GUIDE TO BEND’S PATIOS INSIDE
LESSONS LEARNED IN THE COURTROOM FOR LANDLORDS AND TENANTS
EMBATTLED CITY COUNCILOR Colleagues call for Boddie to step down
NEW ROOMS AT THE INN Bethlehem Inn’s new digs
SOLAR CAR CHALLENGE
From Nebraska to the High Desert Museum
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NEWS – Calls for Boddie to Step Down p.7 In the wake of allegations against Bend City Councilor Nathan Boddie, other elected officials are calling for him to step down and quit the race for House 54. NEWS – New Digs for Bethehem Inn p.9 Workers and volunteers have spent the past few weeks moving into the new space at the Bethlehem Inn. Jaclyn Brandt has the story on the new space. FEATURE – A Day in Eviction Court p.10 As the housing crisis continues, Deschutes County Circuit Court sees dozens of eviction cases each week. Magdalena Bokowa profiles some of the stories—and the lessons learned—in eviction court. SOUND - Summer Fest Picks p.15 What not to miss on the stage at this weekend’s Summer Fest? Music writer Anne Pick has her Pick’s Picks for bands worth a listen. CULTURE – Solar Car Challenge p.31 It’s an epic race of 1,700 miles in solar cars, stretching from Nebraska to the High Desert Museum. Grant Woods has details on the solar car challenge, headed this way soon.
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The Race for Bend mayor is going to the dogs! (and cats, and other friendly pets…) Does your pet have what it takes to run Bend?
Take part in the Source Weekly’s Pet Mayor’s Race! One cat is already running for mayor in the November election, so we thought, why not encourage more pets to put their paws in the ring?
Here’s what you have to do: Take a photo of your pet, ideally in some type of festive or patriotic gear. Post the photo on your own social media channel (Instagram, Facebook or Twitter) and tag us @sourceweekly. Include the pet’s name and a few lines about why your pet should be named Pet Mayor of Bend. (Do her herding instincts make her a natural born leader? Is he fiscally conservative and always cleans his plate?)
Note: Entry into the Source Pet Mayor’s Race is not an actual electoral race, and your pet will not be entered into the Bend mayor’s race by taking part.
Love was in the air at the July Fourth Bend Pet Parade. Nothing more beautiful than a group of folks displaying love for their animals.
On the Cover: “Arrival of the Mystic Ancestors,” by Mark Rogers. Mark’s work blends the supernatural with Western settings and we love it! See more at markrogersart.com. Call for Artists: If you're interested in being a SW featured artist, email: email@example.com.
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VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
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IN THIS ISSUE
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Consent and Accountability
When assessing impropriety among public figures—or anyone else—two important words act as guidelines
pon review of the information we have the alleged incident in 2012, as members of gathered surrounding the accusations Central Oregon LandWatch were consideragainst City Councilor Nathan Boddie, we ing placing Boddie on its board. Before Dewey made his statement, which have deep concerns surrounding both conhe issued Sunday, Boddie issued his own sent and accountability. Since the advent of the #MeToo move- statement on Saturday, saying he had no ment, more than a few people have wondered, knowledge of the incident Newbold told to perhaps overly dramatically, where it all ends. OPB. But then Dewey dropped something of In this fraught social moment, how can they an accountability bomb, saying he personally ever ask another person out on a date, they’ve met with Boddie to let him know that Boddie wondered. And what’s to become of them if would not be admitted to the board due to they’re accused—even falsely—of impropri- the incident with Newbold. So this brings up that standard of ety against someone else? While it’s a vast oversimplification, let accountability, to which everyone—and those two words be guides: consent and especially those who are accused of wrongdoing—should adhere. Boddie, after reading accountability. Consent, ideally, works like this: Some- Newbold’s story, could have taken the road one finds another person attractive. They ask, of accountability. He could have stated that without invading that person’s privacy or per- he made a mistake at a bar one night in 2012. sonal space, if that person shares their feel- He could have apologized at the time. He ings. Perhaps they ask the person to go out on could have apologized in 2018. a date. If the person says no, that’s the end of Instead, he chose to deny knowing anyit. The person has not consented to the rela- thing about an incident that, even devoid tionship. No means no, and the person asking of details, is now corroborated by Newshould let that be the end of the matter. bold’s employer. If the person asking is in a position of There’s no way to definitively prove that power over the other person, such as being the incident in the bar happened the way an employer or supervisor, consent cannot Newbold describes it. Just a week ago, Bodbe fairly achieved, and the person in the posi- die told the Source he believes that victims tion of power is in the wrong. They’re already should be believed when they make accuwrong in the asking, but if that person com- sations, only to turn around and deny any knowledge of that mits an error in judgeE.J. Pettinger’s very type of incident ment and shares their the next week. By way feelings, they should of Dewey, we have be accountable for at least some confirtheir actions. They mation that Boddie should admit the did indeed know of wrongdoing, apologize the allegations—even and never commit that if he would dispute act again. the nature of them. Moey Newbold In other words, he told Oregon Pubappears to be caught lic Broadcasting that in a lie. after Nathan Boddie When employing allegedly groped her the standards of conin 2012, she sent him sent and accountabila text message, tell“Bad news, your Bitcoin didn’t transfer either.” ity to this issue, we ing him never to do cannot rely only on that again. Provided Newbold’s account is accurate, she carried the question of consent versus non-conout the tenets of consent: If someone does sent to judge Boddie definitively. We cannot something you don’t like, tell them that the prove what happened that night at the bar. act was unwanted, and direct them never to What we can say more definitively, howevdo that thing again. In this case, however, er, is that on the question of accountability, Newbold told OPB that Boddie responded Boddie appears to have acted dishonorably. Add in the fact that Boddie shared details with a comment about her having an attracabout Newbold’s alleged substance abuse tive backside. Failing to honor someone’s request for issue (something she denies) in his latest you to stop engaging a behavior fails the con- statement, and we only have more cause for concern. As a physician, he should know that sent test. Were that the only element of concern in sharing information about people’s medical this case, one might chalk this up to a “he conditions is a breach of trust, if not a violasaid, she said,” that no one can prove one tion of federal law. With these compounded issues of way or the other. But a statement by Newbold’s employ- accountability—and what appears to be his er corroborates Newbold’s story, and adds serious misunderstanding of the tenets of in one more issue of concern—the one of consent, it’s time for Nathan Boddie to step accountability. Newbold’s employer, Paul down in his roles on the Bend City Council, Dewey, stated Saturday that Newbold told and as the Democratic candidate for House him, albeit without divulging specifics, about District 54. SW copyrighted 2018
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I think it’s great and a step in the right direction. As more cities and counties do this, it will prompt the production of even more alternatives. —Mary Jane Nirenberg, via Facebook Just went to Maui, all of the straws are made of paper. Didn’t take away from my enjoyment of beverages in the least. I don’t see why all coastal states wouldn’t make the change. —Steven M. Benson, via Facebook We truly don’t need straws 99% of the time. Use your mouth to drink that beverage! Why anyone (besides those medically benefiting) fights for straws is beyond me. —Laurel Hamilton, via Facebook I applaud this! Especially when I became aware of what is in the ocean and that ocean mammals and birds are dying because they eat the plastic! —Karen Cox, via Facebook
IN RESPONSE TO, “BUTTE BURNS” ON 7/5 ON FACEBOOK As adults they need to pay for all associated costs. Fire, police, power line repair and so on. Make an example of them! —Steve Newton, via Facebook Aerial fireworks are illegal, but cops do nothing until it’s too late. The fourth sounded like a war zone with all the mortars going off. Good job bend PD.... Way to be reactive, proactive is preferred. —John Sheggeby, via Facebook I have a burn on my head from an ember falling on it. Kid you not. This was reckless endangerment at best. —Urs Riner, via Facebook Good job authorities in catching them. Dumb-asses that did that deserve a very harsh punishment!!! —Jennifer Gleason Smith, via Facebook
IN RESPONSE TO, “MEANWHILE, BACK AT THE RANCH,” ON 7/5 When the Washington Family Ranch first rolled into the area, they requested some exemptions from land use law. Their manager asked locals please not to fight the exemptions, and, in return, they promised never to ask for any more. But just a couple years ago, the Young Life Ranch came calling to the Antelope City Council to support their effort to exempt the Ranch from all state land use laws. In the
Send your thoughts to email@example.com. 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!
meeting, they openly reneged on their deal with the locals -- and perhaps to all Oregonians. As the Lord taught them, you better get it in writing, sucker! Young Life got the legislature to get them out from under state land use law -- though the measure had to be broadened to include all “youth camps.” Some environmental exemplar. What Sheela and The Guru couldn’t do with guns, Young Life got with pull and sharp dealing. Praise Jesus to you, too! —Bill Pilling, via Bendsource.com
IN RESPONSE TO, “FELLOW COUNCILOR CALLS FOR BODDIE TO STEP DOWN,” 7/9 AT BENDSOURCE.COM Individuals and their respective communities around the country, including Bend, are now experiencing the backlash of #MeToo. I understand the original intention and significance of its creation but at this point I can say it appears to have become a platform to defame and essentially ruin lives literally ruin peoples lives which not only includes the reputation of the alleged but subsequently their relationships and careers. More than ever society is being faced with a multitude of He Said, She Said who do you side with men or women? Neither, for me. I look to my own personal experiences with the individual (man or woman) as well as how I have observed their interactions with others. And, a man who lacks the social skills to court a woman (ie: make a bad pass) does not constitute sexual assault. But how strange that today, a compliment or even a single invitation to go out for a drink, dinner or some social event could get a man into trouble if the woman felt so-inclined He said, She Said. I would assume most of us have a moral capacity to distinguish between sexual predation and a good mans uncharacteristic bad moments? And, societies do make moral distinctions between various crimes. A murderer is worse than a thief. A drug dealer is worse than a user. And so on. Unfortunately, we are now starting to see examples of He Said, She Said occurring in our local politics. The current allegations against the House 54 candidate have me feeling sick and saddened as I watch my community divide. The young environmentalist, Moey Newbold, claims that House 54 candidate, Nathan Boddie touched her on the rear while in a bar in 2012. As of late the candidates emphatic denial has not been enough to squash the allegations and his rebuttal has been labeled as character assassination. This seems unjust. Unfortunately, irrevocable damage has already been done. I will say the most shame though should fall on the organizations and former
supporters who have prematurely chosen to pull support for Nathan Boddie based solely on allegations. I would ask all to reserve judgement. From what I know about Nathan Boddie he has done many good works for the Bend community through service as a city councilor. His care as a physician to medically complex patients and to those suffering from alcohol/substance abuse and mental health disorders remains commendable. —Smith McCoy, via Bendsource.com
IN RESPONSE TO “EAST MEETS WEST,” ON 7/5 Pictures speak a thousand words: kudos to movie critic Jared Rasic for “East Meets West,” his insightful column aimed at shedding light on misperceptions about Muslims. To further guide your readers, note that all these movies can be rented at Amazon.com; some are also available on YouTube.
A tip of the hat to the SOURCE for carrying what, in my view, offers your audience a vital window on our world. Lynn Lewis, via Bendsource.com
LETTER OF THE WEEK
Lynn: You can also rent some of those movies at our local Blockbuster. Yes, a local movie rental place! For realz! Thanks for recognizing this vital window. Come on in and grab your gift card to Palate. — Nicole Vulcan, Editor
5 VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
IN RESPONSE TO, “WHAT DO YOU THINK? SEATTLE BECOMES THE FIRST MAJOR AMERICAN CITY TO BAN PLASTIC STRAWS AND UTENSILS,” 7/3 AT FACEBOOK.COM
HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY?
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Local Electeds Call for Boddie to Step Down
Accusations against City Councilor and House 54 candidate prompt community leaders to speak out By Nicole Vulcan
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ccusations against City Councilor and House 54 candidate, Dr. Nathan Boddie, are prompting at least one of his fellow city councilors—and others—to call for him to step down. Oregon Public Broadcasting released a story July 6 in which Moey Newbold, a local woman who works for Central Oregon LandWatch, said Boddie groped her at a bar in 2012. Boddie denied knowledge of that incident—though following that story, Newbold’s employer, Paul Dewey, confirmed he’d had knowledge of the incident since 2012, and had even spoken with Boddie about it back then. On July 7, Boddie said Newbold may have been struggling with substance abuse problems at the time of the alleged incident. Newbold later stated that was false. The allegations against Boddie came after FuturePAC, a fundraising committee representing Oregon House Democrats, pulled its support of Boddie last month, accusing him of “using a homophobic slur and promoting the illegal consumption of alcohol.” On Monday, Mayor Pro Tem Sally Russell, who serves alongside Boddie on the council, stated, “The recent personal accounts related by Moey Newbold make clear that Dr. Boddie can no longer remain an effective City Councilor representing Bend, or an effective candidate for HD 54. His effort to impune Ms. Newbold’s character instead of acknowledging his actions is unconscionable, and I applaud her bravery in coming forward with her story. As elected officials, it is our responsibility to encourage an open and transparent dialog regarding an issue like this. Instead, Dr. Boddie has worked to obscure the truth and has shown only defensive excuses in the face of facts. Our community deserves better.” Russell also said she’d be working to create a process for the City of Bend for
dealing with complaints like this, and will introduce a new policy requiring city elected and appointed officials to participate in harassment trainings. “With something this serious, it will be difficult for Dr. Boddie to effectively work with community leaders and his fellow councilors to serve our city. It’s time for Councilor Boddie to resign,” Russell wrote in the email sent to the Source. Meanwhile, other community leaders have also pulled support of Boddie. In a statement emailed to the Source Monday, District Attorney John Hummel said: “Boddie’s public response to Newbold’s allegation was reprehensible and beneath the dignity of a sitting city councilor and candidate for future office. Boddie is entitled to publicly deny the allegation, though his doing so strains credulity. But to trash the reputation of his accuser by sharing with the public what Boddie claims to be Newbold’s medical condition is disgraceful, particularly in light of the fact that Boddie is a physician. I stand with Moey Newbold and against Nathan Boddie.” In regard to FuturePAC’s accusation, Hummel stated, “Future PAC handled this matter in a ham-handed fashion and should immediately release the details of the allegations against Boddie so that voters and the entire public can judge their significance for themselves. As a prosecutor, I know that the details matter in cases like this. “Moey Newbold’s allegation on the other hand was clear, detailed, and moving.” Boddie is the Democratic candidate for the Oregon House 54 race, a position currently held by Rep. Knute Buehler (R-Bend). The Source reached out to Boddie to address several perceived inconsistencies in the last statement received from him, but has yet to receive a response. SW
Trump Pardons Hammonds
The two Oregon ranchers’ sentences were the catalyst for the armed Malheur takeover
An initiative that may head to the November ballot would reverse current immigration law On July 9, over 20 people holding signs that read “Oregonians united against profiling” gathered near the steps of the Deschutes County Courthouse to speak out against efforts to get rid of Oregon’s “sanctuary law.” Deschutes District Attorney John Hummel, Noah Goldberg-Jaffe of the Oregon AFL-CIO, Bend Lutheran minister Erika Spaet and Rural Organizing Project board member, Josefina Riggs all spoke out against initiative petition 22. IP22 would repeal the 1987 law forbidding state agencies, including law enforcement, from using state resources or personnel to detect or apprehend persons in violation of federal immigration law, according to the Secretary of State’s complete text of the initiative. Three Republican members of the Oregon House,
I love my doc.
A 10-acre brush fire on Pilot Butte was started by illegal fireworks on July 4.
Sal Esquivel (R-Medford), Mike Nearman (R-Independence) and Greg Barreto, (R-Grove) filed the proposal with the Secretary of State’s office on April 25, 2017, according to Ballotpedia. Oregon law required 88,184 valid signatures by July 6 to get on the November ballot. According to proponents of the initiative, the Secretary of State’s office received 105,000 signatures on July 5. Hummel said the current law provides clear guidance to local law enforcement officials on complex immigration issues. He said the law authorizes police to arrest undocumented immigrants when they commit crimes unrelated to their immigration status. It also authorizes local police to hold undocumented immigrants and turn them over to immigration officials if federal officials obtain a warrant issued by a judge, Hummel said. “The current law also prohibits the unfair targeting, interrogating and detaining of Oregonians simply because they are perceived to be undocumented,” Hummel said. “Oregon law has worked well for 30-plus years and has been a model for the nation on how to balance liberty, justice and safety,” Hummel said. “But then along comes a group of people who want to throw out Oregon’s 30-year law and instead have our local police officers act as federal immigrations agents. This will result in a less safe Deschutes County.” According to Ballotpedia, three groups are in support of IP22. Oregonians for Immigration Reform, Stop Oregon Sanctuaries and the Repeal Oregon Sanctuary Law Committee. According to a story on Oregonlive, U.S. Inc., a white nationalist group that advocates for curtailing immigration, donated $3,000 to the campaign arm for Oregonians for Immigration Reform, which has donated $7,500 to the Repeal Oregon Sanctuary Law Committee in 2017, Oregonlive said. John Tanton, a retired ophthalmologist from Michigan, started U.S. Inc., according to the Southern Poverty Law Center. SPLC calls Tanton the “racist architect
Fourth of July Fires
Illegal fireworks and careless cooking caused three fires over the holiday The Fourth of July is often the busiest day of the year for the Bend Fire Department. This year was no exception. BFD received 62 calls July 4, according to Larry Medina with Bend Fire. Medina said the Forest Service still had crews working on the 10-acre Butte fire as of July 6. Meanwhile careless cooking—not illegal fireworks—started two structure fires, BFD said. At around 7pm July 4, fire crews responded to a structure fire in a triplex in northeast Bend. BFD said the cause of the fire was an unattended pot of food left on an operating stove. The occupant of the triplex wasn’t home, according to a press release. The damage is estimated at $50,000. Then at about 6am July 5, crews responded to a house fire on NE Hollinshead Drive. BFD said a food smoker caused the blaze after the occupants used it, then moved it into the garage the night before. Damage is estimated at $30,000. BFD’s Dave Howe said people who use fireworks— either legal or illegal—can be responsible for the costs of any damage caused and the cost of suppressing a fire. Howe said a very rough estimate of BFD’s cost to battle the Pilot Butte Fire is about $6,000 to $7,500, and that’s without taking into account for food, fuel or broken equipment. In Bend, people who shoot off illegal fireworks are subject to citations up to $750 plus court costs and fees, and confiscation of all illegal fireworks, according to the City. Bend Police Department’s Lt. Clint Burleigh said the police were so busy with the volume of calls they received, officers weren’t able to write any citations for illegal fireworks from July 3 to July 5. Chris Miller SW
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7 VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
On July 10, the president signed Executive Grants of Clemency for Dwight Lincoln Hammond Jr. and son Steven Hammond, previously given five-year prison sentences for starting fires in eastern Oregon on Bureau of Land Management land in 2012. The Hammonds’ 2015 sentencing led to the 41-day occupation of the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge in January 2016 by armed militants, led by Ammon Bundy. The statement from the U.S. press secretary said the Hammonds paid $400,000 to the U.S. to settle a related civil suit. It said the Hammonds are “devoted family men, respected contributors to their local community, and have widespread support from their neighbors, local law enforcement and farmers and ranchers across the West. “Justice is overdue for Dwight and Steven Hammond, both of whom are entirely deserving of these Grants of Executive Clemency,” the statement continued. Western Values Project, based in Whitefish, Mont., which defends America’s public lands, responded July 10: “By pardoning the Hammonds, President Trump is telling anti-public land zealots there are not consequences for undermining every American’s birthright to our shared public lands and parks… This pardon is a direct threat to America’s public lands and our shared national treasures.”
of the modern anti-immigration movement.” While he was not in attendance, Deschutes County Sheriff Shane Nelson said July 10, “The Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office maintains a good working relationship with many federal law enforcement agencies, including Immigrations and Customs Enforcement (ICE). DCSO does not have the authority to enforce federal law, nor do we seek out information about individuals who are in this country illegally. If a person is arrested and lodged in the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office Adult Jail, we will continue to share information with other state and federal agencies to the extent allowed under federal and state law.”
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New Rooms at the Inn
Bethlehem Inn moves into its new building— and even joins the Tour of Homes to show off its new spaces for displaced people
ith a housing shortage, high rents and hundreds of people moving to Bend each month, it’s inevitable that some will be left out. According to the Portland State University Population Research Center, there were 3,265 new residents to the city in 2017, an increase of 3.8 percent in a single year. The Bethlehem Inn is one of only a few shelters working to help those down on their luck. “Many people are coming here because they’ve been priced out of the market,” said Gwenn Wysling, executive director of the Bethlehem Inn. “It’s not just that there’s not enough housing—it’s affordable housing.” The organization has spent the last few weeks moving into a new building—one that’s been in the works for more than five years, and under construction for more than a year. To show off the new digs, they’ve entered into the Tour of Homes presented by the Central Oregon Builders Association, where visitors can tour the 10 new family units.
“I think it’s very exciting for the community because they get to come in and see something.” —GWENN WYSLING The Bethlehem Inn began in the late 1990s, rotating from church to church. In 2007, Deschutes County purchased the land the Inn is currently on and allowed the Inn to move into the existing motel. Bethlehem Inn purchased the property from the county in 2016, but leaders knew they had to do something with the aging buildings. “We own the land now and we can’t fix these old motels up, they’re way past their expiration dates,” Wysling explained. “That was like ‘well should we stay, should we go, should we build, should we go out and buy another piece of land?’ That is hard to do. We had a place we loved.” To phase the project, crews tore down one of the three buildings and the staff moved into trailers for more than a year. The total budget for the project is $9 million, with around 20 percent coming from government grants, 20 percent from foundations and other grants, and the rest raised from the community. The newly-completed building will house staff, a dining facility (including a brand-new kitchen) and family housing. The second phase of the project will be a second building meant to house singles. “The majority of the people right now in this full employment market are working. Over 75 percent of the residents that come here have or gain employment while they’re here,” Wysling explained. “The majority of them move to stable housing. There’s no reason for
The new building at Bethlehem Inn includes a kitchen and housing for staff and families.
somebody not to be working right now, and if they’re not, then there might be something else that they’re challenged with.” People will generally stay anywhere from a week to a few months, if they’re working to save up money or find a place to live. Wysling explained, “It’s no cost to them other than just showing up and doing a few chores, making your bed and being a good neighbor. There’s a lot of what we consider community building that people have to do in order to live in an environment like this.” The Inn serves three meals a day. Volunteers cook dinner, with up to a few dozen people coming in to help every night. With the new kitchen (something the Inn did not previously have), volunteers can now cook meals right on site. “We now have the space to do that,” Wysling said, “and on Saturday we put the call out and we had over 60 volunteers here helping with the move. Volunteer hours are somewhere about 18,000 hours a year. If you were to multiply that times a month times the average volunteer, it’s about 10 full-time staff members.” The Bethlehem Inn also has 19 employees, including case workers. Wysling, who’s been with the Bethlehem Inn for nearly 10 years, has hundreds of stories of people whose lives have been changed there. “A young family who came here, a father and a mother, and the father couldn’t pass the drug test,” Wysling remembered. “So, they were all leaving, going back to the motel that they were going to try and figure out how to pay for.” A case manager pulled the mother aside and told her she and her children were welcome to stay. “That was a very difficult decision for her, because this was her husband and as much as she needed housing, that was that familiarity of leaving something that maybe she knew was not healthy but it was familiar,” she explained. “In the end they were able to stay. The kids got enrolled in school. They were four, five, and six and none of them had ever been in school. The oldest
one learned how to read here, and it was just so touching when they moved out. To see them pack up their belongings and reconnect with her family and they got to meet the grandkids that they had never met.” Others find themselves asking for help because of a one-time event, such as a job loss or rent hike. Wysling recalls one man whose house had burned down, but who has since turned his life around. “I sat down with him one day on the work site here, because he got hired by SunWest, and he helped to build the shelter,” she said. “He was just saying how incredibly grateful he was that he had a place to live and as a result found very gainful employment in his field. But, when you have lost everything in a fire, it’s devastating. You feel that sense of loss and hopelessness.” As soon as the first building is officially wrapped up, the second building will begin construction, which they expect to have done within a year. The Tour of Homes will act as a sort of grand opening for the new building. Wysling and the rest of the staff and volunteers are excited to show the new homes that the community helped make happen. “I think it’s very exciting for the community because they get to come in and see something,” she said. “Maybe they didn’t see the old motel that we had to take down to build this, but I think they see the hope and the opportunity and the dignity that’s available to anyone who, for whatever reason, falls on hard times and just needs a second chance.” SW Bethlehem Inn
3705 N Hwy 97, Bend bethleheminn.org
Central Oregon Builders Association Tour of Homes ‘18 July 13-15 and July 20-22 Fridays noon-6pm Saturdays & Sundays 10-5pm coba.org/tour-of-homes
VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
By Jaclyn Brandt
WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JULY 12, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE
Lessons learned from a day spent in Deschutes County eviction court By Magdalena Bokowa
t first, the falling snow brought joy.
Stephanie Williams’ kids gleefully scampered outside, throwing snowballs in front of their southeast Bend duplex. “It was so great to see them so happy,” says Williams, “But then I thought, if they cancel school how will I pay for daycare? I knew I couldn’t afford for them to stay home... I was already just barely making it, you know?” That was the least of Williams’ worries. The huge snowfalls of early 2017 brought about what many other Central Oregonians experienced: an ice dam on the roof that caused their ceiling to partially collapse. “My youngest came screaming into my room, totally drenched in water,” recalls Williams, “He said something had fallen from the ceiling.” The ceiling’s drywall had partially caved in next to her six-year-old’s bed. The landlord, who Williams didn’t want to name, was out of town and couldn’t be reached for five days. Eventually he sent a disaster relief team out, but with anecdotal reports of hundreds of houses experiencing the same situation and insurance teams stalling, Williams claims they lived with an exposed, rotting ceiling for nearly half a year. “That was the straw that broke the camel’s back,” she laments. “I’d already had a huge list of things that I had asked him to fix— there was black mold in the bathrooms when we moved in, two of the stove burners didn’t work and one of the windows didn’t completely close, so we had to jack up the electric in the winter.” Williams pauses, teary. “So I needed to send a message to him that he couldn’t treat us this way.” Williams did what thousands had done before her: she stopped paying rent.
There was radio silence for eight days after she first withheld rent. On the ninth day, Williams says she came home to an eviction notice. Governed by the Residential Landlord and Tenant chapter of the Oregon Revised Statutes, landlords legally can wait eight days to file an “Oregon Notice to Vacate,” giving the tenant a three-day notice to pay the rent. Then they can file with the court to start eviction proceedings. In this case, the proceedings took place in Deschutes County Circuit Court. According to 2018 court records, that
LANDLORDS AND TENANTS: WHAT’S THE NORM? “This is actually quite common,” says James Boyer, an Oregon-based attorney specializing in landlord-tenant law. “At times, tenants simply aren’t aware of their rights. So I see a lot of final rulings in favor of the landlord, simply because the tenant didn’t know they had to be there or they didn’t prepare the legal grounds to challenge the eviction.” Boyer believes the stress of eviction proceedings yields to what he calls the “ostrich scenario.”
“Every year in this country, people are evicted from their homes not by the tens of thousands or even the hundreds of thousands but by the millions.” — Matthew Desmond, author of “Evicted: Poverty and Profit in the American City” court sees an average of 32 eviction cases per week, or more than 1,600 first appearances per year. I asked Williams why she didn’t just pay the rent instead of facing eviction in an already tight rental market. “It was the only leverage that I thought I had… and I honestly thought that because it was the dead of winter, he wouldn’t really kick us out,” she said. Williams was wrong. When she failed to appear for the court-ordered “first appearance” which the tenant must attend, the judge ruled in favor of the landlord. Williams says she had to work and couldn’t afford to take the day off. When they came to lock her out, she found herself forced out onto the street. Eventually she moved in with a relative. Now, with an eviction on her record, has said it’s nearly impossible to find a place to rent on her own.
“I’d speculate that many of these tenants are already in high-stress life situations, and so adding eviction proceedings into the mix yields a kind of, ‘I’ll just hide my head in the sand and hope this goes away’ kind of thinking— which of course, doesn’t work in the legal system.” Boyer isn’t familiar with Williams’ case, but speculates that a tenant like her in a similar situation could have gotten reprieve in the legal system. “A landlord in Oregon must maintain a rental in habitable conditions, and that means waterproofing and weather protection as well as working electrical facilities—so if she had showed, she may have gotten him to fix the situation quickly.” Boyer also adds that Williams made the mistake of only verbally notifying the landlord of her qualms with
the unit. “It gets sticky, but the tenant needs to provide the landlord written notice of the repair or essential service that needs to be provided… and if they don’t provide the repair within a reasonable time frame then she could had made the repair herself and deducted it from the rent in general. But again, these are little details a lot of tenants aren’t aware of.” Boyer says that though legal battles may seem to be hard to wade through, there is free help available. That includes OregonLawHelp.org—a free resource offering legal assistance, advice and pro bono service for those whose income qualifies. The Oregon State Bar also has an extensive legal database covering landlord-tenant issues. According to the National Low Income Housing Coalition’s 2018 Out of Reach Report, nearly 40 percent of Oregon’s 1.5 million households are renters— that’s 597,158 households, not people. In the first half of 2018, more than 9,000 evictions were filed in Oregon, according to the Oregon Judicial Branch. Most cases are referred to court-ordered mediation, so it’s tough to determine the outcomes of most cases, and if the tenants were eventually evicted. An affordable housing property manager, Leah Miller,* says, “A lot of my current tenants started off pretty well off; it’s just one thing or another that brought them here. I reflect on that a lot, how it can be just one thing—a loss of a job, a death, one bad mistake—and all of a sudden you can’t afford a home or have a place to live.” Her waiting list is “hundreds deep,” she says. Applicants usually wait years before a spot opens up. “I get phone calls every day from people checking in on their application status. Every day, I have to say ‘no, not yet.’” *name changed for privacy
— Eric Mathews PICTURED AT LEFT
MONDAY MORNING BLUES Out of the 16 landlord tenant eviction cases set for first appearance at 8:15am in Courtroom E of the Deschutes County Circuit Court July 2, nearly 40 percent—or six tenants—didn’t appear. The judge, not present at the time, would automatically rule in the landlord’s favor in those cases. “Generally they show up,” says Kim Richey, a property manager for Umbrella Properties. Richie manages four apartment buildings and says the eviction cycle ebbs and flows throughout the year. “I’m generally here a few times a month,” she says. “And you definitely notice more cases closer to the holiday periods where people maybe don’t budget for rent.” Of the remaining 10 renters, all chose to go to mediation— a free service provided by the court. “There’s no harm in trying mediation,” boasts a court clerk as she circles the room. “In mediation you can talk about payment plans, your issues with the property and so on...at trial the judge will only decide who has the right to the property.” Clearly, the push is for mediation. On this day, the clerk gives the no-shows a grace period of a few extra minutes to show. Slightly after 8:30 am she calls it. No one else showed. “Mediation cures all ills,” says Eric Mathews, 53, of Maple Leaf Legal Services. In his nearly 19 years in the eviction business, he calls himself the landlord’s “professional hard ass.” Mathews represents landlords or property management companies. “I’m not a lawyer, I mean, look at my shorts,” he says, laughing, “but I do know the law.” Mathews helps clients throughout the eviction process—from serving the initial eviction papers to subsequent court appearances, mediation attempts and final lock-out proceedings.
Mathews speculates that out of a hypothetical 10 pending evictions, six or seven tenants will show for their first appearance in court and that all if not most will try mediation first. “It’s your opportunity to try and sort things out, and unlike trial, you can talk about anything that’s wrong with the property, come up with a payment plan if needed, get things sorted,” he says, “And it’s legally enforceable.” Mathews says landlords used to not be as open to mediation and would skip it—until the court decided to start imposing trial fees. “Landlords seem to be more willing to talk now,” he says, “and it pays to talk because it will take roughly two weeks for them to get a trial from the first appearance date.” He also notes that larger property management groups tend to be more open to negotiating with tenants, whereas private property owners are more apt to kick “John Smith out on a whim.” He speculates this is probably because they feel the loss of rental income more heavily than larger property management companies with a vast portfolio. Of the cases that do go to mediation, Mathews says out of 10, maybe one will go to court. In all his years spent in the legal system, he’s only lost five cases—”pretty much on technicalities or misinformation from the property owner.” He notes the change in eviction rates in recent years—estimating that eviction rates seem to be going down. “I understand that bad things happen to good people, but from what I’ve seen there are also people who use this as a lifestyle.” Mathews tells tales of the lady who he’s evicted 17 times, how he’s had to pull his gun in two separate incidents when serving papers or the man who would purposely write bad checks for security deposits and then would ride out the
eviction process for free rent. “We finally ran those guys out of town… but yeah, they do exist and I see a lot of it.” Mathews says that in the past he would see more evictions because the rental market allowed for tenants to move around. Now, with the rental market facing a tight squeeze, tenants can’t bop from one property to the next. “In a weird way, this whole thing has made tenants behave,” he says. If at trial the judge rules in favor of the landlord, Mathews says the tenant will then have four business days from the next day to move out. On the fifth day, he, a locksmith and the sheriff show up to give the tenant 15 minutes to move out. “That’s when the crying starts,” he laments. “Sometimes tenants will send their kids to the front door to answer the sheriff and then they’ll point to us and say, ‘These are the bad men who are kicking us out of our home.’ And you know what, it’s hard to look at the kids, but at the same time I don’t have sympathy anymore because they’ve had all this time to figure it out.” Mathews is quick to add that if a tenant looks as though they will comply with the moveout —and depending on the particular sheriff’s deputy handling the lockout—he will give leeway to those trying. “I’ll tell them, OK I’ll leave the place unlocked until 6pm and then I’ll swing around and hopefully they’ve moved out or they have made enough progress to allow them more time.” And for those who have evictions on their records and now are having a hard time finding a place, Mathews says that with all available pre-trial options, the ones who do have evictions on their records may have been able to avoid that. “If you mediate, it’ll be wiped from your record within a few months.” For potential landlords he advocates: “Screen, screen, screen,” he says. “If you screen correctly you’ll usually be able to avoid bad tenants.” Though he warns that in his experience sometimes past eviction records don’t show up in records. But, tenants aren’t all the worry. “There are just as many bad landlords as there are bad tenants,” he says. So he tell tenants that if something is wrong with your property, put it in writing. “Verbal agreements are as good as the paper they’re written on.” Finally, Mathews’ advice for those facing eviction? Communicate. “Nine out of 10 landlords want to work with you,” he says, “You just have to communicate.” SW
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VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
“Sometimes tenants will send their kids to the front door to answer the sheriff and then they’ll point to us and say, ‘These are the bad men who are kicking us out of our home.’”
Bend Gynecology is pleased to welcome 12 WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JULY 12, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE
Lindy Vraniak, MD Board Certified OB/GYN Dr. Vraniak has over 10 years experience practicing in OB/GYN. Offering appointments beginning June 1, 2018. Call now to schedule your appointment 541.389.0450
We know you have a choice in women’s healthcare... We appreciate your trust in us. www.bendgyn.com | Tuesday-Friday 8:30 am to 4:30 pm 1102 NE 4th Street, Bend, OR 97701
BRING ON SUMMER 2018 FOLLOW US ONLINE @DR.JOLLYS
SOURCE PICKS THURSDAY 7/12
CHRISTMAS IN JULY SUMMER FESTIVUS
TOUR DES CHUTES HIGH DESERT MULTI-
SCARY BUSEY METAL/POST ROCK
How does one describe Scary Busey? They’re metal, but they’re also part shoegazing, atmospheric rock with a dash of grunge and punk rock sensibility. Don’t miss this local favorite! 9-11:30pm. Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend.
PRECIOUS BYRD MUSIC IN THE PINES
This local band has quite the following and it’s no secret why. High energy dance music, featuring all your favorite modern and classic tunes along with originals to get you up on your feet! Music in the Pines, taking place the second and fourth Thursdays through August, offers a great lineup of bands, food and craft vendors. Bring lawn chairs and blankets. 5-8pm. La Pine Park & Recreation District, 16405 1st St., La Pine. No cover.
The First Interstate Bank Bend Summer Festival drew over 75,000 visitors last year for a weekend full of live music, delicious food and libations. This year’s festival features fine artists, performers and three stages of some of the best blues, rock and jazz. Check out the festival guide in this week’s edition of the Source, along with Pick’s Picks for the best music in our Sound section! Downtown Bend. Free.
Featuring a diverse selection of distances—7, 25, 50, 75, and 100 miles—this cycling event is also a fundraiser supporting individuals with cancer and their families in Central Oregon. Enjoy a post-ride burrito bar, live music and a vendor village. 6am. Pacific Crest Middle School, 303 NW Elwood Ln., Bend. Early bird through June 14: $55/adult. $20/ages 15 and under.
BEND SUMMER FESTIVAL THREE STAGES OF LIVE MUSIC
Munch & Music is back—and it’s kicking off with Detroit power pop quartet, The Romantics, known for their 1980 hit, “What I Like About You.” Formed on Valentine’s Day ‘77, the band is heavily influenced by New Wave, the British punk invasion and the gritty Detroit rock scene of the ‘70s. Catch live music and food carts in Drake Park for Munch & Music every Thursday through Aug. 16. Bring the kids for the bounce houses! 5:30-9pm. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd., Bend.
MUNCH & MUSIC: THE ROMANTICS WHAT I LIKE ABOUT YOU
FESTIVAL FAIRE SUNRIVER MUSIC FESTIVAL
7/13 – 7/15
SISTERS ARTIST MARKETPLACE LOCAL ART
This event helps raise funds to nurture the region’s budding artistic talent. Enjoy a delicious dinner— and costumes are encouraged! Music by the 2017 Young Artists Scholarship winners. 4:30pm. Sunriver Resort Great Hall, 17600 Center Dr., Sunriver. $100.
This annual event showcases local artists, crafts, entertainment, food and a beer and wine garden. Attracting over 10,000 visitors last year, the Sisters Artist Marketplace is sure to be even bigger this year as the ever-popular Sisters Annual Quilt Show is the same weekend. Downtown Sisters, Oak Street and Cascade.
TWIST & SHOUT SPOKEN MOTO’S 2 ANNIVERSARY ND
It’s been two years of vintage motorcycles, hand-roasted coffee, craft beer and quality goods. Help Spoken Moto celebrate with a group ride, raffle, live music and races! Featuring southern rock duo, Sister Antics. 10am-10:30pm. Spoken Moto, 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend. Free.
Saturday, September 1
TROUT STEAK REVIVAL COLORADO BLUEGRASS
Expressive songwriting and heartfelt harmonies anchor the band’s music through an array of genre-bending from folk to roots. Ben Morrison opens. All ages. 9pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $10.
THE NEW CHINESE ACROBATS
HERB ALPERT & LANI HALL
VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
Help Monkless celebrate a limited bottle release of their Gold Medal Friar’s Festivus with an Airing of Grievances, Feats of Strength and a costume contest. Best dressed takes home a Monkless gift card! 3-8pm. Monkless Belgian Ales, 20750 NE High Desert Ln. #107, Bend.
7/12 - 7/18
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Pickâ€™s Summer Fest Picks
Grand Royale brings alive the music and vibe of the Beastie Boys By Anne Pick
61572 American Loop 541.385.8339 x301 BendAcousticGuitarOutfitter.com
The Brothers Reed
Fri., July 13. 5pm, Main Stage
Brothers Aaron and Phil Reed have a broad background in a variety of styles of music from reggae to metal to country, but have created a seamless folk sound together. This one is for fans of other â€œbrotherâ€? bands â€” The Avett Brothers, The Brothers Comatose and so on. This Island Earth
Fri., July 13. 5:30pm, Locals Only Stage
A year after our feature interview with Elijah Goodall, the brains behind This Island Earth, heâ€™s closer to releasing his three concept albums. The sound leans more on the electronic side, which is a very good thing. AM Clouds
Sat., July 14. 4:30pm, Locals Only Stage
Fight for your right to party with Beastie Boys tribute band Grand Royale on the main stage at Summer Fest this Friday
Enger says almost unanimously the bandâ€™s favorite song to perform is â€œShadrach,â€? which first appeared on the â€œPaulâ€™s Boutiqueâ€? album. They even sound check with the song most of the time. Fan favorites include â€œFight For Your Right,â€? â€œNo Sleep Till Brooklynâ€? and â€œSabotageâ€?â€”fan favorites for the original Beasties, too. â€œI think that big thing is that weâ€™re all live,â€? Enger says of what sets them apart from other Beastie Boy tribute bands.â€? There are a few out there nationally, one out of Dallas, amazing performers, but a lot of time itâ€™s a DJ. With being an all-live band, we can take different chances and take different liberties with the songs and I think thatâ€™s the big thing that separates us.â€?â€„ SW Grand Royale
Fri., July 13. 9:15pm Bend Summer Fest Downtown Bend No cover
For a band that made their live debut at Bend Roots Revival last September, AM Clouds has firmly established themselves as one of Bendâ€™s favorite rock bands. Boxcar Stringband
Sat., July 14. 7pm, Main Stage
Boxcar Stringband has earned a following in Bend after having put in their time over the last decade. Singer Joseph Balsamo and crew play gritty rock â€˜nâ€™ roll blended with rockabilly and punk. The Holdup
Sat., July 14. 9:15pm, Main Stage
Something about reggae screams summer. California-based band The Holdup serves up its own brand of the genre, mixed with hip-hop and R&B. Prepare to sway, people. Corner Gospel Explosion Sun., July 15. 3pm, Main Stage
Local favorites Corner Gospel Explosion closes out the lineup on the main stage Sunday. The indie rockers recently released three excellent EPs.
15 VOLUME 22â€‚ ISSUE 28â€‚ /â€‚ JULY 12, 2018â€‚ /â€‚ THE SOURCE WEEKLY
f you fall between a certain age range, odds are you have the Beastie Boys in your blood. The hip-hop trio broke boundaries and created a party sound all their own. After original Beastie Adam â€œMCAâ€? Yauch passed away from cancer, Portland-based MC Justin â€œMike Double Dâ€? Enger and his crew of hip-hop musicians decided they needed to get after creating a Beastie Boys tribute band in order to honor the original group and give the music the justice it deserves. Enger booked three shows for Grand Royale before the group had even rehearsed together. â€œMy very first cassette tape ever was â€˜Licensed to Ill,â€™â€? Enger recalls. â€œWhat we love about the Beastie Boys, part of it is the intricate back and forth. The fact that weâ€™ve been super fans for this long. Itâ€™s hard to pin point everything we love. Weâ€™re all conscious-minded, and the fact that they were was a big factor as well.â€? Grand Royale performs with the three Beastie Boys MC roles, as well as a full band. Performances typically consist of eight members on stage. Before stepping into the role of Mike D, Enger had been rapping for many years. He says he knew â€œpretty much all the lyricsâ€? before jumping into Mike Dâ€™s shoes. â€œI had to practice the cadence and rhythm exactly and get it to sound like the album. For me, I had to get more nasal. My actual, normal rapping voice isnâ€™t as high as Mike Dâ€™s. Kirby who plays MCA, or MCInk, he had to put a little more work into it. Sometimes heâ€™ll even smoke a couple extra cigarettes to give it that gruff sound before hitting the stage.â€? Within the group, every member has a project of original music. The bass player makes his rounds and performs with four different bands, in fact. â€œWe all come from that vein of performing our own original stuff, but itâ€™s also awesome to play to a crowd with a built-in fan base. Everyone knows the words to the songs,â€? Enger says. Many people never got the chance to see the original Beasties live, so Enger says the biggest compliment they get is that after seeing Grand Royale, people say they felt like they finally got their chance.
Wondering who to check out at this weekendâ€™s Summer Fest in downtown Bend? Pickâ€™s Picks has you covered!
HEALTHY ADVENTURES AWAIT!
WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JULY 12, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE
Broadening Country Caleb Caudle expands his horizons to create a more Americana sound on his latest album By Anne Pick
Y OPEN 7 DAYS URGENT CARE DOCTORS BYRON MAAS, LAUREN STAYER, ERIN MILLER, MARIE STANLEY & TABITHA JOHNSTON
PARK W! & FLO NOW AT OPEN !
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.
Wed., July 18. 7-10pm McMenamins Old St. Francis School 700 NW Bond St., Bend No cover
Return or repeat via the shuttle.
Caleb Caudle brings his Americana sound to McMenamins 7/18.
Virtual tour, maps & shuttle information at bendwhitewaterpark.com
I’ve been able to take a full band to the West Coast.” The North Carolina native (coincidentally, the same home state as The Avett Brothers, who Caudle’s sound would fit in with nicely) recorded his previous albums in his home state. When Ashley moved to Los Angeles, he convinced Caudle to come out to record “Crushed Coins” and shake up the recording and experimentation process. “I think I love the freedom of it all,” Caudle says of experimenting with his music. “I love never feeling like I have to do the same thing twice. There’s something really special about that. I’m pretty high on quality control. I’m not letting things slip through the cracks, but I do allow myself to try new things. If something I’m trying doesn’t feel authentic to me, then I’ll let that go.” Caudle used to play in punk rock bands, yet says transitioning to a more country/Americana sound came naturally as he didn’t have a rough, punk rockstyle voice anyway. He credits his voice to singing along to Leon Russell songs played on cassette in his old Toyota. A lover of music, Caudle listens to everything he can get his hands on. This tour, he says that includes John Fahey, and the new Arctic Monkeys and Pusher T albums. “I think it’s really important, as someone who creates music, I should have a general awareness of current music. I’d be a fool to not check out everything.” SW
Start at the Park & Float.
ou may not have heard of Caleb Caudle, but it’s only a matter of time before he’s a household name in the same vein as Chris Stapleton. With smooth, yet raspy vocals, Caudle balances on a wire between country and alternative rock that allows him to sway to both sides with ease. A natural storyteller, Caudle’s words echo in your heart. His latest album, “Crushed Coins,” veers lightly away from country music, while still sonically staying in Americana. The singer has received praise from Rolling Stone and NPR Music, naming him a musician to watch in country music. Caudle captures the feelings of love and loss through his empathetic storytelling. For “Crushed Coins,” Caudle worked yet again with producer John Ashley, who many know from his work with indie rockers The War on Drugs. Caudle has worked with Ashley on several albums, but this time the two got more experimental, striving to create a great record and not worry about what genre it fell into. “Some of the sounds on the record, you can kind of tell he had his hand in both of them,” Caudle says of Ashley’s influence on both him and The War on Drugs. “He’s really well-versed. The reason why this one doesn’t sound as country as the ones before is that I wanted to broaden what I do and I didn’t want to pigeonhole myself in any way.” The album has a strong start, middle and finish. For a lyrics lover, the storytelling stands out most. Caudle displays his songwriting chops with ease. The singer says he’s been writing songs for as long as he can remember. “My mom was telling me that she would find napkins balled up in my pockets when I was 12 or 13, with song lyrics scribbled on them,” Caudle recalls. “Around age 25, I quit my job at a pizza joint in order to dedicate everything to my music. It’s been a slow build over the last five years and each record gets more and more attention. This is the first time
LIVE MUSIC & NIGHTLIFE
CALENDAR 11 Wednesday Project Every Wednesday! $1 per bingo card. Winners take home half the pot. 6-8pm.
Cabin 22 Locals’ Night w/ UKB Trivia Team up with friends and join in this week! 7pm. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9pm. No cover.
Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your go-to karaoke tune? 9pm.
J&J Bar and Grill $5 Comedy Night Come watch your favorite local comics bring their best to a new stage! Every Wednesday. 8pm. $5.
Tickets Available on BendTicket.com
La Pine Park & Recreation District
Music in the Pines: Precious Byrd High energy dance music, featuring all your favorite modern and classic tunes! 5-8pm. No cover.
Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Partner Dance Lessons Free partner dance lessons every Thursday. 8pm. No cover. Northside Bar & Grill Bobby Lindstrom
Blues electric set. 7:30pm.
Round Table Clubhouse UKB Trivia:
“C’mon Get Happy” Thursday! Great trivia in Bend’s Northside! 7-9pm.
Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Open Mic
Bend Summer Festival - Locals Only Stage The Bad Cats, Appaloosa & This
Island Earth Wells Fargo Parking Lot: This Island Earth: 5:30pm, Appaloosa: 7:30pm, The Bad Cats: 9:30pm. No cover.
Bend Summer Festival - Jazz Stage King Louie and LaRhonda Steele,
Lloyd Jones Struggle & Lao Tizer Trio Minnesota Street: Lao Tizer Trio: 5pm, Lloyd Jones Struggle: 7pm, King Louie & LaRhonda Steele: 9:15pm. No cover.
Checkers Pub HWY 97 Hot classic rock! 8-11:30pm.
Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ N8ture Dance
Comedy, music, spoken word—every Thursday night. Ages 21+. Sign up at 7pm. No cover.
Silver Moon Brewing Trivia on the Moon
Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe Alicia Viani and
will you sing this week? 7pm.
Every Thursday night! Come have a beer, test your knowledge. 7-9:30pm.
Mark Karwan Americana, jazz, folk and classical instrumentation. 7pm. No cover.
Level State Beerhouse Bend Comedy Pub
Sunriver Resort Summer Concert Series:
Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards Live
Kelly D’s Banquet Room Karaoke What
Trivia 7pm. No cover.
Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke Come sing your heart out! 9pm. No cover.
Sweet Red and The Hot Rod Billies Live music at The Backyard! 6:30-8:30pm.
The Capitol Dueling Pianos Requests A Song,
McMenamins Old St. Francis School
Sing A Long, Roast A Friend Laugh and Drink A Long. 6pm. No cover.
M&J Tavern Open Mic Every Wednesday, all
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.
Martin Gerschwitz Classically trained German born keyboardmaster. All ages. 7pm. No cover. musicians welcome. 6:30pm.
Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic
Join us for open mic every Wednesday. 6pm.
Parrilla Grill - Westside Watkins Glen
Sweet jams mashing up tunes from the Allman Brothers Band, Grateful Dead, The Band and Little Feat. A Benefit For Bend Roots Revival. All ages. 6-10pm. No cover.
Sam Johnson Park Music on the Green:
The Bad Cats Classic rock, southern rock, soulful blues, and hot ‘n’ funky soul! 6pm. No cover.
The Capitol One Mad Man A one-man-band demonstrating electronic groove with smooth vocals and soulful additions. Ages 21+. 10pm.
Third Street Pub Inanimate Existence Progressive/technical death metal. The Last of Lucy, Gravewitch, Extinction Threshold and more. Ages 21+. 7pm. $8/adv., $10/door.
The Domino Room Mykal Rose Grammy-winning reggae. Simmerdown Sounds presents. 9pm. $20/adv. The Lot Appaloosa Local Americana; new folk
and old country music. 6-8pm. No cover.
13 Friday Bend Summer Festival - Main Stage Grand Royale, Elektrapod & The Brothers
Reed Oregon Street: The Brothers Reed: 5pm, Elektrapod: 7pm, Grand Royale: 9:15pm. No cover.
at the Vineyard: Melody & Dave Enjoy an evening of live music, food and wine. Wine Club Members no cover. Kids 12 & under are free. 6-9pm. $5.
Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Line
Dance Lessons Free line dance lessons Fridays & Saturdays! 21+. 8pm. No cover.
Northside Bar & Grill Emerald City Band
Classic rock. 8:30pm.
Silver Moon Brewing Scary Busey
Metal, part shoegazing, atmospheric rock with a dash of grunge and punk rock sensibility. 9pm.
Tumalo Feed Co. Steakhouse The Legendary Pat Thomas Pat is a one man band featuring easy listening country music. 7pm. No cover.
14 Saturday Bend Brewing Company Rhythm & Brews: Conner Bennett Live music every weekend! 6-8pm. No cover.
Bend Summer Festival - Main Stage Gin Wigmore, Boxcar Stringband, Black-
strap Bluegrass & more Oregon Street: Land: 11am, Natty Red Band: 1pm, Juju Eyeball: 3pm, Blackstrap Bluegrass: 4:30pm, Boxcar String Band: 7pm, Gin Wigmore: 9:15pm. No cover.
Bend Summer Festival - Locals Only Stage Victory Swig, Jones Road, AM
Clouds & more Wells Fargo Parking Lot: Coyote Willow: 12:30pm, Honey Don’t: 2:30pm, AM Clouds: 4:30pm, Jones Road: 6:30pm, Victory Swig: 8:30pm. No cover.
Bend Summer Festival - Jazz Stage Soul Vaccination, Tom Grant Band &
Maxwell Friedman Minnesota Street: Maxwell Friedman Group at 5pm, Tom Grant Band at 7pm and Soul Vaccination at 9pm. No cover.
Checkers Pub HWY 97 Hot classic rock! 8-11:30pm.
Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9pm. No cover.
Sunriver Resort Summer Concert Series: High Street Band Live music at The Backyard! 6:30-8:30pm.
Di Pizza Fall Children & Poolside Leper Soci-
The Blacksmith Restaurant She Said, He
spinning dance music. 10pm.
Said Off-standard jazz, reinvented pop songs and groovy originals. 7-9pm. No cover.
The Capitol DJ Rascue, Theclectik Ages 21+. 9pm. The Pickled Pig Bobby Lindstrom Blues,
rock, Americana and roots. 6pm.
ety Bend Pyrate Punks presents. 9pm.
Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Deena Bee DJ
Elk Lake Resort Music on the Water: Bookends Folk. 5pm. No cover. Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards Live
at the Vineyard: Off The Record Live music, food and wine! Kids 12 & under are free. Wine club members, no cover. 6-9pm. $5.
Volcanic Theatre Pub T Sisters Indie folk distinguished by close harmonies and catchy melodies. All ages. 8pm. $8/adv., $10/door. Worthy Brewing Company Mexican Gun-
fight Rock. 6-9pm.
12 Thursday 7th Street Brew House Bow Wow Bingo
Benefits BrightSide Animal Center. 6:30-8:30pm.
Astro Lounge Da We’re All MADD Tour Feat. MIZERE & RAW B with special guest: DEZZ Mizere. 9pm.
Brasada’s Range Restaurant & Bar
Feast From the Fire - Honey Don’t Bluegrass. 5:30-8:30pm.
Cabin 22 Ladies Night Bingo Join us every Thursday for Ladies Night Bingo! 7pm. Currents at the Riverhouse Riverhouse Music Series: Jazz Bros Highlighting local Central Oregon talent. Don’t miss out! 7-9pm. No cover. Drake Park Munch & Music: The Romantics
Detroit power pop/new wave, most famous for their hit, “What I Like About You.” 5:30-9pm. No cover.
Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your go-to karaoke tune? 9pm.
Listen to the indie soul pop stylings of Madi Sipes and The Painted Blue at Volcanic Theatre Pub on Tuesday 7/17.
17 VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
Astro Lounge Bingo for Bend Spay & Neuter
LIVE MUSIC & NIGHTLIFE Hardtails Bar & Grill Gold Dust: Trib-
ute to Fleetwood Mac 8pm. $10.
High Desert Museum Thorn Hollow String
Band Enjoy some toe-tapping tunes from our pioneering house band! 11am-2pm.
Hub City Bar & Grill Carl Ventis Acoustic
WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JULY 12, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE
guitar and ukulele. 9pm.
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.
Northside Bar & Grill Emerald City Band
Classic rock. 8:30pm. $3.
Songwriter Series House Concert
Gabrielle Louise A nationally touring troubadour noted for her poignant lyrics and lush voice. RSVP at songwriter-series.org. 5pm. $15-$20.
Strictly Organic Coffee Company
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT
Smith & Travis Ehrenstrom Band Wells Fargo Parking Lot: Jared Nelson Smith at 11:30am, Travis Ehrenstrom Band at 1:30pm and Shady GroOove at 3:30pm. No cover.
Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9pm. No cover.
Hub City Bar & Grill Open Mic Come and
play—or listen and have fun! Sundays, 4-7pm.
Northside Bar & Grill The Traveling Ones
Soulful blues rock. 6pm.
SHARC John Gray Amphitheater Turf Tunes: Off the Record Everyone’s favorite 60’s and 70’s hits. Entertainment, farmers market, food carts and more. 4-6pm. No cover. Worthy Brewing Company Sunday
Funday: Naughty Sweethearts Acoustic-electric Americana. 2:30-4:30pm.
Canaan Canaan with Matt Humiston Japanese singer-songwriter. 3-5pm. No cover.
Astro Lounge Open Mic Night Bring your
Sunriver Resort Summer Concert Series: Coyote Willow Live roots music at The Backyard! 6:30-8:30pm.
Immersion Brewing Local’s Monday - The ABluestics Enjoy a beer and local music! 6-8pm.
The Bite Tumalo Cosmic Evolution Local jam
band celebrating the music of the Grateful Dead and Phish. 6:30-10pm.
The Capitol Toney Smiley Loopmaster from Portland. 10pm.
The Pickled Pig Bobby Lindstrom Blues, rock, Americana and roots. 6pm.
talent to the Astro every Monday night. 8-11pm.
Kelly D’s Banquet Room Open Mic Monday
American Legion Park Music in the Canyon: Too Slim & the Taildraggers Blues rock. 5:30-8pm. No cover. Astro Lounge Bingo for Bend Spay & Neuter Project Every Wednesday! $1 per bingo card. Winners take home half the pot. 6-8pm.
Cabin 22 Locals’ Night w/ UKB Trivia Great trivia and $3 Central Oregon brewed pints! 7pm. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9pm. No cover.
C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market
Dancing in the Garden w/ Three D Trio Enjoy live music, food, drinks and family fun! 5-7:30pm. No cover.
Currents at the Riverhouse Riverhouse Music Series: Alex Heckel Music of the ‘70s, ‘80s, ‘90s and today! 7-9pm. No cover. Drake Park Munch & Music: Blitzen Trapper Portland-based experimental country, folk and rock. 5:30-9pm. No cover.
Hola! Downtown A Night with the Nomads
Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your go-to karaoke tune? 9pm.
J&J Bar and Grill $5 Comedy Night Watch your favorite local comics bring their best to a new stage! Every Wednesday night. 8pm. $5. Kelly D’s Banquet Room Karaoke What
Your local Klezmer/Flamenco/Balkan/Turkish band who are always ready for a party! Third Thursday of every month. 6-9pm. No cover.
Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your go-to karaoke tune? 9pm.
McMenamins Old St. Francis School
Thursday Trivia w/ UKB Trivia Great trivia in Bend’s Northside. 7-9pm.
17 Tuesday running trivia game—nine years strong! 8pm.
esque every third Tuesday. 5-8pm.
Bend Summer Festival - Locals Only Stage Shady GroOove, Jared Nelson
Cabin 22 Ladies Night Bingo Join us every Thursday for Ladies Night Bingo! 7pm.
Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke
Juniper Golf Course and The View Tap & Grill Jazz at Juniper Golf Course Join Jazz-
sell’s Party City 2034 at 11am, Thomas T and the Blue Chips at 1pm, Corner Gospel Explosion at 3pm.
Brasada’s Range Restaurant & Bar Feast From the Fire BBQ and Live Music Series Live music by Corey & Whitney Parnell. 5:30-8:30pm.
Level State Beerhouse Bend Comedy Pub
lo-fired acoustic roots. 6-8pm.
milial folk music from Southern Oregon. 6pm.
Bend Summer Festival - Main Stage Soul Sunday Main Stage: Jimmy Rus-
Sipes Soul, rock & roll and funk. 8pm. $8/adv.
Benefits BrightSide Animal Center. 6:30-8:30pm.
Open Door Wine Bar Coyote Willow Cel-
GoodLife Brewing The Brothers Reed Fa-
Bill Powers & Jackson Emmer Join us for live music every weekend! 2-4pm. No cover.
Volcanic Theatre Pub Waker w/ Madi
Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Partner Dance Lessons Free partner dance lessons every Thursday. 8pm. No cover.
Velvet Andru Gomez Moscow-based indie
Bend Brewing Company Rhythm & Brews:
7th Street Brew House Bow Wow Bingo
will you sing this week? 7pm.
Astro Lounge Trivia Tuesdays Bend’s longest
The Platypus Pub Tuesday Trivia at the Platypus! 8-10pm. No cover.
Musician singles, duos and trios, comedians, poets and more are welcome to perform! 6-8:30pm.
Tumalo Feed Co. Steakhouse The Legendary Pat Thomas Pat is a one man band featuring easy listening country. 7pm. No cover. Americana. 8-10pm.
The Commons Storytellers Open Mic Our weekly open mic! Family friendly. Sign up at 5pm, music starts at 6pm.
Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Comedy
Open Mic Sign up: 7:30pm. No cover.
Northside Bar & Grill Groove Merchants
Relief Pitcher Sports Bar and Grill
Tuesday Night Trivia in Redmond The finest trivia show in Redmond! Every Tuesday. 7-9pm.
Silver Moon Brewing Moon Landings:
Board Game Night Every Tuesday night, everything from UNO to tabletop! 6-10pm.
Trivia Assemble a team or go at it alone! 7pm.
Come sing your heart out! 9pm. No cover.
Northside Bar & Grill Dark n Grey Acoustic Round Table Clubhouse C’mon Get Happy
Caleb Caudle - Great Northwest Music Tour Influenced by bands like The Clash and Velvet Underground, Caudle was playing North Carolina’s punk rock circuit by the age of 15. 7-10pm.
Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Open Mic
M&J Tavern Open Mic Every Wednesday, join
Silver Moon Brewing Trivia on the Moon
us for our weekly open mic. 6:30pm.
Comedy, music, spoken word—every Thursday night. 7pm. Ages 21+. No cover. Every Thursday night! Come have a beer, test your knowledge. 7-9:30pm.
Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic
Derek Michael Marc hosts. 6-9pm. No cover.
Parrilla Grill - Westside Jon Stickley Trio & Cascade Crescendo Portion of proceeds support Bend Roots Revival. 6-10pm. No cover.
Pronghorn Resort Bobby Lindstrom Blues, rock, Americana and roots. 6pm.
Volcanic Theatre Pub Trout Steak
Revival w/ Ben Morrison Americana. All ages. 9pm. $10.
Worthy Brewing Company B Side Brass Band New Orleans style brass band. 6-9pm.
Sunriver Resort Summer Concert Series: High Street Combo Live music at The Backyard! 6:30-8:30pm. The Commons Thursday Night Live Every Thursday, rotating local artists. 6-8pm. No cover. The Lot Paul Eddy Bedell artist and northwest troubadour. 6-8pm. No cover. Volcanic Theatre Pub Patrice Pike & Wayne Sutton Bringing new collaboration of arrangements from Sister 7 and their catalog of solo projects. 8pm. $8/adv., $10/door.
Where Custom Breeding Sets Us Apart! TopShelfMedicine.com
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CALENDAR MUSIC Banjo Jam Ragtime, swing, country, folk and bluegrass. Third Thursday of every month Thursday, July 19, 5:30-7:30pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend. Bella Acappella Harmony Chorus
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 pipersej@ yahoo.com. Mondays, 5:30-7pm. Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 NE 27th St, Bend. Free.
Central Oregon Accordion Club Concert Come enjoy the Central Oregon Accordion Club in concert! Please visit the accordion club
Community Orchestra of Central Oregon Rehearsals COCO welcomes all
musicians to come have fun with us. A variety of players. A variety of music. No auditions. Contact: 541-306-6768, methowtraveller@yahoo. com. Wednesdays, 6:30-9pm. Mountain View High School Auditorium, 2755 NE 27th St. Bend.
Ecstatic Singing to Nourish the Soul
Singing is our birthright. Do you belt in the car? Do you hum in the shower? We want to hear your voice... and we are honored to host Laurence Cole, a true leader in a worldwide cultural revival of community singing. Monday, July 16, 7-9pm. Backyard Singing, 405 NW Florida Ave Bend.
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. Sunriver Music Festival’s Festival Faire This event that helps the organization
raise funds to nurture the region’s budding artistic talent. The event includes a delicious dinner and costumes are encouraged! Music provided by the 2017 Young Artists Scholarship winners. Sun-
day, July 15, 4:30pm. Sunriver Resort Great Hall, 17600 Center Dr., Sunriver. $100/person.
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.
DANCE Adult Intermediate Level Dance Adult
intermediate level dance class, styles include contemporary, jazz and ballet. Instructors rotate monthly. Sponsored by Bend Dance Project. Call 541-410-8451 for more info. April 6-Nov 9. Fridays, 12:15-12:45pm. ABC Ballet, 162 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend. $5/donation.
Argentine Tango Class & Practica No
partner needed. Four-week fundamentals class begins the first Wednesday of every month, 6:30-7:30pm. Followed by intermediate lesson at 8:15pm (recommended after 4 weeks of fundamentals). Contact: email@example.com or 907-299-4199 for more info. Wednesdays, 6:30-7:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd, Bend. $5/class.
Argentine Tango Milonga Learn
to tango! All levels. No partner needed. CentralOregonTango.com or 907-299-4199
for more info. Every fourth Saturday, 7:3010:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd, Bend. $5.
Bachata Patterns - Level 2 Taken Bachata Level 1 or have a good understanding of the basics? Learn fun turn pattern combinations with Latin Dance Bend. Dance partner not required but encouraged. Tuesdays, 7:30-8:20pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive Ste 110 Bend. $12/class, packages available. 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.
Bend Ecstatic Dance Dance your own dance in your own way in a supportive community of kindred spirits. Come explore free form movement, connection, and self-expression, guided by rich, diverse soundscapes. Visit: BendEcstaticDance.com or FB Bend Ecstatic Dance. $10-$12 sliding scale. Tuesdays, 7pm. Bend Masonic Center, 1036 NE 8th St, Bend. Contemporary Mix Dance Class Explore new realms of dance with our Contemporary Mix dance class. Liz Warren’s strong ballet background adds color and texture to lyrical and jazz. Mondays, July 2-30, 5:15-6:30pm. Academie de Ballet Classique, 162 NW Greenwood Ave, Bend. $60.
Simmerdown Sounds Presents
MYKAL ROSE at The Domino Room
WAKER W/ MADI SIPES & THE PAINTED BLUE at Volcanic Theatre Pub
JULY 18 JULY 14
JULY 17 JULY 12
Catch a Late Night Retro Movie showing of the 1988 comedy classic “Coming to America” at McMenamins Old St. Francis Theater on Friday & Saturday 7/13-7/14.
A Tribute to Fleetwood Mac
at Hardtails Bar & Grill
TROUT STEAK REVIVAL W/ BEN MORRISON at Volcanic Theatre Pub
19 VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 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.
website for more info. Sunday, July 15, 2:303:30pm. Aspen Ridge Retirement, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd, Bend. Free.
EVENTS Ecstatic Dance in Sisters A journey of self-discovery through music and movement for exercise, stress release, emotional expression and celebration of life! Come to connect with yourself or with others in a safe, substance and fragrance-free environment. Please wear comfortable clothing that allows for full freedom of movement, leaving shoes off the dance floor. Everyone 13+ welcome! Second Friday of every month. 7pm. Sisters Park & Recreation, 1750 West McKinney Butte Rd. Sisters. $10-$20.
Sunriver Style Presented by La Pine Community Health Center
Music & Market Local Foods | Great Music
Latin Fever Join us for a night of Latin music
and dance at the cabin! 8pm, Latin Dance Lesson (beginners friendly). 9pm-midnight, Salsa, Bachata, Mambo, Urbano, Latin Top 40 & Reggaeton. Thursday, July 12, 8pm. Dogwood Cocktail Cabin, 147 NW Minnesota Ave, Bend.
Weekly concert series with a farmers market, boutique vendors and family-friendly music.
Sundays,www.sunriversharc.com/turftunes June 17 - July 15 | 4pm-6pm for • John Amphitheater moreGray info and list of vendorsat SHARC Weekly concert series4pm-6pm with a farmers •market, and family-friendly music. Sunday, July 15, Johnboutique Gray vendors Amphitheater at SHARC www.sunriversharc.com/turftunes for more info and list of vendors
Off the RecordMango Stew JUNE 24
Off the Record
JUNE 17 Code Red
Level 2 West Coast Swing This class goes over concepts of west coast swing as well as a few more patterns. Really dive into what west coast swing is and how to dance it, while learning the core concepts. Contact Jenny Cooper for questions, 541-401-1635. Thursdays, 7:308:30pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive Ste 110 Bend. $30/month. Lindy Hop Summer Series Agan Swing
Dance will be teaching the basics of Lindy with a social dance to follow on Sunday nights this summer. Partner not required. $50 for 6 lessons. Sunday, July 15, 7-8:30pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive Ste 110 Bend. $10.
Thomas T and the Blue Chips
WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JULY 12, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE
BROUGHT TO YOU BY THE SUNRIVER OWNERS ASSOCIATION AND MADE POSSIBLE BY THESE COMMUNITY PARTNERS: BROUGHT TO YOU BY THE SUNRIVER OWNERS ASSOCIATION AND MADE POSSIBLE BY THESE COMMUNITY PARTNERS:
Great for playing with Fido.
Salsa Patterns - Level 2 Taken Salsa Level 1 or have a good understanding of the basics? Learn fun turn pattern combinations with Latin Dance Bend. Dance partner not required but encouraged. Tuesdays, 6:30-7:20pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive Ste 110 Bend. $12/ class, packages available.
Scottish Country Dance Class No experience or Scottish heritage necessary. Weekly classes include beginner & advanced dances. First class is free. Mondays, 7-9pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd, Bend. $5/class.
FILM EVENTS “Coming to America” (1988) Join Mc-
Menamins for a Late Night Retro Movie showing every Friday & Saturday night. An extremely pampered African Prince travels to Queens, New York, and goes undercover to find a wife whom he can respect for her intelligence and will. Ages 21+ and minor w/ parent or guardian. Friday & Saturday, July 13-14, 10:30pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St, Bend. $4.
“Hearts Beat Loud” (2018) A father and
daughter form an unlikely songwriting duo in the summer before she leaves for college. (PG-13) Monday, July 16-Wednesday, July 18, 8:15pm. Tin Pan Theater, 869 NW Tin Pan Alley. Bend.
“Mountain” (2017) An experience about the highest peaks around the world. (PG) Monday, July 16-Thursday, July 19, 6pm. Tin Pan Theater, 869 NW Tin Pan Alley. Bend. Outdoor Movie: Seasons | Not2Bad
Not for irrigating. #GreatWaterGreatLife
Even numbered addresses should irrigate on even dates.
Jacques Perrin and Jacques Cluzaud return to the lush green forests, when the ice retreated, and the cycle of seasons was established. “Seasons” is the awe-inspiring tale of the long shared history that binds humankind and nature. “Not2Bad,” Anthill Films’s sequel to “Not Bad,” is a second dose of epic freestyle mountain biking and tomfoolery in the Spanish countryside. Open to the public, family + dog friendly. Bring a picnic and join us for a summer night on the lawn! Friday, July 13, 9:30pm. LOGE Entrada, 19221 SW Century Drive, Bend. Free.
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 regmovies.com for showtimes. Tuesdays & Wednesdays, 10am. Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Dr, Bend. $1.
LOCAL ARTS Artists in Action Enjoy watching and engaging with artists of the Old Mill District, Tumalo Art Co., Lubbesmeyer Studio and Nature Inspired as they produce different works in their gallery or studios. Dates this summer include: July 12 & 26, August 9 & 23 and September 13 & 27. Thursday, July 12, 10am-noon. Old Mill District, Powerhouse Drive. Bend. Free. Artventure w/ Judy: Desert #1 I bring the studio to BTBS and lead you through the creative process painting this desert inspiration! I have easy techniques that deliver gorgeous results, no experience necessary! Enjoy the delicious food and brews of BTBS while getting arty! Tuesday, July 17, 6pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln, Ste 1, Bend. $25. Drawing Under the Influence Bring pa-
per, pen, creativity and draw under the influence! This DUI club is for anyone looking for some fun. Sundays, 6-9pm. JC’s Bar & Grill, 642 NW Franklin Ave, Bend. Free.
Exhibition Closing: Innovation Lab: Design Inspired by Nature Last chance
to see our Innovation Lab: Design Inspired by Nature. Free with museum admission. Sunday, July 15, 9am-5pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 U.S. 97, Bend.
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. Sunflower 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.
PRESENTATIONS Bat Walk Join us on an exciting evening expedition in search of bats on the Museum grounds using echolocator equipment. Friday, July 13, 8-9:30pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 U.S. 97, Bend. $5/Member, $10/Non-Members. Interpretive Patio Talks Join us at Lava Lands Visitor Center to learn about the wonder that is Newberry National Volcanic Monument. Our amazing Volunteer Interpretive Rangers share information on how the Newberry Volcano was formed, the history of the Monument, Geology highlights, and fascinating details about the cultural history of this area. We hope you will join us on a journey through time and lava flow! Daily through Sept. 30, 11am & 1:30pm. Lava Lands Visitor Center, HWY 97. Bend. Free. “Is Your Business an Innovation Incubator?” with Kris Prochaska 1001 Tech
Center Presents TEDx Speaker/Business Coach and Human Design Expert Kris Prochaska in a free talk that will offer insight into how to create more engagement and creativity at work. The evening will offer an understanding of the impact of Human Design in business applications for enhanced communication, engagement, productivity, creativity and employee satisfaction. Wednesday, July 11, 5-7pm. 1001 Tech Center, 1001 SW Emkay Dr. Suite 150. Bend. Free.
THEATER Auditions: Addams Family Please
prepare 32 measures of a musical theater song that showcases your ability. You may audition with a song from the show if desired. Sheet music is preferred, but you may also use a karaoke track. Please, no a capella. Please be prepared to list all conflicts between July 18 & October 6. Performance dates October 12-November 3 with possible extension. First Read through will be July 23rd, rehearsals will begin August 6th. Directed by Sandy Klein. July 16 &
EVENTS 17, 7pm. Callbacks: July 18, 7pm. 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave, Bend.
A Wrinkle in Time BEAT Children’s The-
The Taming of the Shrew An all-outdoor production of the classic Shakespearean comedy set in post-war America with a vibrant twist. The play is put on by the Guerrilla Shakespeare Company in association with Stage Right Productions. Festival style seating; please bring chairs, blankets, etc. April 19-28. Thursday-Saturday, 7:30pm & Sunday, 2pm. Deschutes Historical Museum, Bend. $15/adv., $17/door.
WORDS Author Talk: “The Child Finder” by Renee Denfeld “The Child Finder” is the
bestselling, haunting, richly atmospheric, and deeply suspenseful novel about an investigator who must use her unique insights to find a missing little girl. Rene is the author of the acclaimed novels “The Child Finder” and “The Enchanted,” as well as essays in publications such as the New York Times. Friday, July 13, 6pm. Roundabout Books, 900 Northwest Mount Washington Drive #110, Bend.
Author Talk: “The Other Alcott” by Elise Hooper Eclipsed by her sister’s literary
triumph in 1868, May Alcott, the youngest of the Alcott sisters, sets out to pursue her own career as a painter. May’s quest for her own identity and success takes her from Boston to Rome, London, and Paris and eventually puts her on a collision course with her famous older sister, Louisa. Thursday, July 12, 6pm. Roundabout Books, 900 Northwest Mount Washington Drive #110, Bend.
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. Settle in to listen or get prepared to share your adventure stories. Thursday, July 12, 6:45-9pm. Recharge, 550 SW Industrial wy Ste 150. Bend.
Highly Enlightened Discussions
Celebrate Cannabis and the Oregon Cannabis Association co-present a new pub-talk style event, “Highly Enlightened Discussions.” The presentation will focus on innovation and evolution in the cannabis industry. The event will feature industry networking, a variety of speakers, appetizers and drinks followed by social time by the fire pits at O’Kanes! Thursday, July 19, 5-11pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St, Bend. $10/non-members. Free for members.
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. Tuesdays, 5-8pm. The Commons, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend.
VOLUNTEERS Become a Big Brother or Big Sister in Redmond It doesn’t take much to make a 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: 541-617-4788, balbert@bbbsco. org. 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
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 916956-2153 for hours and location. Call for hours and location.
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atre is very excited to announce our Summer Production – A Wrinkle in Time. This beautiful, adventurous story, based off the original book by Madeleine L’Engle, adapted for the stage by John Glore, is loved all around the world for it’s strong characters and resonating, life changing messages. We are SO proud to bring this story to the BEAT stage! July 13-22. Friday, 7pm. Saturday, 2 & 7pm, Sunday, 3pm. 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave, Bend.
our donations are processed. Contact: 541-5040101 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Mon-Sun, 10am-5pm. BrightSide Animal Thrift Store, 838 NW 5th St, Redmond.
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 info can be found at fencesforfido.org. Mondays. City of Bend, Contact for addre=ss.
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 17, 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, email@example.com. 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 541-5261380. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org for more info. City of Bend, Contact for address.
Volunteer The Salvation Army has a wide variety of volunteer opportunities for almost every age. We have an emergency food pantry, we visit residents of assisted living centers, and we make up gifts for veterans and homeless. Contact us at 541-389-8888. City of Bend, Contact for address. Volunteer Drivers Needed Volunteer
drivers needed Mondays-Fridays to transport veterans to the Bend VA Clinic and Portland VA Hospital. Must have clean driving record and be able to pass VA-provided physical and screening. Call Paul at 541-647-2363 for more details. Ongoing. City of Bend, Contact for address.
GET YOUR GEAR THERE SINCE 1997
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 Rd., 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.
1304 NE 1ST ST, BEND | 541.383.1800 | RACK-N-ROLL.COM
EVENTS 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. Sunday, May 20, noon. Layor Art + Supply, 1000 NW Wall Street Bend. $45.
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Artventure w/ Judy: Desert #1 I bring the studio to BTBS and lead you through the creative process painting this desert inspiration! I have easy techniques that deliver gorgeous results, no experience necessary! Enjoy the delicious food and brews of BTBS while getting arty! Tuesday, July 17, 6pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln, Ste 1, Bend. $25. Back Country Self Care w/ Angelina Organics Skincare Angelina Swanson,
creator of Angelina’s Organic Skincare, is a local skin care expert, and will be teaching us some tips and going over specific products to care for our skin in the dry, Central Oregon high desert air. Her knowledge of skin care and extensive time spent in the outdoors can help those headed out for a day-hike or time at the lake, all the way to those headed on a multi-day backpacking trip through the Wilderness. Registration required. Tuesday, July 17, 6:30-8pm. OutsideIN, 845 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.
Basic Bike Maintenance Clinic Join pro-
fessional mechanic Erik Long for an informative clinic on bicycle maintenance. Topics will include flat repair, brake and drivetrain systems, and associated adjustments. As always, this clinic is free! Clinic to be held in Commons Cafe at 6pm, Friday, July 13. Invite your friends and we will see you there! Friday, July 13, 6pm. Crow’s Feet Commons (Bike Shop), 869 NW Wall St #4, Bend.
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. Tues., Wed., Sat., Sun.. Central Oregon Aerial Arts, 20700 Carmen Loop #120, Bend. $20/drop-in, $160/10 classes.
Buddhist Mantras Chanting Explore
the spiritual insights and learn how to correctly chant mantras in Japanese. Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays. 10:30am4:00pm. Reservations required. Contact: 541848-1255 or email@example.com for more info. Every Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri. Custom Built Computers of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St, Redmond. $10/class.
VOTE F O R B I S H O P S C UTS / C O LO R M E N / W O M E N / YO U DOW NTOWN B E N D 130 N W OR EGON AVE . B E N D, OR 9770 3 541 / 647 / 270 3 WALK-INS WELCOME OR CHECK-IN ONLINE @ BISHOPS.CO
Capoeira Experience this exciting martial art form of Afro Brazilian origins which incorporates music and acrobatic movements. For adults and teens. Mondays & Thursdays, 7-8:30pm. Capoeira Bend, 63056 Lower Meadow Dr, Bend. $30/ two-week intro. Central Oregon Night Skies Photo Workshop Join renowned landscape
photograper Zack Schnepf and internationally renowned travel photographer Christian Heeb for this weekend workshop. We will take advantage of the dark nights to shoot the milky way out in the desert on Saturday night. Followed by a morning post processing session on Sunday. Visit ccophoto.com for more info. Saturday, July 14, 4pm. Central Oregon, Countywide. $275.
Climbing at Smith Rock Experience the fun
and adventure of rock climbing at Smith Rock State Park. This half-day excursion is designed for families and first-time climbers. Wednesday, July 18, 8am-noon. Smith Rock State Park, 9241 NE Crooked River Dr. Terrebonne. $90/Member, $100/Non-Members.
Decorate a Clay Figure w/ Artist Janet Akers Create a 3D vision board, celebrate an
occasion or just express yourself! Decorate a 9 inch clay figure of a woman or man with paint markers and words/photos cut out of magazines. Figure, markers, magazines and decoupage solution provided. Bring additional materials if
desired. Ages 12+ with adult. Call 541-593-4382 for more info. Monday, July 16, 4:30-7:30pm. Artists’ Gallery Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Dr. Suite 19. Sunriver. $45.
DIY Kids Welding We have a Welding Workshop at DIYcave tailored just for kids (ages 8-12). Kids 13+ are welcome in our “Welding Workshop”. In this “hands-on” class, kids will cut steel with a torch and weld those pieces back together. They’ll learn some amazing skills and take their creations home with them. Learn more and sign up at DIYcave.com. Use code TS10 to save 10% off. Saturday, July 14, 11am. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $45. 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 DIYcave.com. Use code TS10 to save 10% off. Wednesday, July 11 & 18, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $110/class.
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, firstname.lastname@example.org. Fridays, 10am-Noon. 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. Jewelry - Earring Workshop In the 2.5-hour class, students will craft 2 pairs of earrings to take home using basic jewelry making techniques. All materials and tools are provided. No experience is necessary. Ages 14+. Space is limited to 6 students. Friday, July 13, 6-8:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St, Bend. $55. Little Makers Playdate Spend the morning
with your little maker exploring art materials and creating. 20% sibling discount. Please register to hold a spot for you and your little, or call/text 541-625-0253 if you forget to register and want to stop in! Thursday, July 19, 10-11am. Creative Wellness Studio, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite 130, Bend. $15.
Milky Way & Astro Photography Workshop Join us for an afternoon and evening of
creative photography at Shaniko Ghost Town. II historic Old west setting in the Oregon Outback. Enjoy photographing the historic buildings and the surrounding landscape in the late afternoon. We will light paint the buildings in combination with the night sky and Milky Way. Visit ccophoto. com for more info. Friday, July 13, 5:30-11pm. Central Oregon, Countywide. $145.
Mom & Baby Yoga Mothers with babies
through early walkers are invited to stretch, strengthen, relax and have fun in a child friendly environment. 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/drop-in.
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.
Open Studio Open Studio is the perfect time
for your kids to explore and create with paint, pastels, tools, up-cycled items, fabric, cardboard, wood, loose parts, natural materials and so much more! 20% sibling discount. Register to hold your spot or drop-in (feel free to call/text 541-625-0253). Tuesday, July 17, 4-6pm. Creative
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT
Wellness Studio, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite 130, Bend. $20.
days, 2-6pm. Bend Farmers Market, Brooks Alley, Downtown Bend.
Oriental Palm Reading Discover how the brain, nerves, and lines connect in palmistry. Wednesdays, 6-7pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St, Bend. $10.
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. 2-6pm. Whole Foods Market, 2610 Highway 20. Bend.
Bend Summer Festival The First Interstate Bank Bend Summer Festival draws 75,000 visitors for a weekend like no other. Festival features fine artists and craftspeople, artisans and performers, and three stages of some of the best regional and national blues, rock and jazz. Check out the festival guide in this week’s edition of the Source Weekly and music highlights in our Sound section! Friday, July 13, midnight. Downtown Bend. Free.
Sip and Paint w/ Artist Bonnie Junell
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. $45.
Best Western Premier Peppertree Inn Ribbon Cutting The BW Premier Peppertree
Inn and Zpizza Tap House are open for business! The Best Western Premier Peppertree Inn is a rustic-modern boutique hotel, just steps from the Oregon State University Campus. With thoughtful amenities, contemporary design, and superior customer service, the Best Western Premier Peppertree Inn at Bend is an absolute standout among other area hotels. Thursday, July 12, 4:15-5pm. Best Western Premier Peppertree Inn at Bend, 1082 SW Yates Drive Bend.
Sketching in the Hall of Exploration and Settlement Learn how to sketch the
dioramas and artifacts in the Hall of Exploration and Settlement under the guidance of artist and teacher Ian Factor. Saturday, July 14, 10am-1pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 U.S. 97, Bend. $20/ Member, $25/Non-Members.
Stencil a Kitchen Towel w/ Artist Joanne Walch Hand stencil a kitchen towel with
a vintage rooster design. Select your own colors to create something entirely your own! Ages 12+ with an adult. Preregistration required. Call 541-593-4382 for more info. Wednesday, July 18, 5:30-7:30pm. Artists’ Gallery Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Dr. Suite 19. Sunriver. $35.
Sunrise at Sparks Lake Photo Workshop The view of South Sister reflected in the
calm waters of Sparks Lake makes for iconic landscape photography. Join local photographer Douglas Bowser for an early morning photo outing to this special place near Bend. Doug will lead you to the best location for morning photos and help you in framing and capturing your photos. Meet in front of Starbucks at 320 SW Century Dr., #200, 97702, Bend. Saturday, July 14, 4:30-8am. $65.
West African Drumming Learn traditional
rhythms, and experience the brain-enhancing, healing and joyful benefits from David Visiko. A beginner class open to all. Contact: 541760-3204, DjembeDave@yahoo.com for more info. LEVEL 1: Mondays, 5:30-6:30pm. LEVEL 2: Thursdays, 6-7:30pm. LEVEL 3: Thursdays, 7-8:30pm. Djembe Dave’s Home Studio, 63198 de Haviland St, Bend. $15/class.
Bark Park in the
Central Oregon Saturday Market Where Enjoy live music and learn about Rogue Farm Corps at their open house and fundraiser at Palate on 7/18.
Wine & Tile Come enjoy some fun, compan-
ionship, wine, and creativity! We will be making Micromosaic Jewelry, and you will walk away with 2 one-of-a-kind necklaces, to keep or give as gifts. Friday, July 13, 6-8pm. Carleton Manor, 1776 NE 8th Street. Bend. $45.
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, 9am6:30pm. COCC Community Learning, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend. $2995/training.
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.
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.
EVENTS 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. 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 Farmers Market Bend Farmers Market is blossoming into one of Oregon’s leading farm-direct marketplaces! Join us every Wednesday May 2 through October 10. Wednes-
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 14, 10am-4pm. Downtown Bend.
Elevate Sport Horses Ribbon Cutting
Please join us for the grand opening of Elevation Stables, the new home of Elevate Sport Horses. Libations and light fare will be served all afternoon with a ribbon cutting beginning at 4pm. Explore the next level of Central Oregon equine living! Saturday, July 14, 4-5pm. Elevate Sports Horses, 22333 Nelson Rd., Bend. 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 facebook.com/ TheEnvironmentalCenter for more info. Thursday, July 12, 5-7pm. The Humble Beet, 1124 Northwest Newport Ave., Bend. Free.
BAR & GRILL
Friday, July 27
LOCALS DAY MONDAYS
Bring your dog to the ballgame!
Full Grill Menu Available until Midnight
Gates open 5:30 Game at 6:35
ROTATING $2.50 PINTS!
Happy Hour Everyday 3-6pm 642 NW Franklin , Downtown Bend @JCs_Bar_Bend jcsbend.com
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Shawn Felts: Barware Workshop Learn to make stylish beer steins, flasks, bourbon tumblers, growlers and pint glasses with experienced potter Shawn Felts. Must be 21 or older. Saturday, July 14, 10am. Pottery By Yvonne, 65093 Smokey Butte Dr Bend. $295/person.
EVENTS Healing From the Heart Community Healing/Food Drive Our practitioners will
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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 Rle7angels@gmail.com or Nancy at (458) 2561292. Wednesdays, 2-5pm. The Blissful Heart, 29 NW Greeley Ave., Bend.
Household Hazardous Waste Collection Household Hazardous Waste (HHW) is
accepted free of charge from residential users at the Knott Landfill Hazardous Waste Facility. Second and fourth Friday & Saturday of each month. Accepts a wide variety of hazardous waste. Friday & Saturday, July 13-14, 9am-3pm. Knott Landfill, 61050 SE 27th St., Bend.
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. Saturdays, 9am2pm. Sahalee Park, 1-99 SE 7th St. Madras.
J Bar J Youth Services Mixer These
premier AA hunter/jumper competitions attract top riders from all over the Western United States and Canada. Proceeds of the Oregon High Desert Classics support the agencies parented by J Bar J. This is a free event for Bend Chamber members! For more info, call the Bend Chamber. Still thinking of becoming a member? Call us at 541.382.3221. Wednesday, July 18, 5-7pm. J Bar J Youth Services, 62895 Hamby Road. Bend. $15/ non-members.
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 14, 10am-2pm. NorthWest Crossing, NW Crossing Dr., Bend.
Beaver Coach Open House Learn about
the RV lifestyle with helpful DIY and informational seminars throughout the day, including RV Gardening, RV Technology 101, Zamp Solar Panels and many more! Our Open House will also have food trucks to fill your belly and live music to keep your foot tapping. 1. Beaver Coach Sales & Service, 62955 Boyd Acres Rd. Bend. Free.
Preventative Walk-in Pet Wellness Clinic First come, first served. Vaccines, micro-
chips, toenail trims and de-worming available. Service fees can be found at bendsnip.org. Saturdays, 10am. Bend Spay & Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave, Bend.
Red Wrench Cycles “Bring out your Bike Night” Join RWC for a very special bike
night featuring free beer tasting from new Redmond veteran-focused Braveheart Brewing and live music from Party in the Back, a ‘90s and ‘00s country rock cover band. As always, RWC will be giving away free snacks, sodas, waters and beers. Plan to make it a night and get a burger across the street at Redmond Burger Company! Wednesday, July 11, 5-7pm. Redmond Burger Company, 249 NW Sixth St., Redmond. Free.
Rogue Farm Corps Open House & Happy Hour A celebration of Central Oregon’s
farming community and the next generation of farmers! Night will include live music with the Silverstone Devils, food by Broken Angel, drinks on tap and a raffle. All proceeds benefit Rogue Farm Corps. Suggested donation of $5-15 Wednesday, July 18, 6-9pm. Palate a Coffee Bar, 643 NW Colorado Ave. Bend.
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT Rogue Real Estate Sales & Property Ribbon Cutting Come help Rogue Real Estate
Sales and Property Management celebrate their new office building with a grand opening and ribbon cutting! Thursday, July 19, 4:15-5pm. Rogue Real Estate Sales & Property Management, 1537 NE 4th St., Bend. Free.
Sisters Artist Marketplace
Showcasing local arts, crafts, beer, wine garden, food and entertainment. This local favorite saw over 10,000 visitors last year! Friday, July 13-14. Downtown Sisters, Oak Street and Cascade.
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. Kids 6 & under are free. Worthy Garden Club, 495 NE Bellevue Drive, Bend. $5/suggested donation.
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.
SENIOR EVENTS Grassroots Cribbage Club Newcomers
welcome. For info contact Sue at 541-610-3717. Mondays, 6-9pm. Bend Elks Lodge #1371, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd, Bend.
Medical Tai Chi w/ Grandmaster Franklin Aid in the treatment of arthritis, Par-
kinson’s, cancer, fibromyalgia and the rehabilitation from surgery and injury. Wheelchairs and Walkers welcome. Contact Grandmaster Franklin at 623-203-4883 for more info. Thursdays, 1-2pm. Aspen Ridge Retirement, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd, Bend. $30/month.
Tai Chi w/ Grandmaster Franklin Tai Chi not only helps to maintain a person’s physical health and mental balance but is also used to treat a number of illnesses without the use of any drugs. Certified and endorsed by The Oregon Council on Aging. Wednesdays, 10:30-11:30am & Fridays, 10-11am. Contact Grandmaster Franklin at 623-203-4883 for more info. La Pine Senior Activity Center, 16450 Victory Way, La Pine. $35/ month, 2 classes per week. Understanding Total Joint Replacement Join orthopedic surgeon Dr. Michael
Caravelli from The Center for a lecture on total joint replacement. Dr. Caravelli will discuss osteoarthritis of the hip and knee, total joint replacement, outpatient joint replacement, Mako robotic-arm assisted surgery and non-surgical treatment options. A Q&A session will take place after the lecture. Tuesday, July 17, 5:30pm. Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Rd., Bend.
MEETINGS Al-Anon Family Groups 12-step group for
friends and families of alcoholics. Check afginfo. org or call 541-728-3707 for times and locations. Various times and locations. Central Oregon, Countywide.
Alcoholics Anonymous If you want to
drink, that’s your business. If you want to stop, we can help. Call Alcoholics Anonymous. Hotline: 541-548-0440. Or visit coigaa.org. Various times and locations. Central Oregon, Countywide.
Bend Chamber Toastmasters Develop and grow your public speaking and leadership skills, whether you’re an executive, stay-at-home parent, college student or retiree. Wednesdays, Noon-1pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend. Bend “Go” Club Expand your mind playing this ancient (yet modern) board game! Beginners welcome. Contact: 541-385-9198 for more info.
Wednesdays, 2-5pm. Market of Choice, 115 NW Sisemore St, Bend. Free.
Central Oregon Homebrewers Organization A fun group of people, dedicated to
improving our craft. Educational sessions, group brewing, competitions, and other beer-related events. Third Wednesday of every month. July 18, 6:30-9pm. Aspen Ridge Retirement, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd, 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. July 11, 4-6pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend.
Crohn’s & Colitis Support Group
Share your stories and experiences, exchange disease management tips, and make friends with people in your community who also suffer from inflammatory bowel disease. Parents, family, friends, and healthcare providers are welcome to attend. Meet in Conference Room B. For more info, contact group facilitator Kelly Jenkins at email@example.com. Saturday, July 14, 9am. St. Charles Medical Center, 2500 NE Neff Rd, Bend.
Emotions Anonymous EA provides a warm and accepting group setting in which to share experiences without fear of criticism. Through weekly support meetings, members discover they are not alone in their struggles. Meets Wednesdays at 9:30am & Thursdays at 10:30am. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St, Bend. 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.
French Conversation Table Every first and third Monday of the month. All are welcome! Monday, July 16, 10:30am-12:30pm. Barnes and Noble, 2690 NE Hwy 20. Bend. INCO Public Gathering Mission to promote understanding and respectful relationships among diverse faith communities in Central Oregon. Our gatherings are open to all. Third Wednesday of every month. Wednesday, July 18, noon. St. Helen’s Hall - Trinity Episcopal, 231 NW Idaho Ave., Bend. 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 Conversational 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.
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.
Pet Loss Bereavement Group Process
your loss, give and receive support to others also grieving and mourning the death of a pet and learn about the journey through grief. Call 541.706.0740 for location and details. Every third Tuesday of the month. Tuesday, July 17, 5:307pm. Love & Leash Therapy, LLC, 64682 Cook Ave, Bend. Free.
Refuge Recovery Meeting A mindfulness-based addiction recovery community that practices and utilizes Buddhist philosophy and meditation as the foundation of the recovery process. Drawing inspiration from the core teachings of the Four Noble Truths, emphasis is placed on both knowledge and empathy as a means for overcoming addiction. Monday, July 16, 4:30-5:30pm. Wren and Wild, 910 NW Harriman St, Bend. Resist! Rally Weekly resistance protest,
theme of the week changes. Contact Vocal Seniority or Indivisible Bend for more info. Bring your signs, bring your attitude—and we’ll bring the bullhorn! Contact info@thevocalseniority. org for more info. Tuesdays, 11:30am-12:30pm. Peace Corner, Corner of NW Greenwood and NW Wall, Bend.
Rheumatoid Arthritis Support Group
Anyone with RA or similar auto-immune syndrome welcome. For more information contact Alyce Jantzen (firstname.lastname@example.org) or Kristen Jones (email@example.com). Third Tuesday of every month Tuesday, July 17, 4-5pm. Bend Memorial Clinic - Redmond, 865 SW Veterans Way. Redmond, OR.
Socrates Cafe Group People from differ-
ent backgrounds get together and exchange thoughtful ideas and experiences while embracing the Socratic Method. Open to all. Thursdays, 6-8pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave, Bend.
Spanish Club Spanish language study and conversation group. All levels welcome. Contact 541-749-2010 for more info. Thursdays, 3:305pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave, Bend. Free. 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. 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. Women’s Cancer Support Group For the newly diagnosed and survivors of cancer. For information call: Judy, 541-728-0767. Candy, 907-209-8181. Call Musso on the call box upon arrival. Thursdays, 1-3pm. Mountain Laurel Lodge, 990 SW Yates Dr, Bend. Free.
25 VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
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MAKE YOURSELF AT HOME Take a break from the crowd, and swing by one of our professionally-staged pop-up spaces along Minnesota Avenue. Enter for a chance to win a special Summerfest gift basket, then, join us at the Jazz Stage for smooth tunes, savory eats and velvety wines. PROUD SPONSOR OF 2018 SUMMER FESTIVAL JAZZ STAGE
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First Interstate Bank Bend Summer Festival 2018 / 3
First Interstate Bank
Enjoying 28 years of kicking off the summer season! The First Interstate Bank Bend Summer Festival draws 35,000 visitors for a weekend like no other. It features fine artists and craftspeople, artisans and performers, and three stages of some of the best regional and national blues, rock and jazz.
Thank You, Sponsors
A Word From The Title Sponsor: We’re honored to kick off the 28th annual First Interstate Bank Bend Summer Festival with great food, music, art, vendors, and family fun. For First Interstate, this weekend is our chance to be part of an amazing event that celebrates where we live and the communities we serve; we couldn’t be more excited for the festivities to begin! This summer also marks First Interstate Bank’s 50th anniversary. What started out as a lone bank in 1968 in Sheridan, Wyoming, has grown into a regional financial organization, serving clients in six states at over 120 locations. Although we have seen many changes in our 50 years, our dedication to our clients and our communities remains our top priority. We’re proud to call this beautiful city of Bend “home.” Indeed, there’s a lot to celebrate this summer, and what better time and place to celebrate than the First Interstate Bank Bend Summer Festival. Enjoy the weekend, and thank you for coming!
Event Hours FRI
July 13 5pm - 11pm
July 14 11am - 11pm
SUN July 15 11am - 5pm
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Mainstage Friday, July 13
Saturday, July 14
5PM The Brothers Reed
Country-like charm with soulful guitars, heavy beats and honest lyrics. The band is formed by brothers Aaron and Phil Reed. It wasn’t until three years ago, when Phil left their hometown of St. Charles, Missouri, to join Aaron in the Northwest, that they started playing music together. Their rise to fame has been quick; in 2014 they won the “Road to Nashville,” competition. This duo explores the range of reggae to country and they aren’t a show to miss.
Smoldering guitar, fresh beats and soft playful lyrics. The magic of Lande comes directly from lead singer Lande’s hard work. She records and engineers her own songs at SquirrelsNest Studio, where she also brings in musicians from all over Central Oregon.
7 PM Elektrapod Funky jam band with so much soul! Get ready to groove with one of Bend’s most eclectic bands. Elektrapod’s repertoire is largely crafted from original works of Gabe Johnson (a.k.a Dr. Pocket) and vocalist, Ze Rox (Jaccuzi). This band has appeared at venues throughout Oregon, Washington, California and Idaho, and is quickly becoming one of the hottest bands in Colorado.
9:15PM Grand Royale Get ready to make some noise! It’s the Beastie Boys (cover band)! This five-piece band with three MCs will blow you back to the 1990s— no better way to end the night.
1PM Natty Red Band Folk with a guitar that is sweet yet twangy. These melodies that drip like honey are brought by Nat Berliner and Jason “Big Red” Schweitzer. This two-man band invites you to grab a beer and stay awhile.
3PM JuJu Eyeball Who doesn’t love The Beatles? From Revolver to Abby Road, the Beatles discography covered the world in the 1960s and 70s. Today they are still coveted as the ultimate classic rock. However, the band is never getting back together but Juju Eyeball makes you feel like they might have. Fun fact about these “Beatles,” Dan Larsson and Karl Lindgren are Swedish.
Oregon Street between Wall and Bond
4:30PM Blackstrap Bluegrass Exciting banjo, guitar, mandolin and cello playing alongside harmonious melodies. Grab your favorite dance partner and get on down!
7PM Boxcar String Band Rock and roll just got revamped! This Bend based band is a three-man set that plays a mix of rock ‘n’ roll, blues and hillbilly rock that will keep your feet moving. Come on down to see what Boxcar Bluegrass is all about.
9:15PM The Holdup Loose reggae tunes and playful lyrics that break down life into simple lyrics. Since their debut album in 2009, “Stay Gold”, this California-based band has generated success through soul, hip-hop and reggae. The band’s latest release, “Leaves in The Pool”, is a crowd pleaser! They’ll “hold you up” until the end of the night.
Soul Sunday, July 15 11AM Jimmy Russell’s Gospel Soul Stew
1:30PM Thomas T and the Blue Chips
Party group of musicians from Portland! Electronic, jammy and eclectic, this band will make your hips sway and your feet stomp!
Taking you back to the basics, this four-man band delivers smooth and soulful Chicago-style blues music. They’re fun, interactive and totally professional.
3:30PM Corner Gospel Explosion Two brothers, Brad and Tyler Parson, started playing for an audience in 2015 and now they are one of Bend’s biggest bands. They play indie rock that mixes guitar, bass, vocals, drums and programming together in a way that tugs your heart strings— don’t miss these locals before they get too famous.
First Interstate Bank Bend Summer Festival 2018 / 5
Minnesota Avenue between Bond and Lava
Friday, July 13 5PM Lao Tizer Band Smooth jazz that will make you move up and down the dance floor. The Lao Tizer Band latest release, “Songs From The Swinghouse,” features eight amazing instrumentals and three classic rock songs. “We’ve never done anything with a vocalist and we’ve never done any cover songs, so this is the first time that I decided to delve into that realm, to basically expand the scope of our music,” says Tizer.
7PM King Louie and LaRhonda Steele Meet the king and queen of the blues, King Louie and LaRonda Steel. They have played off and on since 1994. In 2013, they became close and worked on an album together. In 2015, they released their critically acclaimed CD, “Rock Me Baby.” Their performance will be something you’ll not want to miss.
8:45PM Lloyd Jones Quartet Originally from Portland, Lloyd Jones might be one of the best kept blues secrets on the contemporary scene. He has six critically acclaimed albums, has toured internationally and racked up dozens of awards. In the winter, you’ll most likely find him playing on a cruise ship, as he’s a regular on six cruises.
Saturday, July 14 5:30PM Maxwell Friedman Group
7PM Tom Grant Band
Even if you were lucky enough to catch this kid at TEDxBend in 2016, you’ll have to see him again. Maxwell Friedman was 9 years old when he discovered he loved music and he’s been a rising star since. At age 11, he began his musical educational journey with famed organist Tony Monaco. Since then he’s shared the stage with Karl Denson, Michael Franti, Tony Monaco, The Werks, ALO and the Bangas, to name a few. If you miss him on the stage, maybe you’ll see him around town; he lives in Bend.
Tom Grant is a master of instruments, from voice to piano. From an artistic bloodline—his father tapped danced, his brother is a jazz pianist—it’s no wonder Grant is so good. During the 70’s Grant lived in New York City and played with jazz musicians like Woody Shaw, Joe Henderson and Charles Lloyd. Today Grant writes and records new music on his own label, Nu-Wrinkle Records.
8:30PM Soul Vaccination It’s a treat for the soul! This high energy, 12-piece band is one of the hottest bands in the PNW. They’ve got Glenn Holstrom (keyboards), Mike Doolin (guitar) and Ron Tuttle (drums)! Three soulful vocalists, Regina K, Mark Wyatt and Porsch Antony. Three trumpeters, Lewis Livermore, Dave Mills and Ron Regan. One saxophonist, Gary Harris and a Grammy-nominated bass player, John Linn!
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Located on Minnesota Avenue
& Wine Marketplace Minnesota Street becomes the hub for gourmet food and wine artisans from California, Oregon and Washington! This year, we pair a stellar line-up of jazz musicians with world-class wines from Oregon, along with salts, oils, spices, exotic prepared food and more. Learn how to complement your foodie repertoire from the source, on the street, and with friends. Be sure to visit our new and returning wineries to learn more about the exquisite terroirs of the Pacific Northwest, and what makes each unique.
Gourmet Eats & Drinks Ablis
Ablis products are hand-crafted in Bend, using all-natural, GMO-free ingredients and infused with 99+% pure, organic, THC-free, GMPcertified CBD crystals extracted from hemp by a DEA-known manufacturing facility which distributes to Ablis via a DEA/FDA-recognized foreign importer – no prescription needed. Ablis LLC makes no claims to health benefits of CBD. We ask you to do independent research, as many people do make health claims.
Bohemian Roastery is one of a handful of committed coffee roasters in the U.S. that roast using only seasoned hard wood. This way of roasting has long been abandoned by mainstream coffee companies in the world. These titans of the coffee industry choose to roast using petroleum or forced hot air. This is done mainly because it is faster and requires less attention to produce very large quantities of beans. We built our custom designed roaster with the idea that slow roasting small batches of quality beans would produce a superior cup of coffee. This is not a new idea, just a better idea. Try for yourself and see how good coffee can be.
Blissful Spoon Always looking for the delicious parts of life, we are focused on creating healthy, flavorful food and sharing our recipes so you can enjoy them too!
Crater Lake Spirits Locally sourced spirits and America’s most award-winning small batch distillery, Bend’s own Crater Lake Spirits! The distillery (a.k.a where the magic happens) is in Tumalo, 10 miles west of Bend. In 1996, Bend local Jim Bendis started the distillery because he was looking for the next big thing beyond craft beer. He started making artisan spirits, hand-picking wild juniper berries and making gin— a practice that continues today. “If you are going to make gin you might as well make vodka,.” Says Alan Dietrich of Crater Lake Spirits. The process continued and expanded to whiskey, flavored vodkas and 21 years later, they coordinate with 1,500
distilleries nationwide and 11 in Central Oregon These products are locally crafted and totally unique. Caramel Kitchen Natural ingredients, a wholesome mission and Christian education for all. At Caramel Kitchen, they give opportunities for families to work together to generate the income they need to achieve higher education. They also make some amazing caramel! Fur Friends Doggy Bakery In a town that seems to have more dogs than people, this bakery supplies gourmet, allnatural, preservative-free dog treats and dogfriendly clothing. They are passionate about providing Central Oregon dogs with wholesome ingredients. Humm Kombucha Two women, Michelle and Jamie, dreamed of bringing kombucha to the masses in 2008. They began brewing in Jamie’s kitchen, delivering gallon glass jars of kombucha (like the milkman used to) door to door. That summer, they brought their brew to the Bend Farmers Market and the demand didn’t just grow, it exploded. Today they run a 40,000-square-foot facility and have over 100 employees. Humm Kombucha is available in 50 states, as well as in Sweden and Guam. Macindoe Family Cellars Wine enthusiast come hither! This cellar started out as a missing ingredient at a family dinner—a perfect wine. The middle child of the Macindoe family, Scott, decided going to the store for wine wasn’t going to solve the problem. So he moved to Oregon and minted a perfect wine for the family. That was the beginning of Macindoe Family Cellars. Business is good, the wine is great and Scott went on to create a whole portfolio of fine wines to share with his family, friends and now, you.
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Merrill Cellars Award-winning wine-maker with an impeccable selection of wine. Merrill Cellars has two brands of wine; their signature Artists Series brought to you by accomplished vintner Ken Roth (of Bend), and a selection of reserve wines. They are all extraordinary. Meli Wraps LLC Sustainable and stylish, these wraps are made from organic cotton, beeswax, tree resin and plant oils to create a natural antibacterial wrap that can be used over and over! Melia and Nicole designed these wraps to reduce plastic and keep food fresh. They’re pretty neat— warm up your hand and mold the wrap around any dish or food and the wraps will naturally stick to themselves and form a seal. Mud Bay This pioneer shop in natural pet care has been focusing on canine and feline nutrition since 1988. They strive as a business to help people choose healthy foods for their cats and dogs. They offer over 450 unique dog and cat foods that your pet will find delicious. Navidi’s Olive Oil and Vinegars A place to experience the most unique flavors from around the world! From olive oils, sweet Italian vinegars, locally made pastas, Asian loose-leaf tea to flavored sea salt— Navidi’s oil has it all. The smells and the tastes are not something you’ll want to miss out on, not to mention the collection of recipes they pair with each product. Oxford Hotel Inspired by the sustainable food movement, 10Below offers a variety of urban-organic dishes made from locally sourced foods. Every dish features fresh local ingredients whenever possible. Enjoy seafood, salads, chicken, and pasta dishes, along with local fine wines and craft beers. Special events feature a prix fixe menu featuring the chef’s special creations. Pioneer Ranch Naturally crafted meats that entered the scene in 2015. Currently they run on 270 acres, own 90 cows, 80 hogs and make some great tasting meat with their house-crafted rub. They feed their animals fresh, wholesome ingredients. The cattle enjoy grass pastures and hay while their pigs live in oversized pens. They supply to local restaurants and will be at the Summerfest to give you a chance to try and buy their products first hand. Serra Vineyards Award-winning wines from Applegate Valley in Southern Oregon. Fabulous selection of red wines that range from Malbec to Tempranillo that are served from a hilltop view at their legendary tasting room— but, the wine is just as good in Downtown Bend.
The Souk Oregon Street between Brooks Street and Wall Street This is an area for vendors with artisan products. Some local, some from far away places. Come on down to find out what unique goods Bend’s marketplace has to offer.
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Locals Only Stage Wells Fargo Parking Lot, off of Wall Street
Friday, July 13
Saturday, July 14
Sunday, July 15
5:30PM This Island Earth
12:30PM Coyote Willow
11:30AM Jared Nelson Smith
Ambient and experimental beats by local musician, Elijah Goodall. Before becoming a musician, Goodall taught writing classes at the Nature of Words— and it shows. Goodall writes narratives and short stories within his songs and albums. His latest release, “Wounded Tropics,” centers around an island hit by a tropical storm, wiping out the entire population.
One cello, one guitar, two singers and a lot of love! They are more than just a band, Kat Hilst and Tim Coffey are a couple! These two have joined their indie roots together to create beautiful music.
Born and raised on the southern shore of Lake Superior, Smith learned to appreciate music early on from his mother and father who played piano and guitar/banjo, respectively. You may know him as part of the country band Second Son, but Smith is also a very accomplished solo artist. In addition to his original folk and alt rock tunes, he writes film scores— most notable, the indie film “Good Dick,” an Official Selection at the ‘08 Sundance Film Festival.
7:30PM Appaloosa If you are a local, there is a good chance this band played at your prom, school dance or any social function— they started playing together in 1971. They’re all about good vibes and great music. Come check them out!
2:30PM Honey Don’t Simple and sweet, Honey Don’t embraces country twang with a loving embrace. Musicians Bill Powers and Shelley Gray have been playing together for over a decade, and like a fine wine, their soulful melodies have deepened over the years.
4:30PM AM Clouds
1:30PM Travis Ehrenstrom Band New wave Americana with soft lyrics, many guitars and drums. This professed folk group has been sweeping across Bend and Sisters. Singer Travis Ehrenstrom and his band are working on their first full album this year!
Four-piece indie rock band that takes you back to the days of Neil Young and Tom Petty. Wear your hair down and get ready to nod and sway to the beat!
6:30PM Jones Road That soulful sound that reminds of the last night of 1999, when the world was going to end, remember? Jones Road is an exciting four-piece band that breaks away from the norm.
8:30PM Victory Swig 9:30PM The Bad Cats Another local legend, this band has been around for 10 years! The Bad Cats play rock ‘n’ roll, blues and soul, and are totally bursting with “meowsical” talent.
Folky limericks that boast of life’s many miscommunications, regrets, needs and yearnings. The band is based in Bend and formed by Barret Dash, Tom Kealey and Noel Anderson. They all invite you to “lift your glasses high and enjoy a Victory Swig.”
3:30PM Shady GroOove There is something for everyone in this music— sit back, relax and enjoy the melodic tones that will tell you when to get up and groove. The music of Shady GroOove is an eclectic blend of genres from the worlds of rock, blues, funk, Americana, jam, jazz, and classical.
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Stop grumbling and get your grub on!
What would a festival be without tasty food? Bend’s food vendors will be serving up a variety of sweet and savory cuisine. The dining area is a great place to gather, relax and grab a bite to eat. Located in Wells Fargo Bank parking lot.
Featuring: • CIRCA 1880
• DUDA’S AUSSIE MEAT PIES • NEW YORK CITY SUB SHOP • DUMP CITY DUMPLINGS
• EMPANADAS MARIA ELBA
• RICO’S TACOS
• FAMOUS KETTLE KORN • FRIES A LA CARTE • GREEKSTREET CATERING • ISLAND NOODLES
• SAMURAI TERIYAKI • SARIKA THAI • SENIOR C’S STREET TACOS • SHRED TOWN FOOD CART • SUZY Q’S SWEET THINGS • THE PIZZA CART
Saturday, July 14
Bend Summer Festival Map Legend Bars
First Interstate Bank Bend Summer Festival 2018 / 11
Maps Friday, July 13
Libations Get down with the local brews Beer, wine, cider and cocktails provided by Avid Cider, Crater Lake Distillery and Deschutes Brewery. Looking for something non-alcoholic? There will also be Humm Kombucha.
Beers • FRESH SQUEEZED IPA • FRUIT FIGHT HAZY IPA • TWILIGHT SUMMER ALE • PACIFIC WONDERLAND LAGER •
Sunday, July 15
BLACK RASPBERRY SOUR
Ciders • APRICOT • BLACKBERRY
Cocktails featuring Crater Lake Spirits
• GREYHOUND WITH CRATER LAKE VODKA • WHISKEY POMEGRANATE LEMONADE
Wine Exclusively provided by Elixir Wine Group
• CARMENERE • VINHO VERDE • SAUVIGNON BLANC • OPTA BRANCO
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Fine Artists Promenade
On Wall Street between Franklin Street and Oregon Street
Jess Barnes Loving Henna Fresh, all-natural henna is used to create temporary, safe designs on the body which last about 1-2 weeks.
Roger Smith Primarily local plants used to dye scarves and other light-weight wearable items. Most are on silk, although other natural fabrics are available.
Lurette O’Neil “We use cultured pearls, red coral, vermeil gold. We then oxidize all of our pieces by hand in our workshop.” – Lurette O’Neil
Michele Gwinup Blue Spruce Pottery Display of handmade functional stoneware and decorative Raku pottery.
Sweet Noggins Dorothy Sweet Sweet Noggins hats are adorable, fun, and hand knit of the highest quality natural fibers. Attention to detail when accessorizing, finding the magical piece which makes the creation pop!
Jennifer Pesko at Just a Little Charm Salvaged copper from building demolition used to make stamped, riveted, shaped, drilled or embossed jewelry. Workstation in booth to create custom pieces!
Alan Higinbotham High-Fired Porcelain Wheel-thrown porcelain with emphasis on beautiful forms; I high-fire my work to 2350 F, balancing heat, time and oxygen, for my glaze chemistry for vibrant copper reds and time-honored celadon greens. Justin LeBart “My pots put the fun in functional. I want people to take home a oneof-a-kind, useful piece of art they can use to make their lives more fun!”- Justin LeBart
Deb’s DeWine Design Debbie Dunnaback Slumped wine and liquor bottles with hand-beaded necks and matching beaded serving pieces.
MaileKai Creations Elise Clark Slumped bottles and bottles cut into drinking glasses.
Marianne Prodehl at Junk to Jems Jewelry made from recycled and found objects. Mixed metal earrings, gemstone rings, pendants, bracelets.
Margarett Ritter at Union Studio Metals Each piece of jewelry is hand built using a variety of techniques & materials, including fold forming, stone setting, & granulation.
Elizabeth Wocasek at Wocasek Creative Arts Original animal sculptures for the home and garden including garden snakes, birds and more— All wheel-thrown, or hand built.
Joe Christensen Jewelry made in Bend out of the finest stones from around the world and Oregon.
Denise Sampson at Dragonfly Designs Handcrafted using silversmithing tools, Kiln, PMC material, enameling products and the raw metals.
Kim Hyer Layers of color, stenciling, patterns and images mixed with inspirational words!
Julie Crabtree Lucky Me Outpost Local materials such as porcupine quills, antlers and more used to make modern organic jewelry.
Francois Schneyder at Capricious Jewelry Hand-cut and carved natural gem stones set in hand-fabricated sterling and gold settings. Jewelry pieces and art collectibles.
Marissa Dutton Marvan Mystical Silver hand-wrapped crystal jewelry. Necklaces, bracelets, earrings. Also, can provide tarot readings.
Sabine Schran-Collings at Contemporary Jewelry All work is fabricated in sterling silver and 14k/18k gold with etching and roller printing techniques.
Kate Carder Tease Upcycled knit sweaters, t-shirts, etc. into skirts, shrugs, cowls, scarves, and other accessories. Each item is handmade and one-of-a-kind.
Christian Gardelle Each piece is handmade from copper, sterling silver, and stones.
Brook Spehar Hand-crafted bronze copper and silver metalwork jewelry. All item are hand-formed with simple hand tools, welded or soldered to join, hammer finished, and polished to a high shine.
Willard George Raffia, seagrass, palm, and panama fibers are blocked into hats using a 100-year-old hat press. If that’s not enough for you they are then trimmed with linen, leather, and turquoise.
Emily Gibbons Jewelry “We begin by cutting, torching, and shaping each component. We then solder the pieces to create unique designs.”– Emily Gibbons
Daniel Burgess “Starting with mild steel sheet metal, I draw on my design, cut it out with a plasma cutter, bend and shape the metal, weld it together, then add any final touches.” – Daniel Burgess
Griffin & Me Chris Griffin “My jewelry is made of glass, cut and arranged to create specific designs, then kiln-fired.” – Chris Griffin
Jay Crowdus at Elegant Garden Design Steel yard and garden decor, plasma cut, welded, and finished with a rusty patina.
Marie Kapperman at Notions of Lovely A modern twist on classic beadwork, Notions of Lovely uses rich neutral tones and metallic accents to transform vintage looks into modern, everyday classics.
Eric Langeliers at Langeliers Sculptures A thermal arc torch is used to cut individual pieces, an angle grinder for texture. A torch flame and dyes are used to make vivid colors. Powder coat is then baked on to finish – Stop by the booth to see the finished sculptures.
Milostees Samm Allen Selection of Milostees— sweat shop-free tee shirts with computer-made prints of outdoor adventures.
Elita Hill Hand sewn fun, modern, 100% cotton A-line skirts & reversible headbands for girls of all ages.
Owl House Batiks Barbara Holmes 100% handmade recycled clothing hats. High quality surged seams, six styles, one for every person in the family. Employing five seamstresses in Central Oregon! Summer Pinnick Layers Squared Natural and sustainable fiber clothing. Women’s and Men’s clothing. Designed and produced in a Bend studio. Adrienne Priess Jax Hats 100% handmade recycled clothing hats. High quality serged seams, 6 styles, one for every person in the family. Est in 2007. Employing five seamstresses in Central Oregon.
Jen McCaw at Road Studio “My work is strongly inspired by the historical jewelry of the Mediterranean. I use filigree and granulation techniques to balance a deep sense of history with a playful, bohemian style” – Jen McCaw Laura Nolan at Branch + Barrel Handmade in Bend, Branch+Barrel creates unique natural wood and reclaimed oak barrel jewelry framed with 14k gold fill or sterling silver.
Thomas Boatwright Tom creates artisan paints from raw oils and resins. He refracts light with iridescent and luminescent powder as well as metals. He creates vibrant, textural paintings with a depth of emotion. Jesica Carleton 2-/3-D mosaic art pieces, using stained glass, recycled glass & ceramic tile, glass and metal bead
First Interstate Bank Bend Summer Festival 2018 / 13
Kiley Burke 100% handmade BoHo inspired floral dream catchers consisting of twine, mixed fabrics, ribbon, lace, faux flowers, and some containing small twigs.
Halina Domanski Layering of acrylic paint and texturing with gel and gesso. Small found objects serve as foundation for paintings.
Frank Falk iHorns mix antique sound technology with cell phones to create oneof-a-kind, handmade amplifier. The materials are a mix of metal, wood, and other natural products. Tracy Lebebzon at Lebenzon Paintbrushes Handmade artist’s paintbrushes and reusable practice cloth. Brush handles made from beautiful bamboo & the bristles are made from high performance deer, elk, fox, goat, sable, moose, & synthetic media. Tracie McBride Arts ”Tempered glass mosaics w/ glass beads, ceramics, tiles & metal findings & Resin art, both as tabletop, functional & wall art.”
Kristen Riggle at The Busy Birds Each illustration is first hand-painted with acrylic paint on archival paper. It is then recreated into cards, giclée prints, and totes.
Daniel Bruton New Growth Clothing Eco-friendly clothing.
Best of Jury
Megan Marie Myers Art by Megan Myers. Artwork is created using acrylic paint on wood panels.
Melissa Gannon “I work in acrylic, painting nature and landscapes. I use expressive brushwork and color shifts within the shapes. I’m always seeking that color which will add visual punch to the piece.” – Melissa Gannon Brandon Hubbard at INKredible Design “I combine hand drawings, maps, photography, framing, woodworking and apparel, mostly from repurposed products.” – Brandon Hubbard. Maija Kellner-Rode at Maija Rebecca Hand Drawn “I am an illustrator and watercolorist who gathers much of my inspiration from the magical & simple elegance found in the natural world. I sell art prints and stationery on 100% recycled material.” – Maija Kellner-Rode Laura Koppes My work is equal parts creation and destruction.I build the surface with layers of washes, paper or rejected paintings, working with acrylics,and modify with pastels, pencils, and collage.
Emily Phinney Eco-friendly fabric wall decals and kids canvas wall art prints with handmade wood frames.
David Duckett at Mill Creek Wood Works Adirondack-inspired outdoor furniture, handcrafted using recycled/reclaimed Western Red Cedar in traditional craftsmanship.
Any Hekker at Sam + Finn Accessories made from upcycled designer upholstery samples and remnants. Pillows, table runners, pouches and purses.
Mike Dolinar at Americana Woodworks Adirondack-inspired outdoor furniture handcrafted using recycled/reclaimed Western Red Cedar in traditional craftsmanship.
John Harden Design John creates unique handcrafted furniture and wood turnings that are of heirloom quality. Highlighting the beauty of domestic and imported woods creating pieces that can be displayed as art.
Zack Thomack My work is equal parts creation and destruction.I build the surface with layers of washes, paper or rejected paintings, working with acrylics,and modify with pastels, pencils, and collage.
Denny Melancon Exotic wood pens, pepper mills, bottle stoppers and turnings masterfully finished and professionally displayed.
Holly Fischer Photography “I photograph nature at its best using a Canon DSLR. I present my work as photographs on canvas, framed, and as matted prints.”– Holly Fischer
Dave Swanson at Swanson Designs “We use hardwoods(black walnut), manzanita, live edge. Put together with tendons, very usable and sturdy. It makes artistic rustic designs.”— Jo Swanson
Thomas Thorp has spent years developing the skills and vision that ultimately matured into Karve-Ware in 2015. A trained skilled carpenter, he was entranced with the potential for end-grained exotic woods to be used in highly functional and aesthetically superlative cutting boards. He has realized that vision with beautiful boards, meticulously detailed, down to the side grips, and continues to push the boundaries in creating these original heirloom pieces.
Scott Chen at Samo’s Bonsai The art of bonsai requires much skill, time and patience—It consists of dwarfing trees, shrubs or vines and keeping them small while maintaining control shape and proportion.
Wes Garlock Photography “As a traveling photographer, I embrace a vagabond lifestyle. My passion is to collect unseen perspectives from around the world and share them with my American audience.” – Wes Garlock
Thomas Thorp at Karve-Ware Every Karve cutting board is made with hundreds/ thousands of individual pieces of wood. No standardized cuts or duplicated designs. All boards are 100% unique, original, and functional works of art.
Adam Hoffman “I use fractal math algorithms to digitally create fractal geometry. I then layer and color to create complex fractal designs.” – Adam Hoffman
Tim Giraudier at Beautiful Oregon “Foremost, my process begins with study of the natural environment. Image capture with DSLR. Pigment giclee prints, exhibition paper & archival framing practices used throughout.” – Tim Giraudier
Frankie Welk at 1920 Shoppe “Milling our own salvaged Oregon wood blended with my personal sketches and designs creates meaningful household signs and paintings, shelves and plant stands, tables and other furniture pieces.”— Frankie Welk
Celeste Wong “I design my watch cases and dials; thin, color and cut the shell; and then inlay the shell by hand under a microscope. After the inlaid dial is complete, I assemble the watch and hand-sew the leather.”– Celeste Wong
Brian Willard Photography “I shoot images with a Nikon D700 and print them using a variety of professional labs” – Brian Willard
Kimberly Yannariello at Anchor Bar Original photography and graphic design on wood.
Lessa Clayton at Clayton Design Oil paintings on stretched canvases.
Clare Carpenter at Tiger Food Press “I create limited edition linocut art prints, letterpress printed paper goods from my original designs, and block printed fabric goods from hand-printed linocuts, all produced in my Portland studio.” – Clare Carpenter
Noel Dass Artimals Layers of bold and colorful acrylics on canvas.
Emily Edmonds at The Hive Gallery All images begin as original pen and ink sketches with colors and textures inserted digitally.
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Benificiary NeighborImpact has recently expanded its services to include Early Head Start home visiting in Redmond and two full day preschool classrooms in Prineville and Redmond. The next step for the organization is to find additional locations to expand its full day preschool program throughout the service area. The money earned from this volunteer event will support implementation of full day preschool into our Central Oregon communities to support school readiness. This is a FREE preschool program that supports family engagement, social/emotional and physical development, hearing and vision, referrals and assistance, health and nutrition and early childhood education. We have recently expanded our services to include Early Head Start home visiting in Redmond and two full day preschool classrooms in Prineville and Redmond. The next step for our organization is to find additional locations to expand our full day preschool program throughout our service area. The money earned from this volunteer event will support implementation of full day preschool in to our Central Oregon communities to support school readiness. Job applications for NeighborImpact’s Head Start program staff are located at NeighborImpact.org
NeighborImpact Head Start/ Early Head Start provides free quality preschool and social services to
children and families throughout Crook and Deschutes County.
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First Interstate Bank Bend Summer Festival 2018 / 15
Family Fun Street
Oregon Street between Bond & Lava
More fun than ever! First Interstate Bank hosts two days of fun with bouncy houses, face painting, balloon animals, gardening and more! You’ll want to hang out on this street all weekend.
Activities: S & K Inflatables: S&K Inflatables was created and inspired by 20-year-old twins Spencer & Koeby. With the help of their employees, Rick (dad) & Danielle (mom), they are excited to help your family have the most fun all day long. Face Painting When you are a kid you can be anything, especially if the costume is right! What better way to pretend than to paint your face? Talented artists render anyone’s likeness into tigers, bears, dragons; all you need to do is ask! Gardening An interactive booth designed to get kids a little dirty and have a lot of fun!
Bend Senior High School Cheerleading Team Dunk Tank Dunk a cheerleader, family member, friends and even your neighbor! It doesn’t matter, all proceeds fund the BHS Cheerleading team. This tank is open to anyone willing to take a plunge with a smile.
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Stuff the Bus with Care Kits for the Homeless
More than 1,450 people in central Oregon are living without a safe, stable place to call home and without access to basic health necessities. In response to this need, Mosaic Medial and First Interstate Bank are partnering to host a donation drive from July 13 through Aug. 13. Community members can participate by donating care kit supplies at any of the First Interstate Banks in Bend, Madras, Prineville, Redmond and Sunriver. Suggested items include travel size toiletries, tampons, socks, bottled water, hand warmers and/or non-perishable foods such as granola bars. We are kicking off the month-long drive by “Stuffing the Bus” at First Interstate Bank’s booth at Summer Fest in Downtown Bend. Following Summer Fest, donations can be dropped off at any First Interstate Bank Branch in the region. “The Mobile Community Clinic has become a trusted partner within the homeless community. Individuals who receive care know that they will never be judged or turned away because of their life circumstances and that means the world to them,” says Kylan Pendleton, Mosaic Medical’s Mobile Community Clinic Manager.
About First Interstate Bank First Interstate Bank is a community bank delivering financial solutions to more than 120 locations throughout Idaho, Montana, Oregon, South Dakota, Washington, and Wyoming. As a recognized leader in community banking services, First Interstate is guided by strong values as well as a commitment to delivering long-term organic growth by exceeding client expectations and supporting, with leadership and resources, the communities it serves. To learn more, visit firstinterstate.com
About Mosaic Medical Mosaic Medical is a nonprofit Community Health Center organization that aims to improve the health and well-being of the individuals, families and communities we serve, regardless of an individual’s life circumstances. Our Mobile Community Clinic is a primary care clinic offering mobile medical services to those in our community experiencing homelessness. Over 500 individuals came to our six mobile sites last year and received medical care as well as access to the following services: • Oregon Health Plan (OHP)/Medicaid sign-ups • Transportation service to specialty medical appointments/treatment arranged • Syringe Exchange (certain sites only) • Connection to behavioral health support, pain management, detox and treatment facilities, chemical dependency counseling and housing resources You can find the Mobile Community Clinic at the following locations: • Mondays at Sheppard’s House • Tuesdays at J Bar J Youth Services* and The Loft (Cascade Youth & Family Center) • Wednesdays at United Methodist Church in downtown Bend • Thursdays at Sisters Kiwanis and Jericho’s Table in Redmond
For more information, please contact Angela Saraceno at Mosaic Medical or Eliescha Stone at First Interstate Bank.
First Interstate Bank Bend Summer Festival 2018 / 17
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Bend Business Showcase The who’s who and what’s what in Central Oregon. The Businesses Showcase is an open opportunity for businesses to meet people on a personal level. The venue covers everything you could imagine from professional services, manufacturing, special projects such as solar, geothermal and wind farms. There are also showcases of nonprofit, community service and environmental projects. This is the largest public gathering in Central Oregon to educate and inform!
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“I enjoy seeing people’s potential. I like creating a social expectation that everyone who wants to, can work. People who experience disabilities can live a full life.”
Going to Work
Groups help match people with jobs By Richard Sitts
veryone needs meaning in their life—a mission or goal that gives life a purpose. Through her job, Mia Shapiro pursues the idea that everyone has something to contribute to the greater good of humankind, and it’s her desire to make sure everyone has that opportunity. Shapiro is the program manager for the nonprofit Full Access High Desert, which serves more than 300 people with developmental or intellectual disabilities in Deschutes, Jefferson, Crook and Lake counties. There are outposts in each county, but Bend has the home office. Shapiro supervises about 15 case managers to help ensure service delivery. “A lot of the people we work with are people you may see every day and not even be aware that they experience disability,” Shapiro says. “My work is people. I’m drawn to people and people stories.” Employment First Central Oregon Full Access High Desert is part of a partnership called Employment First Central Oregon that serves individuals 18 and older. Full Access was recently awarded an innovation grant to market the idea of Employment First, with multiple agencies involved in the mission
Mark Edward Fuller at Art in the Atrium, Franklin Crossing Mark Edward Fuller has a new series of work called “New Coordinates,” which he describes as an exploration of chaos and confusion while searching for unity and integration. Fuller, who moved to Bend after a long stint in Seattle, Wash., brings a sense of bold color, graffiti and bright energy. “I channeled my energy into art, experiencing it as medicine… composing these new creations,” he says of this new collection. The work is large and layered—not just in its composition, but also in its use of color and bold strokes to capture motion, energy and feeling. If you want to see more of Fuller’s work, check out his Instagram feed, @markedwardfuller. There he often features close-ups of his work, allowing to
to create a match between employers and workers. Shapiro has been with Full Access High Desert since 2004. “We wanted to figure out a way that there’s a job for everyone. Employment should be an option for everyone. It’s about matching talents,” Shapiro says. From food service to high tech industries, workers can be employed in any kind of profession. A lot of individuals work in “front of the house” jobs, such as being a courtesy clerk, but there are also a lot of jobs working “behind the scenes,” she adds. “Everybody has the same goals, the same dreams, the same things we all want. As humans, we all want to be connected into the community. We’re all more alike than we are different. I enjoy seeing people’s potential. I like creating a social expectation that everyone who wants to, can work. People who experience disabilities can live a full life. We want people to see that. Once you see that, you can explore the possibilities.” Good2Go Part of the Employment First Central Oregon partnership is Good2Go,
where employment specialist Jean Bury offers a similar take on working with individuals with intellectual or developmental disabilities. “When people work, they gain feelings of competence, belonging and self-sufficiency. When I job coach, I get to help another find those characteristics in themselves, which is rewarding because I know I am helping someone on the road to independence. Job coaching allows me to find these characteristics in myself, too, because what is more rewarding than knowing your work paves the way for another’s success?” At Full Access High Desert, Shapiro says one of the goals is to shift the public mindset so that for these individuals, having a job “isn’t the news; it’s just expected.” A constant obstruction, Shapiro says, is the high cost of housing in Bend, which causes a lot of people to move out of the area. While some clients live with families, others live in apartments on their own. Another
obstacle in social services, she adds, is a lack of resources. Shapiro is a native Oregonian from a small town outside of La Grande in eastern Oregon. She was an anthropology/sociology undergrad at Eastern Oregon University in La Grande, and later earned a master’s degree in social work from Portland State University. Her first job out of college was working with child protective services in Warm Springs, where she says she met and enjoyed the company of a woman with Down Syndrome. When not working, Shapiro keeps busy with her son, 6, and daughter, 4. The family recently bought a house in Bend. She also likes to hike and kayak. SW
Full Access High Desert 711 NE Butler Market Rd. fullaccesshd.org 541-749-2158
By Teafly Peterson Mark Edward Fuller
look deeply into the layers of “medicine” he is building through paint. Of course, it doesn’t compare to the work in person, on display until the end of July. New Coordinates
at Franklin Crossing through July 29 550 NW Franklin Ave., Bend
Plein Air Painting at Tumalo Art Gallery
and Marty Stewart July 12. On July 26, the gallery will also feature two demonstrations, including glass Beginning this week, Tumalo Art Gal- bead making from Danica Curtright and lery is launching an Art in Action series watercolor batik from Helen Brown. that features artist talks, demonstra- The series culminates with a show in tions and a few artists set up and paint- October that will exhibit the work creing plein air, two Thursdays a month ated during these special Thursday from July to Sepmorning outings. “Summer mornings are a tember. Plein Air Tumalo Art Co. wonderful time to be in the Old painting is just isn’t the only one Mill District painting near the river showcasing work what is sounds and flowers...” —SUSAN LUCKEY HIGDON during these spelike: an artist set up and painting in the outdoors, allow- cial Thursdays mornings, either. Lubing the artist to capture the landscape in besmeyer Studio and Nature Inspired natural light. will also get in on the action. This “Summer mornings are a wonder- sounds like a fun way to engage with artful time to be in the Old Mill District ists and see what sweet inspiration is painting near the river and flowers… floating through the air these days. SW or wherever we decide is a good spot. Art in Action at Tumalo Art Co. There’s plenty of parking at 10 am,” 450 SW Powerhouse Dr #407, Bend says Susan Luckey Higdon. She’ll be Thursday July 12 and July 26, 10 am to noon tumaloartco.com/news joined by fellow artists Sara B. Hanson
KIDS’ EVENTS Afternoon at Bend Rock Gym Spend
an afternoon climbing. Ages 12-17. Online registration required at deschuteslibrary.org. Saturday, July 14, 2-4pm. Bend Rock Gym, 1182 SE Centennial Ct. Bend. Free.
Big Kids Yoga For older kids who want to
BMX Practice & Racing Kids 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. Loaner equipment avail. Wednesdays, open practice followed by racing at 6:45pm, race fee: $8. Email HighdesertBMX@gmail.com with questions. Mondays, 5:30-7:30pm & Wednesdays, 5:30-6:30pm. High Desert BMX, 21690 Neff Rd, Bend. $5.
Camp CREATE: World’s Fair Participants during this week of program will be challenged to design new inventions only using found materials, and campers will also learn about past Expo creations through fun hands-on projects using Cascades Academy’s IDEA lab. Monday, July 16-Friday, July 20. 9am-4:30pm. Cascades Academy, 19860 Tumalo Reservoir Rd. Bend.
Camp Rockalong: Groovin’ & Movin’ Get your groove on and move to the beat, plus make your own instrument. Ages 6-11. Wednesday, July 18, 1:30pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave. | Tuesday, July 17, 10:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. | Wednesday, July 18, 10:30am. Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. | Tuesday, July 17, 1pm. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. | Thursday, July 19, 10:30am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. | Wednesday, July 11, 1:30pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave. | Wednesday, July 11, 10:30am. Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. | Thursday, July 12, 10:30am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Discover Nature Days Learn to navigate
the world of unpredicability while playing team games and practicing survival skills in nature. Presented by Wildheart Nature School. Ages 5-10. Tuesday, July 17, 10-11am. Hillside Park, 2050 NW 12th Street. Bend. Free.
Down Beat Build DIY instruments. Ages 9-17
years. Wednesday, July 11, 3pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 1st St. | Saturday, July 14, 2:30pm. East Bend Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.
Everything Zen Rocks Find your center
painting mandalas and decorating rocks. Ages 10-17 years. Tuesday, July 17, 1pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. Sisters. Free.
Games ‘n’ Snacks Tabletop games, Wii,
coloring, puzzles and tasty treats. Ages 10-17. Wednesday, July 18, 2-3:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.
Got Zen? A Mindfulness Workshop
Mindfulness can help you enjoy life, even the hard parts. Ages 12-17. Registration online at deschuteslibrary.org. Thursday, July 12, 2-4pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave. | Wednesday, July 11, 2-4pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.
High Desert Droids STEM Camp Youth entering 1st-4th grade will explore science and engineering. Snack provided. To register email firstname.lastname@example.org. Monday, July 16-18. 8am-noon. Mountain View High School Cafeteria, 2755 NE 27th St. Bend. $75. Kids Paddle Sports Adventure Camp
4-day for kids who just can’t decide, 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 16-19, 8am-5pm. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way. Bend. $395.
fun. All ages. Saturday, July 14, 10am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Free.
Little Makers Playdate Spend the morning
with your little maker and watch them explore their creativity and connect with other littles. We will have a variety of materials like paint, cardboard, clay, upcycled materials, wood scraps and so much more. To register, call/text 541625-0253. 20% sibling discount. Tuesday, July 17, 10-11am. Creative Wellness Studio, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite 130, Bend. $15.
29 VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
learn more of the fundamentals of yoga through mindful games, breathing techniques, handstands and restorative poses. Wednesdays, 4-5:15pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave, Bend. $6/drop-in, $20/4-class series.
LEGO Block Party Kids + 1 gazillion LEGOs =
Mindful Kids: Yoga + Emotional Awareness Series In this four-week series,
children will explore emotional awareness in a playful and hands-on way. Ages 4-10. Mondays through Aug. 6, 4-5pm. Wild Thing Yoga, 1441 SW Chandler, Ste 105, Bend. $45.
Musical Instrument Petting Zoo Cascade School of Music will introduce you to a variety of musical instruments and how to play them. All ages. Thursday, July 19, 10:30am. Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. Sisters. Free. OASIS Adventure Series An opportunity
for children with disabilities (age 8-15) to partake adventures in the mountains, rivers, lakes, the crag and more! July 11-August 22. Wednesdays, 9am-3pm. Oregon Adaptive Sports (OAS), 63025 O.B. Riley Rd. Suite 12. Bend. $50.
Ride On! Bend Hey, Bend Teens! Join Camp Fire this summer for a fun service learning program.Spend 4 days riding and learning bike safety, maintenance and repair. Sliding scale and scholarships avail. Monday, July 16-19. Bend. Rockin’ Bracelets & Keychains Create a unique mineral accessory. Ages 12-17 years. Wednesday, July 18, 3pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 1st St. | Tuesday, July 17, 3pm. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. Free. Rock, Rattle & Roll Strike it big! Pan for
gold, create geodes, and toss boulders. Ages 3-11 years. Online registration required. Saturday, July 14, 11am. La Pine Public Library, 16425 1st St. 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. Free.
Story Time - Music, Movement & Stories Movement and stories to develop skills. Ages 3-5. Tuesday, July 17, 11am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. | Tuesday, July 17, 10:30am. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. | Thursday, July 19, 10:30am. La Pine Public Library, 16425 1st St. Free.
Stuffed Animal Sleepover Wear PJs, hear a story. Leave a stuffed friend for an overnight adventure! Ages 0-11. Friday, July 13, 3pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.
Sunday Funday Join us for live music on
our outdoor stage! Kids Fun Center, Leisure Olympics, free face painting! Sunday, July 15, 2-5pm. Worthy Brewing Company, 495 Northeast Bellevue Drive, Bend.
The Science of Music Play and make an
instrument! Ages 10-17 years. Friday, July 13, 1pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. | Wednesday, July 11, 1:30pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.
Youth Acro Fusion Program Dynamic, performance-based youth program combining hoop dance, partner acrobatics and circus yoga. Fridays, 4-5pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Dr. Suite 100, Bend. $50/month. Youth Cooking Camp: Classic French Cuisine Kids will will spend 4 days learning to
make a variety of classic French dishes. Tuesday, July 17-20. Kindred Creative Kitchen, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 2, Bend. $200.
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An epic solar car race across 1,700 miles ends at the High Desert Museum by Grant Woods
Challenge is an achievement in its own right. The event starts with a four-day inspection process known as “Scrutineering.” During that phase, the cars go through tests for design, acceleration, braking and maneuvers such as the figure-8 test. Vehicles passing the inspection move to a three-day track event, the Formula Sun Grand Prix, which takes place on a road course in Hastings, Neb., where the solar-powered cars demonstrate their reliability. Only the cars capable of completing a specified number of laps will qualify to participate in the American Solar Challenge beginning July 14. “We would expect somewhere between 10 to 15 solar cars completing all of those hoops and getting on the road,” said Lueck. Don’t show up expecting burning rubber and billowing exhaust pipes. The cars destined to reach the High Desert Museum finish line will have put their focus on energy management and engineering prowess rather than adrenaline-inducing speed and horsepower. The American Solar Challenge is working in partnership with the National Park Service to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the National Trails System. The two organizations worked in conjunction to develop the demanding course, which begins in Omaha at the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Headquarters, makes several checkpoints and stage stops along some historic Oregon Trail routes, and finishes in Bend. Spectators are encouraged to attend and cheer on competitors as they cross the checkered mat in front of the High Desert Museum July 22 between 11am and 4pm. Christina Cid, director of programs at the High Desert Museum, assures that there will be ample fun for the whole family as the National Park Service, OSU Cascades, Oregon/California Trail Association and the High Desert Museum bring the history of the Oregon Trail to life. There will be numerous activities and abundant information comparing
31 VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
hen you think of the Oregon Trail, odds are your vision doesn’t include racing the route in a solar-powered vehicle. “There have been lots of travelers across Oregon Trail-type routes over the years, and still today, people recreate some of the wagon travel…but to my knowledge, this will be the first time solar cars are attempting to do an Oregon Trail-type route,” said Gail Lueck, event director of the American Solar Challenge. In a traditional sense, the Oregon Trail was a grueling battle of attrition, rather than a race for speed. For the 21 teams slated to compete in the American Solar Challenge in 2018, the terms, as well as the mode of travel, will be extraordinarily different. Long distance solar car racing began in 1990 under the moniker “Sunrayce.” The biennial event has been organized by several different groups over the years, most recently taken over and operated by the nonprofit, Innovators Education Foundation. To increase the heat on this year’s event, the collegiate student competition will require solar vehicles to travel over 1,700 miles from Omaha, Neb., to the finish line at The High Desert Museum in Bend. To complete the multi-day race, teams must demonstrate extreme ingenuity, speed and endurance. “We currently have about 60 active members from a wide range of both engineering and non-engineering disciplines, the vast majority being undergraduates,” said Ray Altenberg of the University of California, Berkeley’s CalSol Race team. The UC Berkeley team has built several cars since the inception of solar car racing and has had great success, most notably winning last year’s Formula Sun Grand Prix. According to Lueck, there’s much more to the American Solar Challenge than hitting the accelerator at the sound of the starter pistol and zipping through the finish line. Qualifying to participate in the American Solar
Some 21 solar-powered cars are expected to arrive in Central Oregon on July 22.
and contrasting current and historic travel methods, cooking techniques and engineering. The American Solar Challenge organization will also provide programs, free for High Desert Museum guests. While making it to the finish line is the goal, the American Solar Challenge is a much more robust and complicated event. According to Altenberg, the build process of a solar car takes generally between one to two years, and involves many brilliant minds and talented hands. “In terms of the most difficult parts, getting the car to work reliably is a never-ending challenge that is both educational and infuriating. Our success last year was primarily thanks to Zephyr’s [the name of Berkeley’s
car] improved reliability, which allowed us to spend more time on the track instead of the pits,” stated Altenberg. While this 1,700-mile Oregon Trail voyage won’t require countless days of painstaking foot travel alongside covered wagons, success will rely on similar challenges of teamwork, ingenuity and great resolve. SW
Race to the Finish: American Solar Car Challenge 2018
Sun., Jul. 22, 11am-4:30pm Ends at the High Desert Museum 59800 S. Hwy. 97, Bend Event is free, but attendees must pay for admission to the museum
WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JULY 12, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE
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Feel Good Food for Busy Lives LITTLE BITES By Lisa Sipe
Plantd takes root at Fearless Bakery By Lisa Sipe
Pictured at top is the courtyard at Plantd, recently opened by nutritionists Gretchen Ulrich and Manya Williams, middle. At bottom is the new cafe’s lemon scone.
First Cuban Restaurant Opens in Bend
The gluten-free breakfast sando at Plantd is more than a tasty egg biscuit; it’s packed with healthy fats, a rich source of choline, and lycopene.
(a leading plant-based chef), and are description says, “nutrient-dense, moms with boys. Both knew time was quality protein, rich source of choline, a major obstacle for clients who wanted healthy fats and source of lycopene.” to prepare food and eat well. “We’re here to educate,” said Ulrich. Williams said, “Plantd was born “We want to be here for people and we out of a convenience need for my pri- want people to understand why they vate practice clients.” Before the cafe should eat certain food. What does this opened, Plantd had offered clients food do for me? It’s biochemically about weekly prepared food for a year. your body and one size does not fit all.” A passion and knowledge of holisIn their time with Kenney, Williams tic nutrition is said they learned “We want it to be a infused into the that “as chefs you cafe. The basics of are either the biggathering space around holistic nutrition, gest healer or the healing and good food.” according to Dr. worst drug dealDavid Katz, is that er.” The menu at —MANYA WILLIAMS “food not only Plantd is intended provides the energy needed to function to heal. What you know when you order in our daily lives, but constantly sup- your golden chai, bagel, buddha bowl plies the nutrients which are required to or yogurt parfait is that each ingredient build and regenerate body tissue, bone, was chosen with intention for its funcmuscle, fat and blood… Holistic nutri- tion and seasonality. tion is the modern natural approach Williams says the open environment to developing a healthy balanced diet is also intentional. “We want it to be while taking into account the person as a gathering space around healing and whole.” good food.” That concept sounds great, but Ulrich added, “When you sit down for newbies it’s a little overwhelm- and eat, you need to slow down your ing. “We’re here to meet people where parasympathetic nervous system, so they’re at. We have dairy and baked your body has the energy to digest.” If goods. While we understand that less you rush to eat your food or consume sugar and less processed flours are bet- it on the go, your body “can’t assimiter, we want to create foods that are late vitamins and minerals. Even taking familiar and comforting to people,” said three deep breaths before you eat can Williams. “Our intention is for you try help.” That’s why the tagline for Plantd something a little outside of your com- is “take root.” SW fort zone and support you and make it easier for you.” The menu does feel familiar. BreakPlantd fast includes a breakfast sando with 1900 NE Division St., Bend a gluten-free biscuit, pastured egg, 541-668-7699 heirloom tomato, avocado and micro beplantd.com sprouts. The menu lists the benefits of each meal. For that sando, the
Diners can find Cuban food at a few restaurants in Bend, but Cuban Kitchen is the first with an all-Cuban menu. Owners Cristina and Chris Rojas moved to Bend recently from Little Havana in Miami, Fla. They say they couldn’t find the Cuban food they love, so they opened their own restaurant. If you want to taste one of the national dishes of Cuba order the ropa vieja—shredded flank steak in a tomato-based sauce served with white rice and maduros (sweet plantains). Keep it traditional and pair it with a beer. The menu also has the popular Cubano, but Cuban Kitchen calls it a Cuban press. Think of a panini but with Cuban bread, roasted pork, ham, Swiss cheese, pickles and potato stix. Until the end of July you can stop in for a free colada, or sweet Cuban espresso. Cuban Kitchen 133 SW Century Dr. #204, Bend 541-797-6587 cubankitchenbend.com
Brickhouse Wins Award from Wine Spectator The Brickhouse won a Best of Award of Excellence from Wine Spectator’s 2018 Restaurant Awards. “This year’s class of restaurants is one of the most impressive and innovative ever,” said Marvin R. Shanken, editor and publisher of Wine Spectator. “Their wine lists keep improving, because wine lovers are eager to explore and learn. The goal of our Restaurant Awards is to support restaurant wine programs and bring them to diners’ attention…” The honor was given to Brickhouse because they offer an extensive selection of wine with a significant vintage depth and excellent breadth across multiple regions. Brickhouse 5 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend 541-728-0334 brickhousesteakhouse.com
Trend Alert: Photo Booth Hits Cocktails Funny props and photo booths are still popular at parties, but now that expressive photo of you could end up in your cocktail. Instead of printing on photo paper the photograph is printed with edible ink on an edible sheet that floats atop a cocktail. At a recent Independence Day party, Lori Jasinski got a drink with the photo she took with her friends when they arrived. “The photo tasted a little sweet,” said Jasinski, “but I was worried it would stick to my teeth.” SW
VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
he space looks huge,” I said to Gretchen Ulrich and Manya Williams as I walked into their new cafe, Plantd. The two bought Fearless Baking on Division Street in Bend, turning it into a gluten-free, vegan and vegetarian cafe and marketplace. The previous cafe felt quaint and small, so I couldn’t believe this was the same space. The interior is light, airy and bright. The wooden tables have fresh herbs and flowers on them and I noticed warm wooden planks on the ceiling. They’ve always been there, but now they have room to shine. Walls once blocked the kitchen, so with their removal you can see right through to the courtyard. “We wanted transparency with the kitchen and food, to share in the gift of nourishing people. We want people to see that as tangibly as they can,” Ulrich said, “so they can feel the nourishment from the kitchen.” Ulrich and Williams were introduced by a mutual friend. Both of them are nutritionists and yoga teachers who have studied with Matthew Kenney
FOOD & BEER EVENTS FOOD
WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JULY 12, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE
es! Thursday, July 12, 5:30-9pm. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd, Bend. Free.
Craft Kitchen & Brewery Food Cart Grand Opening We will be soft opening our
Wednesday Night Cookouts Suttle Lodge
Eating for Education Fill your belly & fill
BEER & DRINK
food cart this weekend! Look forward to seeing some of our regulars and new comers. We are so excited to be at our new location. Cheers! Wednesday, July 11, 11am-9pm. Craft Kitchen and Brewery, 62988 NE Layton Ave, Bend. a young heart! Support performing 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.
Farm to Table Dinner Join us for a Long-
table dinner at the farm. This three-course meal is created from our beautiful organic produce and meats. Please remember to bring your own beverage. Monday, July 16, 6pm. Rainshadow Organics, 70955 NW Lower Bridge Way. Terrebonne.. $65/includes 18% gratuity.
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 facebook.com/TheEnvironmentalCenter for more info. Thursday, July 12, 5-7pm. The Humble Beet, 1124 Northwest Newport Avenue, Bend. Free. Jackson’s Corner 10% Give Back Day
Eat local food, support local school gardens! Here’s a great excuse to enjoy a delicious meal at Jackson’s Corner this summer. 10 percent of your purchase will be donated to The Environmental Center to facilitate more school gardens in Central Oregon. Thursday, July 19. Jackson’s Corner Eastside, 1500 NE Cushing Dr #100, Bend.
Munch & Music: Blitzen Trapper
Portland-based experimental country/folk/rock. 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 19, 5:30-9pm. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd, Bend. Free.
Munch & Music: The Romantics American rock band often put under the banner of power pop and new wave from Detroit, most famous for their hit “What I Like About You”. 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 hous-
will be grilling up some local meats—so bring your 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, OR.
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.
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. Cork & Barrel - The Wine Event of Central Oregon The wine event of Central
Oregon is back! Three-day fundraising series of events focusing on food, wine and philanthropy. All revenue generated at Cork & Barrel directly benefits KIDS Center. Thursday - Winemaker Dinners, Friday - A Sip of Cork & Barrel, Saturday - Cork & Barrel Grand Cru. Thursday, July 19 & Friday, July 20. Broken Top Club, 62000 Broken Top Dr, 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 17, 4-6pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave, Bend. Not’cho Grandma’s Bingo (NGB) Ready
for the best bingo experience of your life? Breakfast/brunch menu, prizes/giveaways, mimosa flights and a Crater Lake Vodka Blood Mary bar with over 20 different ingredients. A large portion of all bingo sales benefits Central Oregon Search and Rescue Foundation. Doors open at 10:30am. Sunday, July 15, 11am-2pm. Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave, Bend.
Twist & Shout: Spoken Moto’s 2nd Anniversary It’s been two years of
vintage motorcycles, hand-roasted coffee, craft beer and quality goods. Help us celebrate with a group ride, raffle, live music and races! Saturday, July 14, midnight-11:59pm. Spoken Moto, 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend. Free.
BEND’S NEWEST RECREATIONAL CANNABIS SHOP SECONDS FROM HISTORICAL DOWNTOWN BEND
F R E S H
D A I L Y
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
MICRO Something Old,
Something New By Kevin Gifford
LINGERIE, NOVELTIES, ADULT TOYS, AND SO MUCH MORE! SALES • RENTALS • VIEWING
197 NE THIRD ST, BEND
• IN THE OLD TRAX BUILDING NEXT TO STARS CABARET
Despite its name, Swill has returned with a thirst-busting vengence.
t’s mid-July and judging by the crowds citrus flavor once again, but the body’s downtown and at every drinking old-school Swill, and it couldn’t be more establishment, it’s another very good refreshing and flavorful. And just in time summer for local beer fans. for 98-degree weather, too! The proliferation of new bars and restaurants dotting Central Oregon Beer in Yakima, Wash. has brought a wild amount of variety Looking for something a bit more to the drinking scene this summer. But novel than a radler, though? Look northsome things are still eternal, as 10 Bar- ward to Yakima, Wash., whose breweries rel is demonstrating with the resurrec- are starting to make inroads south. tion of Swill. The Yakima Valley in south-central Swill’s history is about as wild as 10 Washington is where three-quarters Barrel’s itself. First debuted in 2013, of America’s hops grow. It thus makes Swill is a radler, a German-style mix sense that a bunch of craft breweries traditionally made from light lager have popped up in the area over the and sparkling lemonade. The orig- past few years. The first real standout inal version of was Bale BreakSwill was a mix of er Brewing, whose The Yakima Valley in Berliner weisse, cans have hauntsouth-central Washington orange juice ed Portland’s beer and soda, and it shops for a while is where three-quarters of was an excellent and are now makAmerica’s hops grow. ing inroads southsummer thirst ward. Topcutter quencher— very much like citrus soda, except and Bottomcutter are their flagship IPA light-bodied and not so overladen with and imperial IPA, respectively, and alcohol that it can’t be quaffed while they’re the quintessential Northwestoperating a lawn mower. (Just not a ern pales, a bit lighter on the palate than riding mower. That might be DUII, average for IPAs, but bursting with pinassuming someone’s daft enough to ey, resiny flavor. Lesser known but just as worthy is drive one down a public road.) The ’13 Swill was such a success on Yakima Craft Brewing Co., whose kegs tap that 10 Barrel launched it again are bumping around Bend’s bars as of the following summer, that time infus- this writing. Launched in 2007, Yakiing it with grapefruit instead of orange. ma Craft is currently making a bid to The resulting change in taste wasn’t to become a Bale Breaker-style regional everyone’s liking—and, more distress- brewery in the Northwest, and a wide ingly, bottles started exploding due to variety’s now available here, from the unintended fermentation in the bottle, light ‘n breezy Pilsnerd to Red Hazy Skies, a New England-style red IPA with leading to a recall. It’s come and gone in the ensuing raspberries added to give it the look of a years, with the last bottle release com- fruity, over-21 Hi-C drink. Between this ing in 2015, but now it’s back at 10 Bar- and Swill, it might be a very fruity sumrel tap houses. Grapefruit is the main mer for Bend beer fans. SW
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VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
The return of Swill and some tasty Yakima brews
Turning Your Fantasies into Reality 24/7!
Sunriver Owners Association presents
WWW.BENDSOURCE.COMâ€‚/â€‚JULY 12, 2018â€‚ /â€‚ BENDâ€™S INDEPENDENT VOICE
JONNY LANG J O H N G R A Y A M P H I T H E AT E R | S U N R I V E R , O R D O O R S O P E N AT 6 P M
TICKETS ON SALE
T I C K E T S $ 4 5 | W W W . B E N D T I C K E T. C O M
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 Oregonâ€™s only child abuse intervention center.
WINE. DINE. MAKE A DIFFERENCE. WINEMAKER DINNERS
A SIP OF CORK & BARREL
CORK & BARREL GRAND CRU
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
Size Doesn’t Matter
Ant-Man and the Wasp are growers, not showers
By Jared Rasic
10am-4pm Demonstrations Learn about the care and culture of bonsai and techniques for designing and maintaining these sculpted treasures. See more class details on our website. TumaloGardenMarket.com 541-728.0088
Heroes don’t have to be the size of Dave Bautista.
arning: Vague spoilers for “Aveng- since her career-making turn as Kate ers: Infinity War” and “Civil War” from “Lost,” so the fact that the story follow. for “Ant-Man and the Wasp” is so lowI know sometimes it feels like you stakes doesn’t keep it from being anothneed a flow chart to keep the deceptively er charming release from Marvel and interconnected Marvel movies straight, Disney. but now that we’re coming to the final Rudd’s Scott Lang is still on house bow for several of the actors whose con- arrest after the events of “Civil War,” so tracts are nearing completion, the end he’s trying to keep his nose clean even game is finally taking shape. as Hope (Lilly) and Hank Pym (Michael It’s easy to see how Marvel succeeded Douglas) need his help to shrink down where so many others have pooped the into the quantum realm and search for proverbial bed. DC’s cinematic universe their missing matriarch Janet van Dyneflailed. Universal’s attempt to reboot all Pym (Michelle Pfeiffer). the old monster movies into a shared The film also involves a southmythology failed miserably with Tom ern gentleman gangster played by the Cruise’s “The Mummy.” Marvel’s suc- always-welcome Walton Goggins, a myscess comes down to two simple things: terious woman who can’t keep herself casting, and each film’s insistence on from phasing into the quantum realm, “characters first.” and angry FBI agents desperate to catch Looking at the entire Marvel Cin- Lang in some shenanigans so they can ematic Universe, it’s hard to imagine send him back to prison. All of these litanyone doing a better job with these tle elements add up to a fast-paced and beloved characters who most of us grew fun movie that would much rather hang up worshipping. Robert Downey, Jr., as out with these characters than set up a Iron Man, Sam Jackson as Nick Fury, bunch of pointless action sequences that Chris Evans as Captain America and don’t inform the characters or themes. Chris Hemsworth as Thor centered the Just like 2015’s “Ant-Man,” the stakes films beautifully. The eventual additions are small and even a little forgettable, but of characters including Loki, Black Wid- we care about Scott and Hope…especialow, the Guardians of the Galaxy, Black ly since we know the ultimate payoff of Panther, the Hulk, War Machine, Doc- “Infinity War,” which neither character tor Strange, the Falcon, Spider-Man and showed up for. “Ant-Man and the Wasp” dozens of others gave the universe a sur- plays more like a palate cleanser for what’s sure to be an epic origin story in prising depth. Paul Rudd as Ant-Man and Evange- next March’s “Captain Marvel,” followed line Lilly as the Wasp are no different. by May’s final “Avengers” adventure. Things are about to get very heavy The actors have a lived-in chemistry that makes them fun to watch regardless and epic as our heroes take one final run at Thanos, so of what advena tiny adventure ture they’re flying Ant-Man and the Wasp following heroes into next. Rudd Dir. Peyton Reed riding ants into was born to play Grade: B+ battle is the peran un-assuming Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie fect choice for superhero and LilHouse, Redmond Cinema Marvel, at exactly ly has been downthe right time. SW right heroic ever
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.
osher.uoregon.edu/experience_olli or 800-824-2714 EO/AA/ADA institution committed to cultural diversity. ©2018 University of Oregon. cpe19149
VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JULY 12, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE
JULY 27, 28, 29 Friday-Sunday Dawn JULY 27 Friday Dusk
A POR TION OF THE PR OCEEDS BENEFIT
Balloon Launch Jewell Elementary
Bend Night Glow Riverbend Park, Bend
JULY 28 Saturday Noon
Balloon Blast Fun Run
JULY 28 Saturday Dusk
US Bank's Bacon, Brew & Balloons Festival
OF THE Troy Field PART ‘KIDS ROCK THE RACES’ SERIES
Sam Johnson Park, Redmond
Saturday 10-4 PM
Children’s Festival Des Chutes Historical Museum
ANT-MAN AND THE WASP: Yes, there are comic book movies galore, but once again Marvel manages to make the genre feel fresh and full of life. With charismatic performances from Paul Rudd and Evangeline Lilly, the superhero shenanigans feel effortless and obscenely entertaining. In Marvel we trust. See full review on p 37. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House, Redmond Cinema 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 THE FIRST PURGE: The fourth film in the
franchise takes aim at the MAGA movement in what could have been a biting satire but instead is just another solid film in an already half-baked series. If the filmmakers wrote a truly fearless script, these films could be so much more. See full review on p 39. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX
HEARTS BEAT LOUD: A painfully charming dramedy overabundant in beautiful and heartwarming scenes when it could have been a cheesy and schmaltzy nightmare. The best father/ daughter movie about starting a band that’s ever been made. Or the only one ever made? Possibly. Sisters Movie House, Tin Pan Theater 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, Redmond Cinema
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
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. 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
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
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
STREAMING THIS WEEK
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
BALLOONSOVERBEND.COM TICKETS AVAILBLE AT BENDTICKET.COM
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.
HANNAH GADSBY: NANETTE: This isn’t just another hilarious Netflix stand-up special. Instead, it’s a profoundly personal exploration of the life and inner workings of Tasmanian comedian Hannah Gadsby. She argues with herself over whether she should even continue doing comedy and we’re lucky to be a fly on the wall for what is easily the best one-woman show of the past decade. Now streaming on Netflix.
“Hearts Beat Loud”
FILM SHORTS By Jared Rasic
Killing in the Name of
LARGEST Golf & Culinary Event
“The First Purge” shoots for the face
| BEND, OREGON August 3-4, 2018
By Jared Rasic
VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
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PARTYof theYEAR OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
DECORATED CULINARY TALENTS FROM AROUND THE GLOBE, PLUS FAVORITE LOCAL CHEFS: » » » » » » »
Chef Ken Frank - La Toque, Napa Valley, CA Chef Jennifer Jasinski - Rioja, Denver, CO Chef Jackie Lau - Roy’s Restaurants Chef Jody Denton - Frito Lay Chef Bill Marinelli - The Oyster Bar, Bangkok, Thailand Chef Charles Phan - The Slanted Door, San Francisco, CA Chefs John Finger & Terry Sawyer - Hog Island Oyster Co., San Francisco, CA
» Chef Michael Smith - Michael Smith Restaurant, Kansas City, MO » Chefs Mary & Greg Sonnier - The Gabrielle Restaurant, New Orleans, LA » Chef Jill Ramseier & Chef Jeff Usinowicz – Deschutes Brewery, Portland, OR » Scott Neuman - Oregon Electric Station - Eugene, OR » Chef Brian Kerr – Deschutes Brewery, Bend, OR
Try to imagine the U.S. being taken over by rich white dudes.
SAGEBRUSH CLASSIC REUNION
t’s kind of amazing how close the across deserted and burning streets. All “Purge” movies come to being biting of the heroes in the film are brown or satires of modern American culture. black and all of the villains are rich and All four films have some extremely white, so it’s easy to root for the good powerful moments that elevate them guys, but a lot of the subtext and cominto the rarified air of intelligent com- mentary is lost as the script and direcmentary, but also seem content to tion seem content with staging another wallow in the excess of schlock and impressive action scene. mid-’80s action movies. Sometimes The main hero of the movie is a it’s impossible to tell whether you’re drug kingpin named Dmitri (played watching a “Purge” movie or “The by a fantastic Y’Lan Noel) who fights Warriors.” back against the killer purgers and the “The First Purge” is a prequel to corrupt NFFA who are out to exterthe three films that have come before, minate him. Dmitri reminded me of showing how the country allowed some- Wesley Snipes’ character Nino Brown thing like the Purge to become law. Basi- from “New Jack City,” complete with cally, one night a year, all crime is legal, badass one-liners and martial arts allowing anyone to rape, murder and skills. Y’Lan Noel would also make an steal with no repercussions the follow- awesome “Blade,” so I guess they have ing day. While “The First Purge” doesn’t that in common. necessarily do a good job making the Some of the killers are dressed in concept believable, it does paint a pow- KKK robes, which makes the violence erful picture of what would happen if a toward them so damn satisfying. Drug new political party run by corrupt and dealers versus the Klan seems like hypocritical white dudes went absolute- the setup for the greatest movie ever ly batshit in their attempts to get rid of made, but “The First Purge” really just minorities and the poor. wants to entertain more than set the This terrifying political party is called audience up with moral quandaries to The New Founding Fathers of America, work out. and their grand and evil experiment is “The First Purge” is also basically in its trial phase. In the other “Purge” a theatrical pilot for a TV show which movies, the Purge is nationwide, but launches Sept. 4, focused on how the we’re in prequel territory here, so the NFFA took control of the government trial run is set to take place on Staten and ratified the 28th Amendment. NorIsland. Since that island is filled with the mally, this would seem like a staggeringly marginalized and minorities, it’s easy to cynical bit of synergistic cross-promosee what the evil plan of the NFFA is and tion, but… I dunno. Series creator James why they chose that locale. DeMonaco has built a world where Politically, it’s one hell of a time- lots of different stories about a diverse ly movie, but the franchise has shifted group of heroes and villains can be told, from the numbing so as long as he’s horror of the origdown to tell stoinal to an action ries set in this The First Purge Dir. Gerard McMurray series made up of universe, I’ll be Grade: B characters firing there to watch in Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX depressed horror. automatic weapSW ons at each other
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Crowds in the Backcountry
As national forest leaders consider quotas for local wilderness areas, some local wilderness advocates weigh in By Brian Jennings
Great Old Broads speak up
Top of Lookout Mountain, the highest peak in the Ochoco National Forest. Inset, Sarah Cuddy, Oregon Wild Ochocos coordinator.
Lookout Mountain as a Wilderness Area within the National Recreation Area. Both proposals have been met with stiff opposition by Crook County and the Central Oregon Patriots, who fear more federal regulation will reduce recreational access and economic opportunities.
Conservation for the future Cuddy recently led a group of hikers to the top of Lookout Mountain, the highest peak in the Ochocos, to discuss the sensitive nature of the area and its 14,000 acres of roadless terrain. The area is rich with cold streams, dense forests and meadows of wild flowers where elk are often heard bugling in the fall. Nearby, leaders with the Ochoco National Forest have proposed the creation of a controversial 137-mile off-highway vehicle
trail, opposed by the Oregon Hunters Association, the Great Old Broads for Wilderness and the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife, who maintain motorized travel damages sensitive terrain and harms fish and wildlife. Larry Ulrich heads the Ochoco Trail Riders, which favors the proposed OHV trail. Ulrich says most off-highway vehicles will be well muffled, reducing noise. “Once this trail system is completed most people won’t even realize it’s there,” he says. A judge’s ruling on the off-highway trail proposal is expected in August. Decades of research conducted by the Starkey Experimental Forest and Range near La Grande suggests a negative impact on elk calving and migration from motorized
In an interview with Central Oregon Daily, members of the Great Old Broads for Wilderness also noted their concerns about growing crowds in the Three Sisters Wilderness while advocating a quota system for it. Joanne Richter heads up the local Bitterbrush Broad Band chapter and stated there is a proliferation of user-created trails ascending South Sister. “The main trail on the flats above Moraine Lake has become so wide you could drive a car on it and user-created trails are seen all through the rocks. You can tell the sensitive alpine plants are just being crushed.” Hikers often avoid muddy areas and walk around them, creating new trails, Cuddy says. Cuddy contends most people are well intentioned and don’t want to create a negative impact. “But, sometimes there is a disconnect to the impact they are having on wildlife and wild places.” A quota permit system, now under consideration by the Deschutes and Willamette National Forests, will help manage wilderness overcrowding, according to Cuddy. Noting successful permit systems in place across the west and in other areas of Oregon, she says, “It will be hard for the community to adapt to, but we will.” SW Brian Jennings is a feature reporter for Central Oregon Daily. Watch his ‘Great Outdoors’ segments every Wednesday on KOHD at 6 pm and KBNZ at 7 pm.
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VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
traffic. Bill Littlefield of the Bend Chapter of the Oregon Hunters Association agrees and condemns the proposed Ochoco trail system. “This is summer sanctuary for elk. The trail will be open during calving time, so it will put pressure on elk and force them to move.” Littlefield says elk will move to lower elevations where they often cause grazing conflict with ranchers and farmers worried about alfalfa and other crop damage.
arah Cuddy coordinates conservation efforts in the Ochoco National Forest for Oregon Wild. She’s worried about increased foot traffic in the woods. “With our population increase we’re seeing an increase in recreation. The sheer volume of people on the trails now is way more than we’ve experienced in the past.” Central Oregon’s population growth bears out her concerns. Bend’s population hovers around 90,000. According to the Population Research Center at Portland State University, there were 214,547 residents living in Central Oregon in 2015. By 2065, PSU is forecasting growth will nearly double, to 416,764. Trailheads at popular Deschutes National Forest locations such as Green Lakes, South Sister, Tam McArthur Rim and others are registering more use than ever before. As the Source reported this May, The Tam McArthur Rim trail has seen a 538 percent user increase in recent years. With that increased use in the Deschutes National Forest, Cuddy is seeing more people using the Ochoco National Forest east of Bend as an alternative. “Naturally, more people are looking for options for an off-the-beaten-track experience. The unappealing nature of some of those over-crowded trailheads in the Deschutes National Forest directly correlates to an increase in traffic in the Ochocos.” With that increase in foot traffic, Cuddy sees some abuse. “It’s not on the same scale as the Deschutes, but certainly there are similar patterns of use. We see campsites too close to creeks. Fire rings are being developed where they don’t belong, and new roads are being punched in through meadows, particularly by ATV users going through riparian areas near the water.” Oregon Wild has proposed the creation of a National Recreation Area for the Ochocos to protect the forest with stronger conservation measures. And, it wants to protect
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ATHLETIC Deschutes Dash Sports Festival 11 different events including Olympic and Sprint Triathlons, Duathlons, Aquabike, Relay, Try a Tri and 5k and 10k events. With a unique down river swim, a bike course on Century Drive and run on the Deschutes River and Haul Trails, plus the Kids Splash N Dash obstacle course with a water slide for ages 3-10. Saturday, July 14, 8am. Riverbend Park, 799 SW Columbia Street, Bend.
42 WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JULY 12, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE
FootZone Noon Run Lunch hour 3-5 mile
run. Wednesdays, Noon. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.
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class designed by endurance athletes for endurance athletes. All levels and abilities welcome. Email email@example.com for more info. Wednesdays, 7:15pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. $5/drop-in.
Glow Golf 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.
Great American Cleanup Run We’re on a mission with Saucony to keep our community clean so we can enjoy litter-free running routes. Optional donations will go to Keep America Beautiful. Wednesday, July 18, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Hump Day Run Celebrate getting over the
mid-week hump with runners of all paces. Typically run 3-5 miles down to the Old Mill and back. Email firstname.lastname@example.org for more info. Wednesdays, 6pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.
Mom’s Running Group All moms welcome
with or without strollers for a 3-4.5 mile run at 8-12 minute mile paces. This is a fun and encouraging group for moms of all running levels. Rain or shine! Email email@example.com for more info. Wednesdays, 9:30am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend.
Oregon High Desert Classic I An annual fundraiser for all J Bar J Youth Services programs. “A” rated hunter/jumper competition with Olympic level riders. Tickets: visit oregonhighdesertclassics.org. Wednesday, July 18. J Bar J Youth Services, 62895 Hamby Road. Bend. Monday - Saturday 10am-6pm Sunday 9am-5pm
Saturday Coffee Run Welcomes all paces
for a 3-5 mile run. Email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. Saturdays, 9am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.
clinic on bike maintenance. Friday, July 13, 6pm. Crow’s Feet Commons (Bike Shop), 869 NW Wall St #4, Bend. Free.
Basic Skills Paddleboarding Class A great launching point for the aspiring paddleboarder. Thursdays, 9am-1pm. 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 through the Old Mill District! Mondays, 5:30pm. AVID Cider Co., 550 SW Industrial Way, Suite 190. Bend. Free.
Bike with a Forest Service Ranger
Enjoy an Interpretive bike ride and learn about the history of this monumental Central Oregon treasure. Meet by flag pole. Bring bike, helmet and water. Thursdays, 10:30am-noon. Lava Lands Visitor Center, HWY 97. Bend. Free.
BMX Practice and Racing Weekly Riders of all skill levels welcome. Great time for beginners to come out and find out what BMX racing is all about. We have loaner equipment available. Open practice followed by racing at 6:45pm. Race fee: $8. Email HighdesertBMX@gmail.com with questions. Mondays, 5:30-7:30pm. High Desert BMX, 21690 Neff Rd, Bend. $5. Brace & Roll Whether it is your first time
in a whitewater kayak, or you need a thorough refresher after years out of your boat, these classes are a great place to start. 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. Registration required at deschuteslandtrust.org/ hikes. Wednesday, July 11, 10am-1pm. Metolius Preserve, near Camp Sherman. Free.
ButteYoga with Outside In & Lyndsay Lee Fun, ‘all-levels’ hike + yoga experience. No
prior yoga experience necessary. Meet at base of Pilot Butte. Thursday, July 12, 5:50pm. Pilot Butte State Park, Bend. $10-$15 donation.
Central Oregon Night Skies Photo Workshop Join renowned landscape
photograper Zack Schnepf and internationally renowned travel photographer Christian Heeb for this weekend workshop. Visit ccophoto.com for more info. Saturday, July 14, 4pm. $275.
Deschutes Land Trust’s Weed Warriors A volunteer group that meets three
times a month to remove invasive weeds from the Land Trust protected lands. More info deschuteslandtrust.org/hikes-events/vol-opps. Saturday, July 14, 9am-noon. Camp Polk Meadow Preserve, outside Sisters.
Tour des Chutes Featuring a diverse selection of distances—7, 25, 50, 75, and 100 miles—this cycling event is also a fundraiser supporting individuals with cancer and their families in Central Oregon. Enjoy a post-ride burrito bar, live music and a vendor village. Saturday, July 14, 6am. Pacific Crest Middle School, 303 NW Elwood Ln. Bend.
creative photography at Shaniko Ghost Town. Visit ccophoto.com for more info. Friday, July 13, 5:30-11pm. $145.
Tuesday Rise and Run Meet Tuesdays with
OASIS Adventure Series OASIS Adven-
lights and layers, and get your run done for the day! All paces are welcome. Email email@example.com with questions. Tuesdays, 5am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.
Milky Way & Astro Photography Workshop Join us for an afternoon and evening of
Weekly Steel Bicycle Ride 30-mile route
ture Series is an opportunity for children with disabilities (age 8-15) to partake adventures in the mountains, rivers, lakes, the crag and more! Sign up your child with OAS! July 11-August 22. Wednesdays, 9am-3pm. Oregon Adaptive Sports (OAS), 63025 O.B. Riley Rd. Suite 12. Bend. $50.
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.
east of town. Conversational pace, all are welcome. Steel bikes are recommended, but not required. Wednesdays, 6-8pm. Jackson’s Corner Eastside, 1500 NE Cushing Dr #100, Bend. Free.
BARC Bend Adventist Running Club - Weekly Run We meet in front of the Dog
Park at Pine Nursery. Distances vary. Sundays, 8:30am. Pine Nursery Park, 3750 NE Purcell Blvd, Bend. Free.
Basic Bike Maintenance Clinic Join pro-
fessional mechanic Erik Long for an informative
Walking Meditation at Indian Ford Meadow Join the Deschutes Land Trust and
Maret Pajutee for a meditative evening. Please register at deschuteslandtrust.org/hikes. Tuesday, July 17, 7-8:30pm. Indian Ford Meadow, outside Sisters. Free.
Butterflies, Butterflies and More Butterflies
By Chris Miller
You’ve seen them on the front of your car this week. Here’s what they are By Jim & Sue Anderson
Mt. Bachelor Bike Park 13 miles of downhill bliss
From the summit of the Cascades to downtown Sisters and Bend, the much-observed California tortoiseshell (Nymphalis californica) butterfly.
bright jewel-like adult parasitic wasps, and next, a bunch of tiny parasitic flies. Parasites had laid their eggs inside and on the caterpillars, and when the caterpillars spun their silk containers to shelter in as they went through the miraculous process of metamorphosis, they became food for the parasitic wasp and fly eggs instead. We would never have been aware of the multi-faceted world of ceanothus/ tortoiseshell/parasite relationship had we not put these fascinating creatures under observation. When we witnessed this event back in the late ‘90s, when the adult tortoiseshells emerged in the region south of Bend to beyond the state border, the California Department of Transportation was forced to purchase special truck radiator-washing equipment and install it along the freeways to blast away the accumulating dead butterflies that were causing serious over-heating breakdowns. Little did we know we’d see it again in the summer of 2018. SW
Mt. Bachelor is probably best known for ripping powder on bluebird days, but in the summer, the bike park has some sick downhill as well. It’s been nearly 20 years since I rode downhill at Mt. Hood’s Ski Bowl, but after the first lap at Bachelor, and some excellent tips from my co-riders, I’m instantly hooked on downhill riding again. Whether ripping through the trees or going high on the man-made banks, Bachelor has it all. My advice: either rent or buy a full-suspension bike with at least 6 inches of travel—I was on my hardtail trail bike, which is doable, but definitely not as fun. The ride: Bachelor has 13 miles of downhill trails serviced by two lifts: Pine Marten and Sunshine Accelerator. Pine Marten requires an all-mountain ticket, $42 per day. Sunshine is $19 for a day ticket. Pine Marten has rides from intermediate to expert, featuring trails that are traditional single track to machine built. Sunshine caters to beginning riders. What’s needed: Chairlift ticket, helmet, closed-toe shoes and a bike. Gear sourcing: Pine Mtn. Sports, Crow’s Feet Commons, Hutch’s Bicycles and others have bikes for sale or rent and protective gear. But if you’re new to downhill, Bachelor has you covered. They rent bikes, protective gear and even shoes. SW
outdoor production of
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43 VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
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the caterpillar and take over the butterfly’s developing body. Our family witnessed a similar event some 30 years back when we were living in Bend. The second hatch of the butterflies that summer moved into southern Deschutes County from Northern California and settled into the snowbrush-covered area west of Bend and all around Tumalo Falls. We found them laying eggs and munching ceanothus from Weed, Calif., to Klamath Falls, and all the way west of Hwy. 97 to Bend. Sue and I watched the batch west of Bend as they defoliated the snowbrush all around the Skyliners area and on up to Tumalo Falls. When the butterflies went from larva to chrysalis, they defoliated the shrubs, leaving behind bare branches and chrysalids by the hundreds hanging on each bush. It was a remarkable sight! Sue and I recall walking close to the uncountable thousands of chrysalids. When we stomped our feet the chrysalids would vibrate and cause a sound— well, I thought I could hear them ringing like bells. Sue and I still haven’t come to an agreement on the sound. I thought I could hear a bell-like ringing, but she says it was my imagination. In any event, we decided to remove a few of the chrysalids, take them home and photograph the adults as they emerged. What an educational experience that was! When the first adult tortoiseshell emerged from its chrysalis we both had our cameras prepared to capture the next one. What a surprise we got! Instead of the expected adult California tortoiseshell butterfly, the chrysalis discharged tiny,
es, good people, those are butterflies you see smashing into the front of your car as you drive over the highway from Sisters to Redmond or Bend, and especially in the Cascade foothills. They are NOT monarchs or moths, and they are not migrating; they’re just undergoing a huge population explosion as a means to seek out new territory, and no one knows why. Oh sure, there are scientists who think the emigration is linked to climate change, and it could be, but this has happened before, as recently as last year. The California tortoiseshell is known for having population “booms” which cause the butterflies to flood into new areas to breed. The larvae eat various species of snowbrush, (Ceanothus) and then go through the process of complete metamorphosis to become an adult. Metamorphosis, when looked into deeper, is really a phenomenal growth process. The butterfly egg hatches and the larva (caterpillar) grows by eating its plant food and shedding its skin frequently, while the internal organs also grow. Then, when the caterpillar reaches a certain stage of development it stops growing, creates a silk container (the chrysalis) in which it changes from one form of insect to another. Once inside the silken chrysalis, the caterpillar breaks down into a generic soup. DNA messages tell the soup to develop into three body parts (head, thorax and abdomen), and to create a different kind of breathing apparatus, mouth and digestion parts, a different eye, six-jointed legs, mating devices, wings and a muscular system to make it all move and function. But, if there are parasites about, they lay their eggs in
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Bend Median Home Price Makes Large Hike in June 45
ccording to MLS data as of July 5, the median home sales price in Bend jumped from $420,000 in May to $449,900 in June. Sales volume was also up over May, with 225 sales reported for May and 259 for June 2018. This is a substantial price jump over a one-month period, representing about a 7 percent increase. When compared to June 2017 however, the increase is about 10 percent on an
VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
annual basis. The average days on market for homes selling in June 2018 was 90 days as compared to 63 days in June 2017. Year to date sales for January to June 2018 came to 1,192 homes sold as compared to 1,143 homes sold for January to June 2017. The median price increased from $389,999 for the first six months of 2017 to $423,200 for the six months ending June 30, 2018, representing about an 8.5 percent increase.
HOME PRICE ROUND-UP
Photos and listing info from Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service
20618 Daisy Ln., Bend, OR 97702 3 beds, 2 baths, 1,200 square feet, .13 acres lot Built in 2003 $295,000 Listed by RE/MAX Key Properties
20528 Lysander Pl., Bend, OR 97701 4 beds, 2.5 baths, 2,476 square feet, .11 acres lot Built in 2007 $399,000 Listed by John L. Scott Central Or Bend
REAL ESTATE LISTINGS Open House Fri & Sat 10-1
Sunriver Vacation Home 2 TOURNAMENT LANE $634,000 4 bed / 3.5 bath
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 www.JohnLScott.com/25908
Great flat lot waiting for development
2356 NW Majestic Ridge Dr,, Bend, OR 97703 4 beds, 3 baths, 3,448 square feet, .22 acres lot Built in 2017 $865,000 Listed by Pahlisch Real Estate, Inc.
3155 SW WICKIUP, REDMOND $95,000
.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
Half As, Half & Full Trail Marathon
Half As, Half & Full Trail Marathon
TRAIL RUNS FULL MARATHON HALF MARATHON 6.5 MILE HALF AS
AUGUST 11 TH, 2018 BEND,, OR Trail Runner Magazine voted Bend the #1 trail town and featured Haulin Aspen as one of its top races!
Weed Better Get Some Febreze
I’m sober, but my boyfriend smokes pot. I’m fine with that, but I don’t want him smoking in the house. He says it’s his house, too, so I’m not being fair. Plus, it is cold in the rural area where we live and rains a lot, so he’d have to put on a jacket, go on the porch, etc., to smoke. I get it, but I hate the smell, and I don’t want to go to 12-step meetings smelling like weed. That’s just not right. Help. — Upset Girlfriend Surprisingly, the road to respect and good standing in the 12-step world does not involve strolling into meetings smelling like you live in a one-bedroom bong. Your taking care not to show up all “I just took a bath in Chanel No. 420!” at 12-step meetings—lest you trigger any recovering potheads—is what I call “empathy in action.” I write in my science-based manners book, “Good Manners for Nice People Who Sometimes Say F*ck,” that empathy—caring about how your behavior affects others—is “at the root of manners.” Rudeness, on the other hand, is the lack of consideration for what one’s behavior does to another person. I explain it in the book as a form of theft—theft of “valuable intangibles like people’s attention (in the case of cell phone shouters who privatize public space as their own).” In this case, there’s the theft of your reputation in a group that’s an integral part of your life (and maybe even of your sobriety). Somebody reading this might make the argument, “Ha, dummy—wouldn’t empathy involve her caring about how her ‘no toking in the house’ thing affects her boyfriend?” Well, yes. But generally speaking, the person whose behavior changes an environment—in negative ways for others in it— is the one who needs to bear the burden of whatever they’re doing. (This is why considerate people have long asked others, “Mind if I smoke?”—rather than expecting others to ask, “Mind if I breathe?”) And let’s have a look at the level of “burden” here: Oh, boohoo, might your boyfriend sometimes have to put on a parka to smoke some weed? Put both arms into the sleeves and everything? You could try to fire up some empathy in Pol Pot-head by explaining that coming into 12-step meetings smelling like you just smoked a bowl is embarrassing on the level of strolling in swigging from a big bottle of Jim Beam. (Of course, it’s also
completely understandable to want to live in a place that doesn’t reek of reefer.) You might also consider whether his stubbornness on this points to a bigger issue—a general lack of generosity and/or interest in your happiness. We are self-interested mofos, but when we love somebody, we’ll often set aside our immediate self-interest and do what’s best for them. And because we love them, it ultimately benefits us to benefit them. This is why you see people do extraordinary things for the ones they love: Give a kidney! Build the Taj Mahal! Move to the jungle for a year so they can do their anthro fieldwork! And then there’s your boyfriend, all “Honey, you’ll Amy Alkon just need to stand outside a window and participate in your meeting from there: ‘Hi, my name is Belinda, and I’m an alcoholic...who’s about to be mauled by a bear.’”
Angry Bards I’m tired of being angry at my ex-boyfriend. My best friend suggested I write an email to him, saying everything I want to say, but send it to her instead. It seemed like a bad idea, delving into those feelings even more, but I did it anyway. Miraculously, I felt much better afterward. A fluke? —Puzzled I get it: You were all, “Write a letter he’ll never read? Um, I wasn’t dating Santa.” However, psychologist James Pennebaker finds that writing about upsetting events in our lives can act as a sort of mental crime scene cleanup—in a way that simply thinking about these events or venting emotions does not. Pennebaker theorizes that the process of organizing your thoughts to write them down coherently leads you to reinterpret and make sense out of what happened, thus diminishing the power of the events to keep upsetting you. Accordingly, Pennebaker’s research suggests you could speed your healing by using what I’d call “explainer” words, such as “because” or “caused”— as well as insight words (like “understand” and “realize”). The research also suggests it may help to do this writing thing more than once -- even repeatedly. So you might want to keep hammering out those emails about him as long as you continue to have, um, strong feelings about him—like, say, the recurring idea that he should part his hair down the middle. Ideally with an ax.
Got a problem? Write Amy Alkon, 171 Pier Ave. Suite 280, Santa Monica, CA 90405, or e-mail AdviceAmy@aol.com (advicegoddess.com).
© 2018, Amy Alkon, all rights reserved. ALL
A ST GE A
WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JULY 12, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE
SCIENCE ADVICE GODDESS
ASTROLOGY By Rob Brezsny
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): I’m feeling a bit helpless as I watch you messing with that bad but good stuff that is so wrong but right for you. I am rendered equally inert as I observe you playing with the strong but weak stuff that’s interesting but probably irrelevant. I fidget and sigh as I monitor the classy but trashy influence that’s angling for your attention; and the supposedly fast-moving process that’s creeping along so slowly; and the seemingly obvious truth that would offer you a much better lesson if only you would see it for the chewy riddle that it is. What should I do about my predicament? Is there any way I can give you a boost? Maybe the best assistance I can offer is to describe to you what I see. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Psychologist Paul Ekman has compiled an extensive atlas of how emotions are revealed in our faces. “Smiles are probably the most underrated facial expressions,” he has written, “much more complicated than most people realize. There are dozens of smiles, each differing in appearance and in the message expressed.” I bring this to your attention, Virgo, because your assignment in the coming weeks -- should you choose to accept it -- is to explore and experiment with your entire repertoire of smiles. I’m confident that life will conspire to help you carry out this task. More than at any time since your birthday in 2015, this is the season for unleashing your smiles.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Lucky vibes are coalescing in your vicinity. Scouts and recruiters are hovering. Helpers, fairy godmothers, and future playmates are growing restless waiting for you to ask them for favors. Therefore, I hereby authorize you to be imperious, regal, and overflowing with self-respect. I encourage you to seize exactly what you want, not what you’re “supposed” to want. Or else be considerate, appropriate, modest, and full of harmonious caution. CUT! CUT! Delete that “be considerate” sentence. The Libra part of me tricked me into saying it. And this is one time when people of the Libra persuasion are allowed to be free from the compulsion to balance and moderate. You have a mandate to be the show, not watch the show.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Emily Dickinson wrote 1,775 poems -- an average of one every week for 34 years. I’d love to see you launch an enduring, deep-rooted project that will require similar amounts of stamina, persistence, and dedication. Are you ready to expand your vision of what’s possible for you to accomplish? The current astrological omens suggest that the next two months will be an excellent time to commit yourself to a Great Work that you will give your best to for the rest of your long life!
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): What’s the biggest lie in my life? There are several candidates. Here’s one: I pretend I’m nonchalant about one of my greatest failures; I act as if I’m not distressed by the fact that the music I’ve created has never received the listenership it should it have. How about you, Sagittarius? What’s the biggest lie in your life? What’s most false or dishonest or evasive about you? Whatever it is, the immediate future will be a favorable time to transform your relationship with it. You now have extraordinary power to tell yourself liberating truths. Three weeks from now, you could be a more authentic version of yourself than you’ve ever been.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Now and then you go through phases when you don’t know what you need until you stumble upon it. At times like those, you’re wise not to harbor fixed ideas about what you need or where to hunt for what you need. Metaphorically speaking, a holy grail might show up in a thrift store. An eccentric stranger may provide you with an accidental epiphany at a bus stop or a convenience store. Who knows? A crucial clue may even jump out at you from a spam email or a reality TV show. I suspect that the next two weeks might be one of those odd grace periods for you.
JOE RUSSO’S ALMOST DEAD
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): “Reverse psychology” is when you convince people to do what you wish they would do by shrewdly suggesting that they do the opposite of what you wish they would do. “Reverse censorship” is when you write or speak the very words or ideas that you have been forbidden to express. “Reverse cynicism” is acting like it’s chic to express glee, positivity, and enthusiasm. “Reverse egotism” is bragging about what you don’t have and can’t do. The coming weeks will be an excellent time to carry out all these reversals, as well as any other constructive or amusing reversals you can dream up. PISCES 19-March
AUG 12, 2018
Poet Emily Dickinson once revealed to a friend that there was only one Commandment she ever obeyed: “Consider the Lilies.” Japanese novelist Natsume Sōseki told his English-speaking students that the proper Japanese translation for “I love you” is *Tsuki ga tottemo aoi naa*, which literally means “The moon is so blue tonight.” In accordance with current astrological omens, Pisces, I’m advising you to be inspired by Dickinson and Sōseki. More than any other time in 2018, your duty in the coming weeks is to be lyrical, sensual, aesthetic, imaginative, and festively non-literal.
REBELUTION FREE REIN SUMMER TOUR AUG 15, 2018
ARIES (March 21-April 19): Your key theme right now is growth. Let’s dig in and analyze its nuances. 1. Not all growth is good for you. It may stretch you too far too fast -- beyond your capacity to integrate and use it. 2. Some growth that is good for you doesn’t feel good to you. It might force you to transcend comforts that are making you stagnant, and that can be painful. 3. Some growth that’s good for you may meet resistance from people close to you; they might prefer you to remain just as you are, and may even experience your growth as a problem. 4. Some growth that isn’t particularly good for you may feel pretty good. For instance, you could enjoy working to improve a capacity or skill that is irrelevant to your longterm goals. 5. Some growth is good for you in some ways, and not so good in other ways. You have to decide if the trade-off is worth it. 6. Some growth is utterly healthy for you, feels pleasurable, and inspires other people.
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TAURUS (April 20-May 20): You can’t sing with someone else’s mouth, Taurus. You can’t sit down and settle into a commanding new power spot with someone else’s butt. Capiche? I also want to tell you that it’s best if you don’t try to dream with someone else’s heart, nor should you imagine you can fine-tune your relationship with yourself by pushing someone else to change. But here’s an odd fact: You *can* enhance your possibility for success by harnessing or borrowing or basking in other people’s luck. Especially in the coming weeks.
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GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You wouldn’t attempt to cure a case of hiccups by repeatedly smacking your head against a wall, right? You wouldn’t use an anti-tank rocket launcher to eliminate the mosquito buzzing around your room, and you wouldn’t set your friend’s hair on fire as a punishment for arriving late to your rendezvous at the café. So don’t overreact to minor tweaks of fate, my dear Gemini. Don’t over-medicate tiny disturbances. Instead, regard the glitches as learning opportunities. Use them to cultivate more patience, expand your tolerance, and strengthen your character.
Homework: Send your secrets for how to increase your capacity for love to: Truthrooster@gmail.com.
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47 VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
CANCER (June 21-July 22): I pay tribute to your dizzying courage, you wise fool. I stage-whisper “Congratulations!” as you slip away from your hypnotic routine and wander out to the edge of mysterious joy. With a crazy grin of encouragement and my fist pressed against my chest, I salute your efforts to transcend your past. I praise and exalt you for demonstrating that freedom is never permanent but must be reclaimed and reinvented on a regular basis. I cheer you on as you avoid every temptation to repeat yourself, demean yourself, and chain yourself.
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Ronald D. Rosen, MD, PC Board Certified Internal Medicine and Medical Acupuncture
Osteopathy/Regenerative Medicine Chronic and acute pain/injuries Gastrointestinal issues Autoimmune issues Hormonal issues 541.388.3804
918 NE 5th St. Bend
Supply y & Counsel Bend
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M-F 10am- 6pm Sat 10am- 5 pm
COME SEE US AT OUR NEW LOCATION! • HEAL PAIN OR PLANTER FASCIITIS • FLAT FEET OR FALLEN ARCHES • BALL OF FOOT PAIN OR MORTON’S NEUROMA • ACHILLES TENDONITIS • BUNIONS • BACK, HIP & KNEE PAIN
362 NE Dekalb Ave. Bend, OR 97701 541.647.1108 CycleSoles.com
NWX Mobile Massage
Therapeutic Massage in the comfort of your home, hotel, or at my private studio.
Scott Peterson, C. Ped, CO ABC Certified Pedorthist/Orthotist
Acupuncture & Massage
Grand Opening Thursday, July 19th 4pm - 7pm
Swedish, Deep Tissue, Sports Massage, Jade Stone Therapy, Prenatal Massage, BioMechanical Restructuring, and Aromatherapy
Tea, Wine, and Snacks provided
Michelle Hodgson, LMT # 023531
461 NE Greenwood Ave. Suite A, Bend (541) 241-3135 | www.EvolutionaryMed.com
WELLNESS EVENTS Angels in the Garden Weekly guided med-
Drake Park | Free Music | Food Carts | Deschutes Brewery On Tap | Arts/Crafts Vendors | Kids Zone
Prenatal Yoga Yoga designed specifically for
the expecting mother. All levels and stages of pregnancy welcome. Class cards and monthly memberships available. Thursdays, 5-6pm and Sundays, 9:30-10:45am. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Drive, Suite 100, Bend. $17/ drop-in.
Beginners Tai Chi w/ Grandmaster Franklin Designed for those who have never
Recovery Yoga Wherever you are on the road
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.
Community Gathering Grief comfort and
support in a group setting. All are welcome. Tuesdays, 6-8pm. Good Grief Guidance, 33 NW Louisiana Ave, Bend. Free.
Community Healing Flow A gentle flow
class by donation with all proceeds will benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon. Fridays, 5-6:15pm. Bend Community Healing Center, 155 SW Century Drive, 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.
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. Thursdays, 7-8pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave., Bend. $8.
Restore You Restorative yoga formulas taught
with sandbags and an array of props to boost circulation, reduce stress/tension both physical and mental. Tuesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Sundays at 10:30am. Wednesdays, 5pm. Sun Dog Yoga, 1245 SE 3rd St, Bend. $8/class.
Special Guest: Wave State & Autonomics
Tai Chi w/ Grandmaster Franklin 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/mo, 2 per week. TITLE SPONSOR
Tuesday Performance Group Maximize
Iyengar Yoga - Easy Paced Learn correct
Vin/Yin Yoga Free yoga. Contact: 541-420-
Journey into Meditation Experience re-
JULY THE ROMANTICS
Sit. Breathe. Rest. (Meditation & Yoga)
7:45-8:30am. Plantae, 2115 NE Hwy 20, Bend.
alignment, posture and breathing. No one is too stiff with this method! IYOB since ‘98. Class price varies. Thursdays, 3:30-5pm. Iyengar Yoga of Bend, 660 NE 3rd St #5, Bend.
THURSDAY NIGHTS 5:30PM
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.
your time with focused, intense efforts. All ages and abilities welcome. Sessions led by accomplished trail runner Max King. Email max@ footzonebend.com for details. Tuesdays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St, Bend. Free.
Free Yoga Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays.
STAGE SPONSOR RESTAURANT ROW
1587 for more info. Mondays & Thursdays, 3pm. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St, Bend.
Yin Yoga & Yoga Nidra Community Class Join us for a 60-minute Community Class
laxing the body, mind and emotions. To register, call 971-217-6576. Mondays, 10am & Noon. Bend Golf & Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr, Bend. $10/drop-in.
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.
Men & Stress Let go of anger, manage anx-
Yin Yoga & Yoga Nidra Community Class Talented teachers practice teaching Yin
iety and improve relationships. Call Dan Anderson, M.A. to reserve your place 541.390.3133 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Wednesdays, 6-7:30pm. Anderson Counseling, 384 SW Upper Terrace Dr #204, Bend. $25/week.
Yoga and/or Yoga Nidra. Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and Sundays, 7-8pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave, Bend. $5.
Men’s Yoga Have you been curious about yoga but intimidated, or just felt it wasn’t for you?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.
Yoga for 50+Plus Correct alignment is taught resulting in a safe, yet transformative experience. You will gain strength, flexibility and stand tall! Mondays & Wednesdays, 11am12:15pm. Iyengar Yoga of Bend, 660 NE 3rd St #5, Bend.
Morning Yoga Join Outside In every Monday morning for free all levels hatha or vinyasa yoga. No experience necessary, mats are available for use. Contact: 541-317-3569, email@example.com. Mondays, 8:45-9:45am. OutsideIN, 845 NW Wall St, Bend.
Yoga on the Pond Every other Sunday,
certified yoga instructor and BBC’s own, Kayla Heuton, will lead a free, 1-hour Vinyasa class. BYO mat. Arrive early, set up your space and mingle. After class, BBC will open early for drinks! Sunday, July 15, 10-11am. Bend Brewing Company, 1019 NW Brooks St., Bend. Free.
YOUR PLACE SS AD WELLNE HERE!
Reserve your ad space today and be a part of this Furtastic 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.
VOLUME 22 ISSUE 28 / JULY 12, 2018 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY
itations in the Blissful Heart garden. Meditations are designed to awaken your intuition and deepen your connection to the angelic realm. Visit blissful-heart.com for more info. Tuesday, July 17, 6:30-7:30pm. The Blissful Heart, 29 NW Greeley Ave, Bend. $5-$10 donation.
SUMMIT MEDICAL GROUP OREGON - BMC
By Josh Jardine
Cannabis Sales Languish in Tax-ifornia
923 SE 3rd ST
WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JULY 12, 2018 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE
NEW LOCATION C
w w w. t o k y o s t a r f i s h . c o m
alifornia activated its recreational brewers. #doublestandard #equalaccess On July 1, new quality control regAdult Use cannabis program on Jan. 1, and as the nation’s most populous ulations were implemented involving and prosperous state, expectations were stricter standards for product testing, “high.” (Get it? Like when you use canna- packaging and labeling requirements, bis, is the joke. #thisisgonnabeagreatcol- and revised potency limits in edibles. umn.) The state would prosper greatly, Anything that was still in the possession raising abundant tax revenue, and the of dispensaries had to be sold by July 1 fact that ‘it’s gonna be great, so great you or be destroyed. (God help me, don’t guys!’ was sold with the sweaty fervor of make an “I‘d love to help them ‘destroy’ a coked up sorority girl hyping a shady that” comment. I’m not in the mood.) “party” that won’t be so great, you guys. Dispensaries desperately slashed Let’s check in on how the Golden prices to unheard of lows, with analysts State is faring with its rec rollout. Sure- predicting it would be the lowest pricly, they’ve closely es consumers will examined the foiThis results in users pay for at least sevbles and follies of years. Those paying up to a 45 percent eral the states that had reduced prices will gone rec prior to result in lower tax sales tax. them, allowing wise revenue next quarpolicy choices? Certainly, plans were ter. Going great so far, California! not put into place that could result in a New inventory headed to shelves will less-than-desirable outcome? Perish the need to pass through a newly accredited thought. lab, which will be using new equipment, Let’s start with the much-herald- seeking out new reduced levels of pestied tax revenue. Beginning Jan. 1, Cali- cide and other contaminants, which will fornia implemented two types of new result in some products not even makrec cannabis taxes: A tax on commer- ing it to the shelves. cial growers, who pay the state a tax on As of March 27, the state of California harvested, dried cannabis, to the tune of had issued 26 temporary licenses. Except $9.25 per ounce of flower, and $2.75 per 26 licenses doesn’t mean 26 operationounce of leaf. That’s $148 per pound on al labs. “Most of the labs, by far, are not flower, and $44 per pound on leaf. At the able to do the testing as required. Some time of purchase, a Retail Excise Tax of of them don’t even exist yet,” said Sam 15 percent of the sale price is also col- David, president of Coastal Analytical, a lected by the state. licensed lab in San Diego. The Budget Office predicted that the Most labs, that actually exist, report state would take in $175 million in new they expect to be able to process up to taxes during the first two quarters of 2018. 100 to 120 samples per day, which is Instead, it took in $34 million, with about to result in an expected bottleneck the cultivation tax a mere $1.6 million of that could lead to product shortages on that. It’s a difference of $141 million. So, shelves for weeks or longer. And patriotic why aren’t people flocking to their near- Californians, I’m certain, are not turning est dispensary? to the unregulated cannabis marketplace Those aren’t the only taxes. Start to obtain product without paying a 45 with a state sales tax of 8 to 10 percent, percent tax on flower that retails for $15 plus cities and counties are allowed to 20 per gram. $90 eighth, anyone? to impose their own additional taxes, Does Oregon’s Adult Use Cannabis which range from 5 to 15 percent. This program need work? Heck yes, especially results in users paying up to a 45 per- to maximize a grossly untapped tax revecent sales tax. (Insert spit take here.) In nue channel, the marketplace of tourist/ Oregon, state tax on cannabis is 17 per- resident consumption spaces and events. cent and cities may collect up to 3 per- But we aren’t trying to smother it to cent, for a total of 20 percent. Place a 45 death with radioactive taxes of up to 45 percent tax on liquor sales, and let’s see percent. Our trials and tribulations and how that works out with the subsequent craft cannabis standards have resulted in explosion of an “unregulated market- a program that looks better than what’s place” of underground home craft down south at the moment.
THE REC ROOM Crossword â€œHooverâ€?
ACROSSâ€‚ 1 â€œHmmm...â€? 7 â€œMe too!â€? 14 Like a cappella music 15 Heavy partier 16 Textbook fuck-ups 17 Like a rout 18 Heel 19 Long lunches 21 Univ. period 22 Out on a boat, say 24 Locality 26 Chevy SUV 30 Jam band behind the Curveball festival 32 Some paintings 34 Wearing kicks 36 Lunchtime 37 High energy 38 â€œ2001â€? nutjob 40 Priced 42 Enormous amount 43 Affirmative vote 44 Friends 45 Sport whose ref is called a gyoji 47 â€œLife in the Fast Laneâ€? singer 50 Diminutive and playful 53 Hung it up 54 Go overboard with the drugs 56 Graphing calculator function 57 Mormons: Abbr. 59 Make up class?: Abbr. 61 Broncos run for it 62 Of the lungsâ€™ air cells 66 Rucker of country 68 Backward dance move 69 â€œYou betâ€? 70 BeyoncĂŠâ€™s singing sister 71 Childrenâ€™s story character who bakes a loaf of bread
Questions, comments or suggestions for our local puzzle guru? Email Pearl Stark at firstname.lastname@example.org
ÂŠ Pearl Stark mathpuzzlesgames.com/quodoku
VOLUME 22â€‚ ISSUE 28â€‚ /â€‚ JULY 12, 2018â€‚ /â€‚ THE SOURCE WEEKLY
ÂŠ2017 Brendan Emmett Quigley (www.brendanemmettquigley.com)
By Brendan Emmett Quigley
Fill in every row, column, and 3x3 box with each of the letters exactly once.
G O L D
H I N T S
The highlighted letters read left to right and top to bottom will complete the quote:
DOWNâ€‚ 1 Cold topping? 2 Anthraxâ€™s genre 3 Place where a rowdy crowd might be exiled? 4 Money for later: Abbr. 5 Baseballers whoâ€™s mascot is Screech, for short 6 ___ Mikaelson (vampire-werewolf on â€œThe Originalsâ€?) 7 Sanders, e.g.: Abbr. 8 Poems in some Classics classes 9 Wash off oneâ€™s palate? 10 Mannerless sort 11 Metacafe stream, for short 12 Weathervane dir. 13 â€œI didnâ€™t think ___ be this longâ€? 15 Anchor who has no idea what heâ€™s talking about? 20 About Me words 23 Barbecue pit leftover 25 â€œThe Time Machineâ€? peaceniks 27 What one does in a sack race? 28 Cookie in a sundae 29 â€œGet Up!â€? channel 31 Put some goose feathers in a pawn shop? 33 Some superfan gatherings 35 Slay 38 Stevenson alter-ego 39 Unimaginably long stretch 41 Normandy battle town 46 Org. that hopes and prays for an increase in interest post-World Cup 48 Montanaâ€™s capital 49 Twelfth word of â€œSilent Nightâ€? 51 Soak with 52 Country legend Willie 55 Bottommost spot 58 Smeltery leftovers 60 ___ Modern (London museum) 62 Mornings, briefly 63 Hull head 64 Spotify setting: Abbr. 65 Drink with a full-bodied and fruity taste 67 Unburden (of)
â€œThere is no pleasure in having _______; the fun is in having lots ______ and _______.â€? â€” Mary Wilson Little
ANSWER TO LAST WEEK'S PUZZLES
â€œMay we think of freedom, not as the right to do as we please, but as the opportunity to do what is right. â€” Peter Marshall
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