strove for over the six months it took to build the mobile salon. “The craftsmanship is out of this world,” she said of the interior. “I’m a very detailed-oriented person, and it was important to me to have everything right. When you’re inviting the public in, you need to have no apologies.” Although she’s open to going mobile and would one day like to be on a Northwest hair-cutting tour, for now you can find Head Over Wheels at the Podski lot on Arizona Avenue. Walk-ins are welcome Fridays and Saturdays from 1 pm to 8 pm; otherwise, clients visit Porterfield’s website to make an appointment. See more on page 63...

Head Over Wheels At The Podski food cart lot 536 NW Arizona Ave, Bend

This converted 1946 Spartan Manor trailer has been reborn as a hip hair salon.

Vote for us!

Gold Standard Tattoo

1824 NE Division St.

Follow us on Instagram @sourceweekly

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Above, Caitlin Richmond, below, Jyliana Porterfield

They have an iconic, unmistakable look: Sleek, shiny and silver, not quite boxy, thanks to the rounded corners. You can often find them being towed behind cars. They are, of course, the iconic Airstream-type trailers. In Bend, you’ll find at least two that are a little different than ones on the road. One’s filled with plants for sale. Another houses a mini salon where its owner gives people a new look.






FREE LIVE SHOW featuring

WEDNESDAY, JULY 11 @ 8PM 642 NW Franklin , Downtown Bend @JCs_Bar_Bend


We are moving to NWX! Late Summer 2018



Trailer Biz continued... Caitlin Richmond

The Perfect Summer Spa Retreat 63 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Come Enjoy our Patio Oasis Swedish Dry Sauna Thermal Soaking Tub

Dyad Adornment Co. Walking into Courtney Willis’s Silver Streak is like walking into a carefully curated jungle. There are plants everywhere; all horizontal spaces are covered with pots. The large window on the side of Willis’s 18-foot, 1956 Silver Streak is filled with plants hanging from macrame hangers. Willis, like Porterfield, wanted a vintage trailer for the mobile aspect, but has no plans to leave her spot at Spoken Moto anytime soon. Even with a more permanent location, the trailer was a crucial step to expanding her business to include houseplants as well as handmade jewelry. “I definitely wouldn’t have done this without the Airstream,” she said, refering to her Silver Streak. “With a brick and mortar store there is more commitment, and I wanted to keep it small and keep it simple.” Although her storefront may be simple, the process of getting the plants to Bend requires more logistics. Willis decided to expand to plants because there were few places to buy houseplants in Bend—which means she drives to Portland every week or so to add to her selection. This involves driving the three and a half hours, staying with a friend, then waking up in order to be at the nursery where she buys most of her plants by 5:30 or 6 am. She picks out her plants and pots, then figures out how to get all of them in her car in a way that they will all fit and also be stable for the drive back. Willis says Dyad Adornment Co. is for anyone who might want a houseplant, not just people obsessed with plants. “I get people who come in every week to get their plant addiction fix, but I also get people who bring in their plants because they don’t know what’s wrong with it,” she explained. “I get people who are new to plants too, so I give them care cards so that they have more success keeping their plant alive.” Dyad Adornment Co. is open Wednesdays through Saturday at Spoken Moto. You can also find Willis’s jewelry among the plants, inside Spoken Moto, at Cosa Cura, Paper Jazz and Faveur. SW

720 Buckaroo Trail Sisters, OR

Dyad Adornment Co. At the Spoken Moto food cart lot 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend

(541) 549-6164 Courtney Willis stands inside her converted 1956 Silver Streak, from which she sells house plants and her jewelry.

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Adults in the Pool

Conquering fears in the water, no matter what age By, KM Collins Bend Park and Recreation District

65 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


eing an urbanite from a working-class family, I’ve never had a swim lesson. I was somewhat afraid of water most of my life. I used to think I was the only one—especially in a place as outdoor-centric as Bend. Come to find out, many other adults are also uncomfortable with water. Milagros Aparicio, client services coordinator for the Latino Community Association, said a float trip gone wrong at age 19 kept her away from the water for over a decade. The combination of slippery rocks and swift water flipped the river tube she was floating on, trapping her head underwater. “I almost drowned, I got traumatized and I never wanted to go back.”

in adult swim classes soon. “I have always been afraid of the water, and even though I took swim lessons as a child, I never learned to successfully swim,” Billeter explains. “Now that my son is starting his swim lessons in a few weeks, I know that it will be important for me to be able to keep up, too. Growing up in Central Oregon, there are so many things you can do outdoors and around water, and while swimming is not a requirement to enjoy the water, it does make the water activities safer. I want to be able to tell my kiddo he can swim or go boating or rafting and know there are capable swimmers around. Even in pool environments, I want to be able to efficiently save him if something were to go wrong.” Adult swim instructor for BPRD, Ayla Halberstadt, “I have always been afraid of the water, and even says, “Swimming and water can be intimidating, but as a swim instructor I am passionate about demystifying the though I took swim lessons as a child, I never water and making it an enjoyable and a fun experience for learned to successfully swim.” everyone!” What’s different about teaching adults, versus the kids —AMBER BILLETER who usually frequent swim classes? “Something I notice every time I teach adults to swim Aparicio wouldn’t go in past her knee after that—until is the eagerness to learn. They want to better themselves recently, when she discovered adult swim lessons through and become more competent,” Halberstadt says. “Many the Bend Park and Recreation District. come with some fear of the water, and being able to watch “At the beginning they ask what your comfortability lev- them conquer that fear and become more at peace with the el is,” Aparicio says. “I like to hold hands with the instruc- water is one of the most rewarding things.” tor, it helps me feel safe, like I won’t drown. And I like BPRD offers an assortment of adult swim lessons, floating now that I am comfortable. It is relaxing. It makes including family swim lessons and lessons taught in me feel accomplished.” Her deepest wish is that her young Spanish. Swim skills are taught in a progressive manner, daughters, Yvonne and Estrelia, will eventually be inspired so adults have success at every stage and class sizes are to join a swim team. small to allow for personAmber Billeter, client alized instruction. Indiservices coordinator for viduals are taught at their Swim Lessons at Bend Park and Recreation District the Zivney Financial Group, level and given the opporVisit said she can dog paddle to tunity to learn at their own Or call Aquatics Supervisor Ann Story: 541-706-6183 the edge of the pool. That’s pace while participating in about it. She plans to enroll a group lesson. SW

It’s never too late to learn how to be more comfortable in the water.

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Hidden Courtyard Dining at a Longtime Mainstay

Jackalope Grill serves up a dessert to test your patriotism


By Lisa Sipe

Bike. Brunch. Cave.

The hidden courtyard inside Jackalope Grill, surrounded by natural greenery, a garden and fairy lights, is a relaxing setting for dinner.

used a little less balsamic dressing, but we sopped up the leftovers with warm, crusty Sparrow Bakery bread. Because of my Midwest roots, I was drawn to the German Jaeger schnitzel, a staple on the menu since the restaurant’s opening—and a rare dish on Central Oregon menus. When the beige dish arrived, I worried my choice was going to be bland. The portion of breaded, pounded pork was huge and was covered in a tan mushroom sauce. Hidden underneath was a potato pancake, braised red cabbage and broccoli. To my delight, the mushroom sauce was velvety, bright and tangy with the crispy pork. The potato pancake had lots of yummy crispy bits and an unexpected but delightful hint of caraway. The red cabbage was the counterpoint the dish needed to balance all the rich flavors. With room for dessert, we shared the tiramisu, chocolate pot de creme and the apple tarte tatin. The tiramisu had a great coffee flavor, enhanced by a sprinkle of crunchy espresso bits, but the majority of the dish was the mascarpone

cream. The chocolate pot de creme was good, but honestly, I was distracted by the white paper doily underneath the bowl. Historically, doilies were used during formal dinners to cover a dessert plate when a finger bowl with water was placed on it. Diners would dip their napkin in the finger bowl to clean their hands after dinner. With no finger bowl ritual, the doily was out of place. The highlight was the tarte tatin, a dessert made like an upside-down cake. Layers of thinly sliced apples are caramelized in butter and sugar and topped with a puff pastry or pie dough crust. This is going to sound un-American of me, but the tarte tatin is the best dessert to feature apples—beating an apple pie any day. With consistently good food, it’s no surprise Jackalope Grill has survived for 13 years. The menu is layered with flavorful classic dishes including rack of lamb, filet mignon, osso bucco and cioppino-style seafood pasta. The cocktails are on point, the happy hour is great and Chef Garling sources locally.  SW

Lava tubes are part of Central Oregon’s unique landscape, formed by flowing lava underneath the hardened surface of a lava flow hundreds of thousands of years ago. Pronghorn Resort has a lava tube on its property, so they’re offering a unique bike and brunch experience to explore the mouth of the cave. The adventure starts by choosing your bike rental and grabbing a boxed brunch from Cascada at Pronghorn. When you arrive at the cave you’re greeted with a coffee station and time to explore and eat. Included in the boxed brunch is a breakfast burrito with house-made Italian fennel pork sausage, cheddar cheese, scrambled eggs and pico de gallo with a side of fruit. Guided Bike Tour to Cave Front Brunch Mondays, July 9 to August 20, 10am to 11:30am, $35 65600 Pronghorn Club Dr., Bend 541-693-5391

Discover Northwest Grape to Glass Wineries at Locavines Wine Tasting What’s the story behind a delightful glass of wine? Locavore will introduce you to the local farmers who grow the grapes for the wines you love. Locavines is Central Oregon Locavore’s newest initiative to spotlight Northwest artisan wineries and educate you about Northwest viticulture, food pairings and what makes those local flavors pop. Wines are chosen for their sustainability, affordability and luscious profiles. The Locavines wine tastings happen one Saturday each month and the wine selection varies with the season. Locavines Wine Tasting

Jackalope dishes include, from left: arugula-beet-burrata salad; jaeger schnitzel; and French tarte tatin.

Sat., July 14, noon to 4pm, free 1841 NE 3rd St., Bend 541-633-7388

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


urrounded by potted plants, trailing vines and garden boxes overflowing with yellow, orange and red nasturtiums, I sat outside in a private, interior courtyard nestled behind the Jackalope Grill downtown, with string lights dotted above me. Since 2005, Timothy Garling has been chef and partner at the Jackalope Grill. The European-inspired restaurant with Northwest flair had humble beginnings in the Scandia Plaza strip mall off Third Street. After surviving the recent recession, the restaurant relocated to its current spot downtown on Lava Lane. You can’t miss the entrance: tree branches covered with bright green lichen are woven together to create an archway around double glass doors. I visited with friends who had dined at Jackalope Grill over the years, in both locations. They arrived a few minutes before 6 pm to score a happy hour cocktail. They ordered the daily $8 bartender’s choice; on that night, a perfectly sweet lemon drop. If you want a cocktail and a bite before 6 pm, the happy hour menu is a great deal, with $5 wines and $6 well cocktails. Combine that with the $4 gnocchi al pomodori “San Marzano” and you have a light, fancy dinner for $10. I’ll definitely be back for that combo. The potato gnocchi was light and fluffy and the tomato butter sauce with asiago and Pecorino Romano cheese was rich and tangy. Alas, we weren’t there to sit at the bar; we wanted dinner in the courtyard. Although the patio was rich with foliage, I was thrown off by the plastic folding chairs. Everything else in the restaurant was upscale, so they seemed a little out of place. We started our meal by sharing the burrata with candy cane beets and arugula. When you cut through burrata, an Italian buffalo milk cheese made from mozzarella and cream, the solid outer shell oozes cheese and cream. It was delicious with the earthy, soft pink beets and peppery arugula. It could have




15 Time

Best of Central OR Winner Play Central Oregon’s Favorite Public Golf Course


Celebrate Christmas in July with a limited release of Friar’s Festivus at Monkless Belgian Ales 7/12.


DHARMA CENTER Vajrayana Buddhism in the Nyingma Tradition

Practices & Dharma Talks Wednesday 7-8:30 pm Sunday 8-9 am

345 SW Century Dr. Suite 2 / 541-388-3352

FOOD Adult Cooking Class-Grilling Wine Dinner Join me in this hands-on class where

you will learn the art of grilling. We will make a 3 course dinner of grilled foods and paired with wine. Friday, July 6, 5:30pm. Kindred Creative Kitchen, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Dr., #2, Bend. $95.

Bake Like a Pro 2 This action-packed class

builds on the skills learned in Bake Like a Pro 1. In this extensive 4-week class you will learn to make a variety of pie and tart doughs, pies and tarts, as well as custards and frozen desserts. Saturday, July 7, 6pm. Kindred Creative Kitchen, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 2, Bend. $200/ person, includes all 4 days.

Eating for Education Support performing

every year since we opened!

arts for students. MOD Pizza is donating 20 percent of sales to the Tower Theatre Foundation’s Education Fund, which provides educational matinees to students in Crook, Deschutes & Jefferson Counties. Must show promotional flyer when ordering. Wednesday, July 11. Mod Pizza, 110 NW Sisemore St. Suite 150 97701.

Green Drinks The Humble Beet is a new place to support local, enjoy fresh food and celebrate sustainability! Enjoy a healthy snack and celebrate the new gathering place! Please register for this event. Visit for more info. Thursday, July 12, 5-7pm. The Humble Beet, 1124 NW Newport Ave., Bend. Free. Munch & Music Every Thursday, July 12 -


August 16, enjoy live music and food trucks in Drake Park! The evening kicks off at 5:30pm with live music. Browse the many vendors, artisans and food trucks while you sip on a beer from Deschutes Brewery. Kids will love the family fun area—complete with bounce houses! Thursday, July 12, 5:30-9pm. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd., Bend. Free.

Punk BBQ Good tunes and water balloons! 2670 N Hwy 20 Near Safeway

BYOB. Hosted by Bend Pyrate Punks. Sunday, July 8, 1-7pm. Pioneer Park - Bend, 1565 NW Wall St. Bend. Free.

Wednesday Night Cookouts Bring your


343 NW 6th Street

New Location Now Open!

friends for great chow, brews, lawn games and beautiful lake views. Dinner tickets and drinks available for purchase. First come, first served. Wednesdays, 5-7pm. The Suttle Lodge & Boathouse, 13300 Hwy 20. Sisters.



Ales & Tails Adoption Day Every other

Wednesday throughout the Summer, you can come meet adorable furry animals available

for adoption including: puppies, dogs, kittens and cats. Adopt, don’t shop! Wednesday, July 11, 4-7pm. Bend Brewing Company, 1019 NW Brooks St., Bend.

Bend Beer Yoga Presents a Night For Saving Grace Live music by

Strive Roots, upbeat reggae/ska, down tempo hard rock. 5pm, set up your mat, get a drink, take a peek at our raffle goodies from our awesome sponsors! 6pm, yoga class. Benefit for Saving Grace. Sunday, July 8, 5-9pm. The Commons, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend. $20.

CAMP 97 Patio Party! It’s your chance

to check out the new collaborative can of IPA 97- CVT Edition, a limited summer release! This is the official grand opening of the new Silver Moon patio! CVT-Cascadia Vehicle Tents will have some tents on display and friendly folks to give you the lowdown on rooftop tent camping. Raffle, food trucks and live music by Corner Gospel Explosion. Saturday, July 7, 5-9pm. Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend.

Christmas in July We thumb our noses at the summer sun and release very limited bottles of our Gold Medal Friar’s Festivus Quad! Celebrate with an Airing of Grievances, Feats of Strength Class and costume contest! Thursday, July 12, 3-8pm. Monkless Belgian Ales, 20750 NE High Desert Ln #107, Bend. Crater Lake Pub Run We’ll meet at FootZone and run a loop with 3-5 mile distance options, and finish at Crater Lake for complimentary drinks. All paces and strollers are welcome. Monday, July 9, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Happy Hour in the Garden Tuesdays through August, drop in and volunteer for an hour or two helping with Environmental Center garden maintenance while sipping on a cold beverage! No experience necessary, families welcome. Tuesday, July 10, 4-6pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend. Not’cho Grandma’s Bingo (NGB) Break-

fast/brunch menu, prizes/giveaways, mimosa flights and a Crater Lake Vodka Blood Mary bar with over 20 different ingredients.Doors open at 10:30am. Sunday, July 8, 11am-2pm. Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave, Bend.

Official Bend Beer Yoga w/ Freedom Bike Rally After Party! Join

Bend Beer Yoga and Bunk+Brew Historic Lucas House on the 4th of July. We will loosen up with an Official Bend Beer Yoga class and then ride out in the most epic beer drankin’ freedom bike ride gang this town has every seen! Ages 21+. Wednesday, July 4, 11:45am. Bunk+Brew Historic Lucas House, 42 NW Hawthorne Ave. Bend. $20.

MICRO Worthy Enough for Downtown Taps & Tacos livens up Brooks Street even more By Kevin Gifford


Photo cred

“We’re also open late [until 11 p.m. all week], so we’re hoping this can be a great place for industry people to go after work and get a good meal and some beer.”  —TREVOR COURSEY Unlike Worthy HQ, which features a high-ceilinged restaurant, a massive outdoor space, and an astronomical observatory, Taps & Tacos could almost be termed a hole-in-the-wall, size-wise. Eight Worthy beers are on tap, including the brand-new and eminently smooth Sport Pils. They do a few margaritas and cocktails, too, which go quite well with the seven or so taco styles available, complete with homemade sauces. They’re all good, but the Sea of Cortez might be the best one— fried rock shrimp in a flour tortilla with green cabbage, pepper crema and habanero sauce. It’s the latest addition to Brooks, which forms an unofficial border between the core of downtown

We are Worthy! New, cozy hotspot serves up tacos and brews.

and Drake Park. “We’re really glad to be on Brooks,” Coursey added, “since all the downtown businesses are really conscious of each other and work together to make it a better place. We’re also open late [until 11 p.m. all week], so we’re hoping this can be a great place for industry people to go after work and get a good meal and some beer.” Indeed, old school Bendites who remember when Brooks mainly meant empty storefronts and casual drug activity may hardly recognize it nowadays. Much of this cleanup is the work of David Marchi and the gang at Crow’s Feet Commons, the bike/ski/beer/ music/coffee complex that opened in 2012 and is still one of the prettiest places in Bend to kick back and enjoy the sunset over some Pfriem bottles. The Beach Hut Deli right across the street is good for casual sandwiches; Pine Tavern a block over is better for diners seeking something a bit more substantial, and Bend

Brewing Company speaks for itself. All great pub crawls end in dives, too, and Brooks Street has visitors covered there with the Wall Street Bar, home to all the pool tables, Oregon Lottery machines and cheap Boneyards. What more could anyone ask for? SW Worthy Taps & Tacos 806 NW Brooks St. #110 541-678-6268 11am-11pm daily

You can help us by Donating & Shopping

$5 Off Bend



275 NE 2nd St

3294 S Hwy 97

1412 SW Hwy 97



Next to Bi-Mart


Across from Coastal

69 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

t says something about the density of Bend’s beer scene that not only are there several neighborhoods perfectly suited for craft pub crawls—but in some cases, there’s no need to so much as turn onto a different street at all. Take Brooks Street downtown, which saw last weekend the grand opening of Worthy Taps & Tacos. In the former location of Mazza Bistro, the space is the second location for Worthy Brewing, which has been HQ’d in its massive east side facility since 2012. “Being downtown has always been in the plans for us,” says Trevor Coursey, manager of Worthy Taps & Tacos. “The building we’re in has been owned by [Worthy founder] Roger Worthington for a while, and we knew having a presence here would be a big help to people like Ale Trail visitors, who say that our original location is too far to visit. It’ll help spread the word about the east side brewery, too, and everything going on there.”

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Happy Hour


Every Wednesday and Thursday at 8 PM

Music Friday & Saturdays

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Food Specials Tuesdays

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Live Band or DJ

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125 NW Wall St | Bend | 541.388.1485 |




Saturday 10-4 PM

Children’s Festival Des Chutes Historical Museum

Reserve your ad space today and be a party of the “fur”tastic issue! With the great outdoors right in our backyard, Central Oregon is a paradise for our four legged friends. Not surprisingly, Oregon ranks fourth in pet ownership and the Source shows our loyalty to canines in this annual Dog Days of Summer issue. From health tips to dog-friendly activities, we’ve got you and your favorite 4 legged loved one covered.

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July 20

On Stands

JULY 27, 28, 29 Friday-Sunday, Dawn

JULY 27 Friday, Dusk

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Bad, the Worse and the Deadly SCREEN The “Sicario: Day of the Soldado” will blow you away By Jared Rasic CMTG

71 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Benicio Del Toro will make you disappear before you even know it.


hen the announcement of a sequel to 2015’s sleeper hit “Sicario” landed last year, the controversy around the screenwriter ditching the lead female character completely overshadowed the novelty that movies for adults could actually make enough money to warrant a follow-up. Upon the release of “Sicario: Day of the Soldado,” the controversy shifted and became about an ill-timed opening during a moment in which the country is politically divided about immigration, border walls and space forces. Some of the more liberal papers accused “Soldado” of being Trumpkin propaganda that would give conservative outlets even more talking points about sealing borders and celebrating American isolationism. Sadly, anyone too far left or right probably won’t give

This isn’t propaganda or some thinly veiled exercise in fluffing fascist ideas. the film the chance it deserves, especially since all of the controversy is manufactured and categorically untrue. “Sicario: Day of the Soldado” focuses on Josh Brolin’s shadowy government operator and Benicio Del Toro’s vengeance-seeking freelance assassin, leaving behind Emily Blunt’s hard-edged optimism for an apolitical amorality. The entire arc of the first film focuses on Blunt’s rapid disillusionment of America, as she watches Brolin and Del Toro twist the law into whatever they need it to be to achieve the death and destruction of the Mexican drug cartels. Brolin and Del Toro had incomplete arcs, so their inclusion in “Soldado” makes sense. The film feels like the middle chapter in a much larger story about male aggression, political corruption and the tenuous relationship between the U.S. and its southern neighbor.

“Soldado” is advertised as moving its focus from the cartels to terrorism, but that’s really only an excuse for writer Taylor Sheridan to hypothesize about how the U.S. government would act if it could classify the cartels as a terrorist organization. If the film takes any political stance, it’s that dead Americans cost politicians votes, so they’ll break whatever law they have to in order to stay in office. This isn’t propaganda or some thinly veiled exercise in fluffing fascist ideals. Instead, it’s a commentary on the complete lack of morality of men trying to act like the protectors of freedom. While “Soldado” is missing the elegance of original director Denis Villeneuve and the stunning cinematography of Roger Deakins, there’s an immediacy to the sequel that keeps the entire film a spellbinding masterclass in tension and suspense. The film is brutally violent, but always in service to the question of whether wolves will always bite or whether they can learn to protect the sheep. There’s no glamorization of Trump’s wall or American exceptionalism or even the violence these men and women commit in the name of “freedom.” If anything, “Soldado” makes a case for Mexican cartels equaling U.S. foreign policy. There are several open ends as the film comes to a close, setting up an epic confrontation between the myriad of players that will make for a phenomenal third and final film. Head into “Soldado” with an open mind and you’ll find a riveting thriller that builds on the original’s themes while expanding into a nail biting and epic narrative. SW

Sicario: Day of the Soldado Dir. Stefano Sollima Grade: AOld Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX,  Sisters Movie House


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AVENGERS: INFINITY WAR: It’s been 10 At the University of Oregon

EXPAND YOUR MIND In a Lively and Unique Learning Environment

Join OLLI-UO for a morning or afternoon of course offerings: Sample classes in history, writing, or science. Learn more about this unique year-round program for active Central Oregonians who know that curiosity is ageless.

Thursday, July 19, 2018, choose one session: 9:15 a.m.–12:15 p.m. OR 1:15–4:15 p.m

UO Central Oregon, 80 NE Bend River Mall Dr., Bend (the Duck Store) This event is free, but registration is required.

Register today or 800-824-2714 EO/AA/ADA institution committed to cultural diversity. ©2018 University of Oregon. cpe19149

IT’S NOT FAKE NEWS! You make us

years and 18 movies, but we’ve finally made it to the grand finale of the first chapter of the Marvel Cinematic Universe. While there are still plenty of laughs and a ton of fun to be had, expect a much darker superhero movie than Marvel normally releases. Easily one of the most epic movies ever made. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

DEADPOOL 2: The Merc with the Mouth is back in theaters with enough meta gags to fill a dozen sequels and more violence than “Saving Private Ryan” can shake a stick at. It’s everything you want from a sequel: the stakes are higher, the story is better and the laughs are less juvenile. Ryan Reynolds should keep making these movies forever. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX 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.

HEREDITARY: This is one horror movie that absolutely lives up to the hype as it constantly bombards the audience with some of the most nightmarish images ever put to film. Toni Collette plays a woman dealing with grief, either losing her mind or dealing with some extremely evil supernatural shenanigans. You be the judge. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX THE INCREDIBLES 2: The long-delayed sequel to the animated classic is filled with gorgeous visuals and action sequences which tend to hide the filmmaker’s obvious objectivist leanings. Audiences not trying to find philosophy in their cartoons will be delighted by the groundbreaking “Incredibles 2.” Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House, Redmond Cinema JURASSIC WORLD: FALLEN KINGDOM: The weirdest film in the franchise by far, “Fallen Kingdom” takes the established “Jurassic Park” framework and adds some of the schlockiest ideas since the last “Sharknado” movie. Enjoy the hilarious stupidity. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House, Redmond Cinema


MOUNTAIN: A sports documentary focused on the action behind the climbing as opposed to a specific mountain. Featuring ice climbers, free soloists, mountaineers, heli-skiers, snowboarders, wing-suiters and parachuting mountain bikers. Is that enough for you, Bend?!?!?! Tin Pan Theater

SICARIO: Day of the Soldado: A nail-biting

thriller focused on the American government’s attempt to eradicate the Mexican drug cartels as they shift from smuggling drugs to people. With typically excellent performances from Benicio Del Toro and Josh Brolin, “Soldado” never lets up on the intensity for a single moment. See full review on p 71. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House

SOLO: Hey look, it’s time for another “Star

Wars” movie already! This one follows the adventures of handsome young Han Solo and handsomer young Lando Calrissian as they get up to some trouble with space gangsters. While the film won’t blow any minds, it’s still a fun two-hours at the movies. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

SUMMER 1993: A 6-year-old is sent to live

with her uncle after the death of her mother, where she learns some hard truths about life. One of the finest movies from Spain this year. Tin Pan Theater

SWEET COUNTRY: A powerful and shattering look at the current state of life for the Aboriginal people in Australia, as a thriller. Beautifully shot and acted, “Sweet Country” deserves to have as many eyes as possible on its beautiful imagery. Sisters Movie House

TAG: A surprisingly hilarious and heartwarming

look at a group of friends who’ve been playing the same game of tag for 30 years. With excellent stunts, deft character work and a surplus of belly laughs, “Tag” is a surprisingly great little movie. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Redmond Cinema

UNCLE DREW: It’s been a while since we’ve

had a good comedy about basketball (although I guess we have a “Space Jam” remake to look forward to), so “Uncle Drew” tries to fit the bill by putting basketball superstars in old age makeup. Featuring such ballers as Kyrie Irving, Shaquille O’Neal and Chris Webber, “Uncle Drew” might actually be a surprise charmer. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

WON’T YOU BE MY NEIGHBOR?: It’s about time that we had a movie focused on Mister Rogers and all the good he did the world. This documentary doesn’t really try to find his dark side, but maybe not every documentary needs to dive into heady territory. Instead, it’s a reminder how special the man really was. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX


OCEAN’S 8: With a cast featuring phenomenal




talent including Sandra Bullock, Cate Blanchett, Mindy Kaling, Sarah Paulson and Rihanna, it’s easy to forget about George Clooney and his crew of thieves. The film is another easy-going and lightweight heist comedy in a time in which another entry is always welcome. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

THE SEAGULL: With a cast featuring Saoirse Ronan, Elisabeth Moss, Annette Bening and Corey Still, this adaptation of the Chekhov classic should please fans of the novel as well as anyone looking for a dynamic adaptation. Tin Pan Theater

GLOW- SEASON 2: Even if the thought of watching a show about the Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling makes you want to pull out your hair, the show works on a staggering number of levels. The performances from Alison Brie, Betty Gilpin and Marc Maron are so full of heart and pathos, that even if you hate the subject matter, the characters will make you fall in love with the series. Now streaming on Netflix.

“Uncle Drew”


FILM SHORTS By Jared Rasic


East Meets West

Post-Muslim ban approval, six films exploring Middle Eastern culture By Jared Rasic 73

VOTE Rockin’ Dave’s FOR US!



week ago, the U.S. Supreme Court upheld #45’s ban on travel for people from predominantly Muslim countries—even with extreme dissent from the bench, comparing the decision to the detainment of Japanese Americans during WWII. As of early 2018, the odds of being killed by an illegal immigrant terrorist is one in 138,324,873, and by a refugee terrorist, one in 46,192,893. Keep in mind the odds of getting struck by lightning are one in 174,443, and maybe we can see a pattern of fear mongering coming from our nation’s capital. For those kept up at night with fearful thoughts of terrorism—who may also lack much of a reference point for Muslim culture outside of FOX News or The National Review—here are a few movies featuring Muslim characters, or people from predominantly Muslim countries, that may shed some light. Wadjda (2013) A heartwarming and crowd pleasing dramedy about a young Saudi girl who enters a Koran recitation competition in order to make enough money to purchase a bicycle with which she has become obsessed. The film is so charming that when it takes a turn into darker territory, it’s more shocking than it should be. Persepolis (2007) From Marjane Satrapi comes the brilliant animated autobiography about a young woman coming of age during the Iranian Revolution. With a gorgeous story and breathtaking animation, “Persepolis” is a really personal tale that manages to feel universally relevant to anyone searching for their place in the world.

A girl and her bike, a man and his dream and a picture of peace.

The Hidden Half (2001) One of the most blisteringly feminist films ever made comes from director Tahmineh Milani, whose films mostly focus on women’s rights in Iran. “The Hidden Half” actually managed to land her in jail for two weeks when she was accused of supporting counterrevolutionaries. This film also focuses on the Iranian Revolution, but from the point of view of the revolutionaries. The Message (1976) Moustapha Al Akkad (producer of the “Halloween” franchise) funded a Hollywood biopic of the Prophet Muhammad and the beginnings of Islam. The fact that he did this in 1976 is basically unheard of, and with financing from the governments of Libya, Morocco and Kuwait, they had the budget and time to build massive reproductions of Mecca and Medina. This is still considered the most ambitious Middle Eastern film in history.

AmericanEast (2008) Mustafa is an Egyptian immigrant who runs a falafel shop in Los Angeles and is dealing with harassment from the FBI, a teenage son who doesn’t want to be a Muslim anymore and a potential partner in a new restaurant who is also Jewish. “AmericanEast” is an uncompromising look at the American dream through the eyes of the marginalized and the feared. A mustsee for anyone searching for the perfect distillation of the legend of an immigrant. Baran (2001) A powerful romance set in Tehran in which a young Turkish man picks on an illegal Afghan worker until he finds out that the other young man is secretly a girl named Baran. What at first seems like a searingly personal look at forbidden love also functions as a powerful meditation on systemic racism and imaginary differences. SW



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VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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12 THE ROMANTICS Special Guest: Wave State & Autonomics


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26 POLYRHYTHMICS Special Guest: Jonathan Bourke Trio



Special Guest: Makaila and Friends




16 SUPER DIAMOND Special Guest: Company Grand




Diary Entry: Learning to Whitewater Kayak As Kanye says, crawl before you ball


1. Click on the “Submit Event” tab at 2. Log in (or create a username and password)

3. Enter the venue, date, time and details of your event and click SUBMIT



urrently, I am 10 days deep. My first time in a whitewater kayak was last year in an early season Brace & Roll class. I was totally out of my league. This year, I’ve taken three “Full Immersions,”—the intro to whitewater kayaking weekend classes offered by Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe—and one day of private training, and I’m feeling like hot sh**. I’ve got my rudder stroke on lock. I’ve dialed in the form for my forward stroke; torso rotation is coming along with the stern draw and I am looking fairly solid on catching eddies. There’s only one problem: I can’t roll.

SLACKLINE KM Collins trying for a kayak roll at Juniper Swim and Fitness. More often she perfects her underwater ugly cry wet exit face. Kind of like resting bi*ch face but with equal parts panic, terror and stoic disappointment.

involuntary underwater ugly cry, multiplied by a million. On my first enrollment in Full Immersion, during the second day of training, just below Bend’s Bill Healy Bridge, my instructor Will Howerton offered to partner up with me to practice the T rescue. If you can’t roll, the T rescue is an alternative. While you’re upside down, a kayak buddy pushes into the side of your boat with the bow of their kayak. The downed kayaker can self-arrest by

When I get underwater upside down, I lose it. I totally panic. I immediately believe that I’m breathing in water and going to drown. The critical nature of the roll cannot be overstated. Rolling is what a kayaker does when upright balance is forfeited. One common scenario: the kayak catches an edge and in no time is upside down. There are precise steps involved in learning to roll. Once you’re fully immersed in the river, hanging upside down from the kayak, you bend at the waist and tuck forward. This way, as the kayak is still moving with the river, your helmet should catch any rocks you inadvertently bump. Then, you place your paddle parallel to your boat, use it to brace while performing a hip snap, and up you pop like a surfacing rubber ducky. Sounds simple, right? When I get underwater upside down, I lose it. I totally panic. I immediately believe that I’m breathing in water and going to drown. I thrash and twist and arch my back, flailing backwards so as not to protect my head in the recommended forward tuck. It’s like an

reaching up out of the water and grabbing the nose of the buddy’s boat and then righting themselves. My problem is, once I am submerged, I don’t know where right and left is or how to grab anything. I also wholeheartedly dread the painful nasal flush which plagues me like a forced natural neti pot (or waterboarding) anytime I go underwater. When Howerton tried to practice the T rescue with me in 4 feet of still water, I pulled my spray skirt before I could even try. I emerged with water clearing from all my head’s orifices and a grimace of death we now call the “Wet Hello Kitty” face. It isn’t a good look. Pulling your spray skirt or the wet exit is what greenhorns do to get out of their kayaks. It’s a failsafe and meant as a last-ditch resort. When you swim as a result, it’s never a proud moment. To recap, at this point I am not even close to rolling or performing a T rescue and usually I mess up the wet exit, too.

To properly perform a wet exit, one should bend at the waist, reach forward, grab the large loop at the head of the cockpit on your spray skirt, pull and push the kayak away from the body. It’s quite graceful when rightly executed. On the second day of the first Full Immersion, on the Lower Deschutes between Buckhollow and Beavertail, I get excited. However, with the timing I chose, I think the ejection could almost be called a dry exit. My buddy Jeff Michael was running sweep for the class in the eddy above Wreck Rapid when he witnessed my dry exit. He said I made it through the meat of the toughest rapid and then, as I lost balance coming into the eddy, I pulled my skirt while still upright. He said it happened so fast, he could see my knees come out of the boat before I capsized. Rookie move. Although Michael wasn’t there to attest, during the second class, I wet exited at the same location on Wreck Rapid. I was still in the current and fully submerged before I thrashed my way out of the cockpit in the most hideous fashion. I then hopped on my overturned kayak like a kickboard and worked it to shore. A small win: I didn’t jump out of the boat while upright. Like Kanye says in the 2011 smash track “Ni**as in Paris,” “Look, you need to crawl ‘fore you ball.” Although it seems Kanye is referencing sex acts with strangers, I have found it to be a solid mantra in my whitewater kayaking baby steps (or strokes, rather). To see KM Collins’ first Whitewater Kayaking Diary entry, check out: https://  SW


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Fish On!

South Twin Lake, glamping in style



By Chris Miller



THANKS TO OUR AMAZING MTN SUPPLY FAMILY NEAR AND FAR! 834 NW Colorado Ave Bend, Oregon 97703 541-388-0688

Monday - Saturday 10am-6pm Sunday 9am-5pm

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By Sue Lyon-Manley

103 NW Oregon Avenue Bend, OR 97703


Open Every Day

VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


Chris Miller

here are two check before you types of campgo. ers: First, the Both South ones who enjoy Twin and its adjapitching a tent, cent lake, North unrolling the Twin, are boat musty-smelling friendly, but your Coleman sleepconveyance must ing bag, zipping be non-motorthemselves into ized. My son and their nylon shelI rowed our drift ter and sleeping in boat around the the elements. The lake hoping to others, well, they find “fishy” looklike a bed, modern ing spots. We appliances—and stopped where a in my wife’s case, large ponderosa a shower. pine had fallen into Find both at the water, set our South Twin Lake, anchor and casted located just north- Glamper-in-training or just another happy camper? out a treble hook west of Wickicovered in rainbow up Reservoir about 50 miles southwest PowerBait. We’d just eaten lunch, so I from Bend. There’s a campground, cur- didn’t think the chances of hooking up rently run by Hoodoo Recreation, that were great. I laid back on the cooler-rowoffers both reserved and drop-in sites. ing seat and pulled my trucker hat over Meanwhile, Twin Lakes Resort offers 14 my eyes to take a nap. About five mincabins for rent, sleeping anywhere from utes later, my son was yelling about the three to 15 people, as well as a store with rod dancing in its holder. Sure enough, tackle, snack food, beverages and ice to a fish had taken the bait and was swimkeep your bevvies cold. ming off. I set the hook and handed the According to the U.S. Forest Ser- graphite rod over to my son, who deftvice, the lake was formed about 20,000 ly played it to the boat. We netted the years ago when rising magma hit ground 14-inch trout and brought it onboard. To water and caused violent steam explo- my dismay, the fish had swallowed the sions. The 99-acre lake is stocked with hook so deep, I couldn’t retrieve it, so legal-size rainbow trout a few times a we dispatched the trout and placed it in year, with a few trophy trout thrown the cooler. In the next hour, my son and in for your angling pleasure. It’s open I limited out and turned what I thought year-round, although high snow years would be a lap around the lake into a keep the road closed until spring. Gen- delicious smoked trout dinner. erally, fishing is better when the weathThe cabin we rented had two twin er isn’t lava hot—like summers in Bend beds, a kitchenette, full bathroom and a can often be—but if you follow stocking fire pit (not usable during wildfire seareports, and get lucky, fishing can be hot son) off the little porch that looks right in the summer, too. at the natural lake. We saw bald eagles, What makes Twin Lakes Resort stand osprey catching large trout and a few out for the glamping set: the restaurant. deer. In the summer the lake provides a During the summer you don’t really refreshing break from the heat. Paddleneed to bring your own food. The break- boarders can cruise the shoreline and fasts are filling, reasonably priced and there’s a nice trail that follows the lake’s taste good. Lunch includes the standard perimeter. To get a sense of how the sandwich or burger fare, but I recom- fish are biting, the Oregon Department mend the delicious, melted mozzarella of Fish and Wildlife posts weekly trout sticks. stocking on its website at Then there’s dinner. My advice: either South Twin delivers fishing and share your meal, or wear clothes with an camping in style—and seeing your expandable waistline. The rib platter is 6-year-old’s face as he reels in trout after a full rack of baby backs, barbequed to trout is a memory that will never fade. SW a fall-off-the-bone deliciousness, served with butter rolls and a side salad. Another evening, we indulged in the all-youcan-eat spaghetti. Again, wear comfy Twin Lakes Resort clothes. They serve sodas, beer and 11200 S. Century Dr., La Pine wine, and if you’re a bring-your-ownReservations for South Twin Lake  bottle type, the corkage fee is about the Campground: price of a bottle of Charles Shaw. The days the restaurant is open for dinner changes with the seasons, so be sure to


OUTSIDE EVENTS ATHLETIC 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. Glow Golf Grab a putter after dark and keep

the party “glowing’ with one of our most popular programs. Using glowing golf balls, try your luck as you putt away on our 9-hole putting course. Call 541-593-4609 for more information. Wednesday-Saturday, 7:30-9:30pm. Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Dr. Sunriver. $15/person.

GraviCross GraviCross is back for its second year at Mt. Bachelor and you are not going to want to miss this one-of-a-kind mountain biking event! The course has been revamped with new trail options, categories, and bonus routes and over $15,000 in cash and prizes are up for grabs throughout multiple categories and ability levels. Friday, July 6-Sunday, July 8. Mount Bachelor Ski Resort - West Village, 13000 SW Century Drive. Bend.

Hump Day Run Celebrate getting over the

mid-week hump with runners of all paces. During the winter, we’ll typically run 3-5 miles down to the Old Mill and back. Be ready to run at 6pm from FootZone, and bring a few bucks if you want to get a beer after. Email michelle@ for more info. Wednesdays, 6pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

La Pine Rodeo Action packed rodeo

action at the La Pine Rodeo! Friday night, check out the Challenge of Champions bull riding competition. Mutton Bustin’ on Saturday and Sunday before non-stop rodeo action. Food, beer, wine, Crown Royal, vendors. Fun for all ages! July 6-8. Friday, 6pm (gates at 4pm). Saturday, 5:30pm (gates at 4pm). Sunday, 2pm (gates at noon). La Pine Rodeo Grounds, Third & Walker Street. La Pine. $12/adults, $10/children 6-12 & seniors.

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.

Ochoco Trail Runs The trail winds through mixed conifer forest, old growth ponderosa pine, and many open meadows. During the Spring and Summer months there is an abundance of wildflowers in the meadows along the course. Wildlife include wild horses, elk, deer and coyotes. All of the races start and finish at the Walton Sno park. Choose from a 50 Mile, 50K or 10.5 Mile distance. Saturday, July 7, 6am. Prineville. Saturday Coffee Run Wish you had a

running posse to make your weekend run fly by? Marla Hacker will facilitate this group, which welcomes all paces for a 3-5 mile run on Saturdays. Bring a few bucks for coffee at a local shop afterwards with your new running buddies! Email for more information. Saturdays, 9am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

Tuesday Rise and Run Rise and Run. Early

riser? This group is for you! FootZoner Colton Gale will lead this run. Meet Tuesdays at FootZone with lights and layers, and get your run done for the day! All paces are welcome; 3-5 mile routes will usually take advantage of snow-free and lit paths in the Old Mill District. Email colton@ with questions. Tuesdays, 5am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.

Sign up for the Kids Paddle Sport Adventure Camp at Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe July 9-12.

Weekly Steel Bicycle Ride 30-mile route

east of town. Conversational pace, all are welcome. Steel bikes are recommended, but not required. All are welcome to hang out at Jackson’s afterward to tell stories and make new friends. 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.

Basic Skills Paddleboarding Class A

great launching point for the aspiring paddleboarder, Tumalo Creek’s Basic Skills Standup Paddleboard Class will prepare participants to confidently explore our region’s flat and moving waterways. Sundays & Thursdays, 9-11am. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6. Bend. $55/class.

Bend Area Running Fraternity (BARF)

Join us for 3.5-mile run (options avail. for longer or shorter distances) through the Old Mill District! Stay after the run for a discounted pint courtesy of AVID Cider. Rewards for attendance. All paces and faces welcome! Mondays, 5:30pm. AVID Cider Co, 550 SW Industrial Way, Suite 190. Bend. Free.

Bend Boldly Went: YOUR Adventure Stories You can’t shred gnar, bomb down trail,

climb volcanoes, and run whitewater all the time. But at Boldly Went we know that when you’re not, you want to talk about your adventures with other people who get it – probably over beer. Come for another inspiring evening of sharing your outdoor #adventure #stories and meet like-minded people. Settle in to listen or get prepared to share your adventure stories. Thursday-Saturday, 7pm. Sunday, 2pm. Recharge, 550 SW Industrial Way, Suite 150. Bend.

BMX Practice and Racing Weekly Riders of all skill levels welcome. This is a great time for beginners to come out and find out what BMX racing is all about. We have loaner equipment available that you may use free of charge including, BMX bikes and full face helmets. Your own mountain bikes are allowed as long as lights, bells, and protruding attachments are removed. Riders must wear long sleeved shirts, long pants and closed toed shoes. Open practice followed by racing at 6:45pm. Race fee is $8. E-mail with questions. Mondays, 5:30-7:30pm. High Desert BMX, 21690 Neff Rd, Bend. $5/practice.

Brace & Roll Whether it is your first time in a

whitewater kayak, or you need a thor?ough refresher after years out of your boat, these classes are a great place to start. Our class are on site and take place in our heated pool! Two sessions: 5-8pm, cost: $35. 6-8pm, cost: $25. Thursdays through summer. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 6. Bend.

Butterfly Walk, Metolius Preserve

Explore the delicate and beautiful world of butterflies with the Deschutes Land Trust and Sue Anderson. Registration required at Wednesday, July 11, 10am-1pm. Metolius Preserve, near Camp Sherman. Sisters. Free.

ButteYoga with Outside In & Lyndsay Lee Outside In is joining local yoga instructor

Lyndsay Lee to offer a fun, ‘all-levels’ hike + yoga experience. No prior yoga experience is necessary. This is a fun and casual community event! BYO yoga mat, towel, water, hiking shoes and sunscreen. Meet at the base of Pilot Butte. Thursday, July 12, 5:50-8pm. Pilot Butte State Park, Pilot Butte Trail, Bend. $10/donation, $15.

Half Day Deschutes River Kayak Tour

Paddle among lava flows stretching to Paulina Peak in Newberry National Volcanic Monument, Aspen groves, tranquil lagoons and side channels on this tour. Tuesdays & Fridays, 9am-1pm. Through Sept. 7. Tuesdays & Fridays, 9am-1pm. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6. Bend, OR. $75/person.

Intermediate Kayaking Skills Course

Progress your paddling skills and confidence in our Intermediate Skills Class where you will learn advanced paddling strokes and concepts, effective maneuvers and rescue/reentry techniques. Sunday, July 8, 8am-4pm. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6. Bend. $105/person.

Kids Paddle Sports Adventure Camp

4-day for kids who just can’t decide, Tumalo Creek offers a paddlesports adventure week, which includes a day of standup paddleboarding, kayaking, rafting and learning to sail with our Hobie Adventure Island trimarans on Elk Lake. July 9-12, 9am-4pm. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 6. Bend. $395/4-day camp.

River Adventure Week Hey Bend Teens!

Join Camp Fire this summer to explore the essential combination of stewardship and recreation on our River Adventure Week. Come learn about river ecology, restoration and rafting! The group will participate in a service project led by Trout Unlimited and then spend their last 2 days rafting the McKenzie river with Ouzel Outfitters. This trip will be fun and rewarding! Sliding scale

pricing options and scholarships available. Monday, July 9-12. Visit for more info. Various locations. Bend.

Second Annual World Naked Bike Ride This international event is aimed

at promoting a body-positive and cleaner world. This historic protest serves not only to get people’s butts on their bike but also highlights: the vulnerability of cyclists in car-centric culture, beauty of all humans in their natural form and clean energy transportation in an increasingly warming world. Saturday, July 7, 7pm. Pioneer Park - Bend, 1565 NW Wall St. Bend, OR.

Splash ‘n’ Dash Think you have what it takes?

This race combines swimming, cycling, boating and running through Prineville. Last year, approximately 30 teams and 200+ competitors crossed the finish line. This year, there are four different race options: quadrathlon, triathlon, duathlon and the John Marsh Memorial 5k Race. Wednesday, July 4, 8am. Mount Bachelor Ski Resort - West Village, 13000 SW Century Dr. Bend.

Summer Star Gazing See what the Central Oregon night sky has to offer! Open house viewing includes a peek through Hopservatory’s 16-inch research-grade telescope. No registration required; simply take the spiral staircase or elevator directly to the 3rd floor Hopservatory during open hours. Wednesday, Thursday & Sunday, 9-10pm. Friday & Saturday, 9-11pm. Kids 6 & under are free. Worthy Garden Club, 495 NE Bellevue Drive, Bend. $5/suggested donation. Tree Yoga Join the Deschutes Land Trust and Maret Pajutee for a meditative evening at picturesque Indian Ford Meadow Preserve. All levels welcome. Please register at deschuteslandtrust. org/hikes. Thursday, July 12, 7-8:30pm. Indian Ford Meadow, outside Sisters. Free. Upper Deschutes River Kayaking Tour

Our Upper Deschutes River Kayak Tour is the perfect day adventure for visitors wanting to immerse themselves in the local scenery. This excursion is enjoyed by beginning paddlers of all ages as well as those more experienced. Lunch included. Wednesdays & Saturdays, 9am-3pm. Through Sept. 22. Wednesdays & Saturdays, 9-3pm. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 6. Bend. $105/person.

Walk Up Pilot Butte Join JessBFit on Tuesdays for this breathtaking walk up Pilot Butte. Stick around after the walk to learn how to use the pull-up bar station at the trail head for strength training and stretching. Tuesdays, 8-9am. Pilot Butte State Park, Pilot Butte Trail, Bend. Free.

Jim Anderson


Natural World

The beetle with headlights By Jim Anderson we discovered it didn’t just have bioluminescence going for it. Like other click beetles, it also could produce sound, go into an instant clicking leap of about 8 inches, and had wings with which to fly. What a beetle. What a sensational insect! No, you can not call it a “bug!” A “bug” is another special insect, but not a beetle. Bugs and beetles are the apples and oranges of the insect world. If you want to see a bugthat-is-a-bug, wait til you come into contact with the giant water bug that lives in the depths of Suttle Lake. Now, that’s a bug! And then there’s that beetle that lights up on its own. How and why insects got into the light production business is beyond me. Our old pal Charles Darwin mentions bioluminescence not in land organisms, but in the sea while on his voyage on the boat, the HMS Beagle: “While sailing in these latitudes on one very dark night, the sea presented a wonderful and most beautiful spectacle. There was a fresh breeze, and every part of the surface, which during the day is seen as foam, now glowed with a pale light. The vessel drove before her bows two billows of liquid phosphorus, and in her wake she was followed by a milky train. As far as the eye reached, the crest of every wave was bright, and the sky above the horizon, from the reflected glare of these livid flames, was not so utterly obscure, as over the rest of the heavens.” I had a similar experience back in the late ‘40s while in the Navy serving on the minesweeper, USS PCS 1384, patrolling the Straits of Florida for Russian submarines. My job was to keep the machinery running on that sweet little vessel, and one night while getting off watch in the engine room, I came out on deck on a night filled with stars. The sea was calm, so I went over and leaned on the gunwale to enjoy the night sky. As I put my weight on my forearms I began to notice a glow in the sea. Suddenly, a submarine surfaced about 50 yards off the port side. I stood there transfixed, watching the glowing sea swishing about as the conning tower of a submarine split the sea around it. Then a hatch popped open and a man pinned me in a powerful light, shouted in a language I couldn’t understand, gave a big laugh, dropped the hatch and the sub disappeared beneath the waves, stirring the

79 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


t was a young and eager naturalist in Sierra Vista, Ariz., Leonard Taylor, who brought this bioluminescent click beetle into my life, on a night I’ll never forget. My wife, Sue and I were running Ramsey Canyon Preserve, just outside of Sierra Vista, Ariz. in the late ’70s and early ’80s. Ramsey, in those glorious days, was known as The Hummingbird Capital of the U.S., and for a good reason. People from all over the world came there to glory in the hummers. The more serious birders—those who kept a Life List of the birds they knew—came there ostensibly to see a particular hummingbird, the Berylline, along with the ho-hum, beautiful blue-throated, gorgeous Magnificent (now known as a Rivoli’s hummingbird), and 13 others. The Berylline was known to nest in only two locations in Arizona: Ramsey and the Southwest Research Station. No one ever mentioned a lighted click beetle, and what a shame so many visitors missed it. But I’ll tell ya, no one missed it after Taylor showed it to me. His phone call came just as I as sitting down to a bowl of vanilla bean ice cream. Now, there’s not very much that will get me to leave a bowl of vanilla bean ice cream—especially Umpqua Vanilla Bean Ice Cream, but it wasn’t Umpqua’s that Taylor interrupted. I couldn’t have turned him down anyway; the excitement in his voice as he described what he was looking at would have gotten me off my death bed. “Jim!” he shouted. “You won’t believe what’s on my rose bushes! It looks like a click beetle with two glowing eyes on its thorax!” That did it. I dropped my spoon, grabbed up my camera, jumped in my old VW camper and headed down the road to Taylor’s house, just below the preserve. As I stepped out the VW, Taylor grabbed my arm and led me right to the beautiful beetle with its glowing thorax. And you know? I think that was the beginning of something for Taylor, too, He went on to introduce people to the beautiful Huachuca Mountains towering behind his home by writing a beautiful hiking guide to southeast Arizona that includes maps for Bisbee, Benson, Sierra Vista, Tombstone, Fort Huachuca, Ramsey Canyon, San Pedro River, Kartcher Caverns, Dragoon Mountains, the Huachuca Mountains and more. As we stood, almost reverently, watching the beetle,

Click Beetle, Deilelater physoderus—unfortunately not an Oregonian, but found all over the Southwest.

glowing sea as she went down. In the words of Wikipedia: Bioluminescence is the production and emission of light by a living organism, a form of chemiluminescence. Bioluminescence occurs widely in marine life, as well as in some fungi, microorganisms including some bioluminescent bacteria and terrestrial invertebrates such as fireflies. In some animals, the light is bacteriogenic, produced by symbiotic organisms such as Vibro bacteria; in others, it is autogenic, produced by the animals themselves. As far as I know, there are no lighted click beetles or fireflies in the Sisters Country, or anywhere else in Oregon for that matter, but there may be some kind of animal or fungi that lights up, so, if you have the time and the kids to lead you out of the house to look for glowing animals, please take the time to do so. I’ve never seen a glow worm, firefly, lighted click beetle or any insect glowing in the dark here, but that doesn’t mean there aren’t any. If you discover something glowing in the dark, please, please send me an email! SW

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80 Vaulted great room w/dramatic FP & custom built-ins open to dining area & chef’s kitchen. Private master suite & Separate Jr. Suite on main level. 2 beds, bonus rm, bath & deck upstairs. Extended 3-car garage. Golf $1,250,000 membership included.



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Nestled on a large private lot w/views of Deschutes River & Mt. Bachelor. Great room w/vaulted ceilings, expansive windows & hrdwd flrs. 4 bdrm + office, master w/hidden flex room! 4/5-car garage. Fenced front and back yard. $825,000


Terry Skjersaa

Principal Broker, CRS


Jason Boone

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Vaulted ceilings & hardwood flrs welcome you into bright living/dining area. Well appointed kitchen open to cozy great room. Spacious master suite. Home has current short term vacation $479,000 rental permit.

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This crisp 3bed/2.5 ba home has been well cared for with a thoughtfully designed floor plan, open concept living & mature landscaping in a convenient location.


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

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$434,000 Superb craftsmanship in this 5 yr old duplex. Vaulted ceilings, covered front porch, A/C, detached double car garage. No HOA. Low maintenance yard and well maintained neighborhood. MLS #201805474

$925,000 40* 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.

Broker, Windermere Central Oregon

Angie Cox Broker (541) 213-9950

541.977.1852 695 SW Mill View Way Suite 100 • Bend, OR 97702 •



By Nick Nayne Principal Broker, The Broker Network, LLC

Home Prices Continue to Outpace Wage Growth

81 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


or the 12 months ending May 2018, the just 13 percent since then. The 11 permedian Bend Area sold price rose 10 cent increase in mortgage rates has furpercent over the 12 months ending in ther contributed to what is called the May 2017. Wages have been pretty stag- worst housing affordability in 10 years. nant, but despite Bend sinthis disparity, gle-family resdemand contin- It’s very difficult to land a idential home ues for housing, home for under $300,000 prices have particularly in the remained stalower end of the ble the past two market. It’s very difficult to land a home months at $415,000 and inventory is for under $300,000. slightly up, at three months—perhaps According to a recent article in Real- partially reflecting this situation. The tor Magazine, prices nationally have ris- demand is still there and supported by en 75 percent since the first quarter of continued sales increases. 2012, but average wages have increased


Photos and listing info from Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service


61125 Brosterhous Rd, Bend, OR 97702 3 beds, 1.5 baths, 1,508 square feet, .31 acres lot Built in 1966 $290,000 Listed by The Broker Network of Central Oregon

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1854 N.E. Janice Way, Bend, OR 97701 3 beds, 2.5 baths, 1,743 square feet, .1858 acres lot Built in 2018 $407,09 Listed by New Home Star Oregon, LLC

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Private guest studio w/ sep ent. Great investment opportunity! Fully furnished, hot tub, & basketball court. Listed by Angie Cox, Broker (541) 213-9950

John L. Scott Real Estate

Great flat lot waiting for development 3155 SW WICKIUP, REDMOND $95,000


655 NW Yosemite Dr,, Bend, OR 97703 4 beds, 3 baths, 3,299 square feet, .24 acres lot Built in 2006 $849,000 Listed by Bend Premier Real Estate LLC

.62 acres only a few blocks from Sage Elementary School and the Umatilla Sports Complex. Easy access to Hwy 97. Zoned for a variety of development potential. Adjacent tax lot included in the sale. Tony Levison, Broker 541.977.1852

Park-like setting ready for your dream home! HUNNELL ROAD, BEND $350,000

10* acre parcel. Power, cable, phone & Avion water are at the street. Extremely private, backs to Deschutes County land. Great opportunity to build in Tumalo and less than 3 miles from shopping and dining in Bend. Tony Levison, Broker 541.977.1852





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I got ghosted—dumped by a guy who just disappeared on me, no explanation— after three months of lovey-dovey dating. Clearly, he isn’t a great person, yet I’m unable to stop thinking about him and wondering why he left. How do I accept that it’s over so I can start dating again? —Plagued It’s hard on the ego to learn why somebody’s leaving you, but it beats needing a Ouija board. It’s the mystery that’s causing the problem. Typically, when rotten things happen to us, our feel-bad emotions (like anger and sadness) rise up—driving us to take a wiser course of action the next time so we’ll keep those bad feelings from popping by again: “Wassup? Got any beer?”  Knowing the wiser course starts with knowing what to avoid. But all you’ve got is a terrible itch—the itch of uncertainty about why this guy vanished—and little hope of yanking him in to give you answers: “Wanted/ Reward—ex-boyfriend who ghosted me, last seen on 3/11/2018 carrying the remains of my dignity in a green reusable bag.” However, you can probably dupe your mind into believing it has the answer. Research by cognitive neuroscientist Michael Gazzaniga suggests our mind is quick to create stories to fill in and make sense out of incomplete information—and then we tend to go right ahead and believe our stories. To take advantage of this, imagine a possible reason the guy vamoosed on you—and then just decide to accept it as THE reason.   What might also help is transforming your thoughts of the guy into a material object—a piece of garbage, in fact—and throwing it away. And yes, I get that this sounds absurd, but there’s a growing area of social science research—embodied cognition—that finds taking action is a highly efficient way to change our feelings. Accordingly, social psychologist Pablo Brinol had research participants write a negative thought on a piece of paper and then rip the paper up and throw it into a nearby trash can. This actually led to participants “mentally disposing” of their disturbing thinking to a great degree. Should the guy sneak back into your thoughts, don’t worry; just widen the shot. Shift your focus from him to yourself—looking at how you maybe crossed your fingers that you had a keeper instead of seeing whether that actually was the case. Understanding what you should do differently is the first step

toward expanding the male companionship in your life—amusing as it can be to spend your nights watching your current partner get loaded on catnip and try to make sweet love to your throw pillows.

Fappy Gilmore My husband and I are both 70, and we have a good, satisfying sex life. I found out recently that he masturbates now and then.  I was puzzled and hurt, but he said he just doesn’t want to bother me all the time. Should I be worried that he’s masturbating? —In The Dark  You really want your husband to hit you up for some sex whenever the urge strikes him? Imagine the call: “Hi, honey…I’m in the golf course bathroom. How quickly can you get down here?” As long as your husband isn’t ditching sex with you for his knuckle-love sessions, his masturbating isn’t something you should take personally. People masturbate because they’re bored, they’re tense, they can’t sleep, or their phone needs to recharge before they can continue  their Facebook flame war over whether “Saved by the Bell” was a vehicle for the Illuminati. Also, there are times when a person just wants to get off solo—maybe because they’re short on time and maybe because they’re low on emotional energy (and their hand doesn’t get miffy if they don’t cuddle it afterward and tell it it’s beautiful). Still, maybe you’re thinking, “Well, why can’t he just wait till I’m around?” And it’s understandable that you’d think that—maybe because you’re just fine with waiting. And if you are, that may be because you’re a woman. It turns out that there are sex differences in sexual desire.  Social psychologist Roy Baumeister and his colleagues, surveying piles of studies, explain that men tend to have a far stronger sex drive, with “more frequent and more intense sexual desires than women.” That’s surely why it’s primarily men (and probably single men) who show up in emergency rooms with embarrassing sex-for-one-related injuries—like wiener-in-the-vacuum-cleaner lacerations. (Since penis-in-vagina sex is fun, why not penis-in-the-Shop-Vac?!)  So, back to your question: Should you be worried that he’s masturbating? No, you should be celebrating! Bake his penis a cake! (That’s what we do for people who are still alive at 70. Why not for their sex parts?) Amy Alkon

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ASTROLOGY  By Rob Brezsny CANCER (June 21-July 22): An open letter to

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): The ghost orchid is a rare white wildflower that disappeared from the British countryside around 1986. The nation’s botanists declared it officially extinct in 2005. But four years later, a tenacious amateur located a specimen growing in the West Midlands area. The species wasn’t gone forever, after all. I foresee a comparable revival for you in the coming weeks, Leo. An interesting influence or sweet thing that you imagined to be permanently defunct may return to your life. Be alert! VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): The ancient Greek

itude, innocence, and awe, would you quickly blank it out of your mind and check your Instagram and Twitter accounts on your phone?

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): A typical working couple devotes an average of four minutes per day to focused conversation with each other. And it’s common for a child and parent to engage in meaningful communication for just 20 minutes per week. I bring these sad facts to your attention, Capricorn, because I want to make sure you don’t embody them in the coming weeks. If you hope to attract the best of life’s blessings, you will need to give extra time and energy to the fine art of communing with those you care about. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Allergies, irritants, stings, hypersensitivities: sometimes you can make these annoyances work in your behalf. For example, my allergy to freshly-cut grass meant that when I was a teenager, I never had to waste my Saturday afternoons mowing the lawn in front of my family’s suburban home. And the weird itching that plagued me whenever I got into the vicinity of my first sister’s fiancé: If I had paid attention to it, I wouldn’t have lent him the $350 that he never repaid. So my advice, my itchy friend, is to be thankful for the twitch and the prickle and the pinch. In the coming days, they may offer you tips and clues that could prove valuable. PISCES 19-March


Are you somehow growing younger? Your stride seems bouncier and your voice sounds more buoyant. Your thoughts seem fresher and your eyes brighter. I won’t be surprised if you buy yourself new toys or jump in mud puddles. What’s going on? Here’s my guess: you’re no longer willing to sleepwalk your way through the most boring things about being an adult. You may also be ready to wean yourself from certain responsibilities unless you can render them pleasurable at least some of the time. I hope so. It’s time to bring more fun and games into your life.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Is there any prize

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Twentieth-cen-

more precious than knowing your calling? Can any other satisfaction compare with the joy of understanding why you’re here on earth? In my view, it’s the supreme blessing: to have discovered the tasks that can ceaselessly educate and impassion you; to do the work or play that enables you to offer your best gifts; to be intimately engaged with an activity that consistently asks you to overcome your limitations and grow into a more complete version of yourself. For some people, their calling is a job: marine biologist, kindergarten teacher, advocate for the homeless. For others, it’s a hobby, like long-distance-running, bird-watching, or mountain-climbing. St. Therese of Lisieux said, “My calling is love!” Poet Marina Tsvetaeva said her calling was “To listen to my soul.” Do you know yours, Libra? Now is an excellent time to either discover yours or home in further on its precise nature.

tury French novelist Marcel Proust described nineteenth-century novelist Gustave Flaubert as a *trottoire roulant*, or “rolling sidewalk”: plodding, toneless, droning. Meanwhile, critic Roger Shattuck compared Proust’s writing to an “electric generator” from which flows a “powerful current always ready to shock not only our morality but our very sense of humanity.” In the coming weeks, I encourage you to find a middle ground between Flaubert and Proust. See if you can be moderately exciting, gently provocative, and amiably enchanting. My analysis of the cosmic rhythms suggests that such an approach is likely to produce the best long-term results.

tained any high-quality fantasies about faraway treasures lately? Have you delivered inquiring communiqués to any promising beauties who may ultimately offer you treats? Have you made long-distance inquiries about speculative possibilities that could be inclined to travel in your direction from their frontier sanctuaries? Would you consider making some subtle change in yourself so that you’re no longer forcing the call of the wild to wait and wait and wait?

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): If a downto-earth spiritual teacher advised you to go on a five-day meditation retreat in a sacred sanctuary, would you instead spend five days carousing with meth addicts in a cheap hotel? If a close friend confessed a secret she had concealed from everyone for years, would you unleash a nervous laugh and change the subject? If you read a horoscope that told you now is a favorable time to cultivate massive amounts of reverence, devotion, respect, grat-

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): You remind me of Jack, the nine-year-old Taurus kid next door, who took up skateboarding on the huge trampoline his two moms put in their backyard. Like him, you seem eager to travel in two different modes at the same time. (And I’m glad to see you’re being safe; you’re not doing the equivalent of, say, having sex in a car or breakdancing on an escalator.) When Jack first began, he had difficulty in coordinating the bouncing with the rolling. But after a while he got good at it. I expect that you, too, will master your complex task.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): From the day you were born, you have been cultivating a knack for mixing and blending. Along the way, you have accomplished mergers that would have been impossible for a lot of other people. Some of your experiments in amalgamation are legendary. If my astrological assessments are accurate, the year 2019 will bring forth some of your all-time most marvelous combinations and unifications. I expect you are even now setting the stage for those future fusions; you are building the foundations that will make them natural and inevitable. What can you do in the coming weeks to further that preparation?

Homework: Is there an area of your life where your effects are different from your intentions? Testify at

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poet Sappho described “a sweet-apple turning red high on the tip of the topmost branch.” The apple pickers left it there, she suggested, but not because they missed seeing it. It was just too high. “They couldn’t reach it,” wrote Sappho. Let’s use this scenario as a handy metaphor for your current situation, Virgo. I am assigning you the task of doing whatever is necessary to fetch that glorious, seemingly unobtainable sweet-apple. It may not be easy. You’ll probably need to summon extra ingenuity to reach it, as well as some as-yet unguessed form of help. (The Sappho translation is by Julia Dubnoff.)

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Have you enter-

83 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Cancerians from Rob Brezsny’s mother, Felice: I want you to know that I played a big role in helping my Cancerian son become the empathetic, creative, thoughtful, crazy character he is today. I nurtured his idiosyncrasies. I made him feel secure and wellloved. My care freed him to develop his unusual ideas and life. So as you read Rob’s horoscopes, remember that there’s part of me inside him. And that part of me is nurturing you just as I once nurtured him. I and he are giving you love for the quirky, distinctive person you actually are, not some fantasy version of you. I and he are helping you feel more secure and well-appreciated. Now I encourage you to cash in on all that support. As Rob has told me, it’s time for you Cancerians to reach new heights in your drive to express your unique self.

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WELLNESS EVENTS Angels in the Garden Join Jan, angel

channel for a weekly guided meditations from the angels. Meditations are designed to awaken your intuition and deepen your connection to the angelic realm. Bring a friend and relax into this fun summer activity. Visit for more info. Tuesday, July 10, 6:30-7:30pm. The Blissful Heart, 29 NW Greeley Ave, Bend. $5-$10 donation.

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.

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.

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

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. Wed, 5pm. Sun Dog Yoga, 1245 SE 3rd St, Bend. $8/class.

Community Healing Flow A gentle flow

Sadhanas Learn to grow your capacity for

Community Gathering Grief comfort and

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 Through practicing with

others, we can 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.

Evolutionary SELF-Healing Through

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

Free Yoga Keep your body and mind healthy

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

Iyengar Yoga - Easy Paced Learn correct alignment, posture and breathing. Especially suited for people who aren’t sure they can do yoga. No one is too stiff with this method! A knowledgeable teacher shows how! IYOB since 1998. Class price varies. Thursdays, 3:30-5pm. Iyengar Yoga of Bend, 660 NE 3rd St #5, Bend.

Meditation & Relaxation Class Experience relaxing the body, mind & emotions. Through meditation, you can feel deeper inner peace, love and joy... enjoy an amazing journey through visualization. Leave feeling peaceful. Drop-ins welcome. First class by donation. To register, contact 971-217-6576. Mondays, 10am & noon. Bend Golf & Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr, Bend. $10. 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 or email: Wednesdays, 6-7:30pm. Anderson Counseling, 384 SW Upper Terrace Dr #204, Bend. $25/week.

Men’s Yoga Have you been curious about yoga but intimidated, or just felt it wasn’t for you? This class was born out of a need for men to experience yoga with a practice designed specifically for the way men are built. Suitable for beginners and above. Wednesdays, 7pm. The Hive, 205 NW Franklin Ave, Bend. $10. 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, katie@ Mondays, 8:45-9:45am. OutsideIN, 845 NW Wall St, Bend. Prenatal Yoga Yoga designed specifically for the expecting mother. All levels and stages of pregnancy welcome. Class cards and monthly

spaciousness within yourself. In this weekly class of guided practices, learn qigong, self-massage, meditations and more. All physical abilities welcome! No preregistration required. Bring water, notebook, wear comfortable, non-restrictive clothing. For more info, call 541-633-3456. Saturday, July 7, 9-10:30am. The Hive, 205 NW Franklin Ave, Bend. $5/sliding scale, $15.

Sit. Breathe. Rest. (Meditation & Yoga)

Begins with 10 minutes of breath work, followed by a 10-15 minute meditation and finishes with Yin and/or Yoga Nidra. Wednesdays, 7-8pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave., Bend. $5.

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. Terpsichorean Dance Studio, 1601 NW Newport Ave, Bend. $70/month, 2 classes a week.

85 VOLUME 22  ISSUE 27  /  July 5, 2018  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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

memberships available. Thursdays, 5-6pm and Sundays, 9:30-10:45am. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr Suite 100, Bend. $17/ drop-in.







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 Free yoga. Contact: 541-420-

1587 for more info. Mondays & Thursdays, 3pm. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St, Bend.

Yin Yoga & Yoga Nidra Community Class Talented teachers practice teaching Yin

Yoga and/or Yoga Nidra. Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and Sundays, 7-8pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave, Bend. $5.

Yin Yoga & Yoga Nidra Community Class Join us for a 60-minute Community Class

where teachers practice teach Yin Yoga and/ or Yoga Nidra—and they’re great! Wednesdays, 7pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave, Bend. $5.

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. Mondays & Wednesdays, 11am12:15pm. Iyengar Yoga of Bend, 660 NE 3rd St #5, Bend.

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.













By Josh Jardine

Depression and Cannabis


923 SE 3rd ST




w w w. t o k y o s t a r f i s h . c o m

ummer is here, so it’s time for a fun, frothy column to read while sipping a tropical beverage by the pool, or on the beach No, not really. It’s about cannabis and depression. “Depression” is not to be confused with how you feel because you lost your stash of bubble hash, someone stole your nearly-ready-for-harvest plants, or you just dropped your $13,500 hand blown glass quad sherlock GOT “White Widow Walker” bong. Those all suck, but we aren’t talking about just being “bummed.” As defined: “The persistent feeling of sadness or loss of interest that characterizes major depression can lead to a range of behavioral and physical symptoms... changes in sleep, appetite, energy level, concentration, daily behavior, or self-esteem. Depression can also be associated with thoughts of suicide.” Suicide has been in the news all too frequently recently, from the sudden, shocking losses of Kate Spade and Anthony Bourdain, to a recent Centers for Disease Control and Prevention stat showing a 25 percent increase in suicides between 1999 and 2016, with Oregon seeing a 28.2 percent increase. From 1999 to 2014, antidepressant use went up 65 percent and by 2014, nearly one in eight Americans age 12 or older had recently used an antidepressant. No, it’s not just you; we are not a happy country. But as medical and recreational cannabis programs have led to expanded safe access, better education and adventures in self-medication, some people using antidepressants, and those seeking another path, are selecting cannabis. One Canadian study showed 63 percent of patients reported using medical marijuana as a substitute for prescription drugs such as opioids, sedatives and antidepressants. Finding a particular cannabis strain to deal with depression is overwhelming. There are more varieties on shelves than ever, and it’s both a daunting and expensive task to try a dozen different flowers. (Or, my ideal weekend.) To start, consider going beyond solely alleviating your depression, and seeking cannabis that helps with other conditions for which you are taking prescription medications. The Journal of the American Medical Association published a study this month concluding that one third of us take medications

linked to feelings of depression in users, as a side effect or interaction. They found users of over 200 common drugs, for things including treating acid reflux, high blood pressure, anxiety, beta blockers, pain (including ibuprofen), high blood pressure and anticonvulsant medications, are more likely to be depressed, and those taking three of the drugs were three times as likely to be depressed. If you can find a cannabis replacement, you may be removing a potential cause of your depression. When seeking specific relief from depression, start with what’s in the flower, and not what it’s named (or commonly misnamed), by looking for terpenes, not just THC count. Seek out strains or products with high levels of beta caryophyllene (β-caryophyllene) and limonene. Beta caryophyllene imparts a stimulating, uplifting effect, while limonene has a citrusy scent and taste, with mood-boosting properties. “Uplifting” is frequently attributed to sativa strains, and limonene is most often found in sativa-dominant strains such as Tangie Dream, Super Lemon Haze and Durban Poison. Beta caryophyllene has a spicy, pepperish nose, and is often found in strains including OG Kush, Skywalker Kush and Sour Diesel. Bear in mind that strains recommended for anxiety are often dominant in terpenes that bring on a couch-locking, firing squad effect on motivation, which, while great for relaxation, may not be best for depression where motivation is in short supply. CBD is often sought out for its non-psychotropic effects, but works best for many when introduced into the system with at least a 1:1 ratio of CBD and THC. Cannabis Educator Sara Payan writes: “More balanced ratios (between 1:1 and 1:4) often are helpful for depression, while larger ratios (18:1 and higher) are exceptionally useful for anxiety and anxiety-causing disorders such as OCD [Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder]....(and) large amounts of high-ratio CBD can act as a depressant.” Cannabis is a tool, but it’s not the only one. If you’re feeling depressed, reach out and know you aren’t alone. Deschutes County Health Services 24-Hour Crisis Hotline: 541-322-7500, ext. 9. National Suicide Prevention Lifeline: 1-800-273-TALK (8255) or visit

THE REC ROOM Crossword â&#x20AC;&#x153;Overtimeâ&#x20AC;? 

Difficulty Level

Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re Local!

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







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



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â&#x20AC;&#x153;â&#x20AC;&#x153;May we think of freedom, not as the right to do ______, but as the opportunity to do ______ right. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Peter Marshall



70 Autocracy adherent


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71 Primps


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72 Computer download ... and a hint to this puzzleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s theme

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17 Female grouse


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29 Future Basketball Hall of Famer Steve

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31 Academic basics, briefly

11 Faux fat brand that caused explosive diarrhea

32 Want something very much 33 Still want it 35 Hammett hound 37 Carpetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s coverage 39 Composer who said â&#x20AC;&#x153;There is no such thing as an empty space or an empty timeâ&#x20AC;?

12 Trulia user 14 Blend together 15 Tempe inst. 20 Simply the best 22 15- or 67-Down: Abbr. 24 Free wifi provider

41 Prop for Winston Churchill

26 Catch some fly balls

43 Holding companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s offering?

28 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Manhattan Beachâ&#x20AC;? author Jennifer

45 Rest of the offering

30 Played with a bow

49 Mad scientist who is the archenemy of Action Man

34 Zap with gun

50 Some

38 Backside

52 Jump for joy

40 Soccer commentator White

54 Sherry classification

41 Frank Sinatra, notably

56 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s my cue!â&#x20AC;?

42 â&#x20AC;&#x153;You Could Be Mineâ&#x20AC;? singer

58 Mountain stats

44 Fred to George Weasley

59 Justify events?

46 Shakespeare character who drowns

60 Further events

47 Stagecoachâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s setting

62 â&#x20AC;&#x153;That was closeâ&#x20AC;?

48 G.I. cops

64 Sotâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s order

49 Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just below E

66 Guatemala president Jimmy

51 Aspects

69 Moves to a better table, say


Š Pearl Stark


VOLUME 22â&#x20AC;&#x201A; ISSUE 27â&#x20AC;&#x201A; /â&#x20AC;&#x201A; July 5, 2018â&#x20AC;&#x201A; /â&#x20AC;&#x201A; THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Š2017 Brendan Emmett Quigley (

By Brendan Emmett Quigley

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Indulge in a relaxing summer spa treatment designed by our spa professionals to invigorate, nourish and renew your skin and body.

Complimentary PXG rental set with full-price greens fee. Show your Deschutes County ID to take advantage of this offer.


Call 541-593-7891 to book, or visit under "Spa" to learn more about current specials.


Call 541-593-4402 to book your tee time!


Source Weekly - July 5, 2018  
Source Weekly - July 5, 2018