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VOLUME 20 / ISSUE 29 / jULY 21, 2016
















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> News: Local Teen Gives Back - p 7

M. W. Hill meets a local teen who is traveling to Trinidad and Tobago to build housing with Habitat for Humanity, after the organization helped her own family build and buy a home in Bend.

> Feature: Too Many Tourists - p 11 Christian Trejbal asks how many visitors is enough, how many more we can handle, and who’s making the marketing decisions.

> Sound: Two Great Shows this Week - p 15 Jared Rasic reviews and interviews two of his longtime favorite bands: Rusted Root and the Wailin’ Jennys. Best. Job. Ever.

> Go Here: Downtown Crit and More - p 37 Russ Axon previews the Downtown Criterium, Prineville Bike Park, and the Bend Classic Mile.

















Mailbox 5 Opinion 6 News 7 Feature 11

FREELANCERS Jim Anderson, Russ Axon, Annette Benedetti, Jaclyn Brandt, M.W. Hill, Steve Holmes, Nick Nayne, Alyce Pearce

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Sound 15

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Astrology 45

Source sales rep Chris Larro catches air at Black Rock, Oregon. Photo by Scott Rokis, @scottrokis on Instagram.

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

EDITOR Renée Alexander


COVER VOLUME 20 / ISSUE 29 / jULY 21, 2016

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



Puzzles 47





Now we’re thinking about buying a second home in the Bend area, but we won’t know until November whether that’s a good idea or not. We’re old enough to not need jobs but wise enough to know we want to live among people who pay attention to what’s best for their community. While in the area we learned that Deschutes County has the opportunity to vote for change in their troubled Sheriff ’s Department. It’s apparently the first time in two decades that the incumbent hasn’t been alone on the ballot, appointed by his predecessor regardless of his nefarious ties. We also heard about tax Initiative 28, which basically amounts to a disguised sales tax. We hope voters pay attention to their opportunity to vote against higher taxes and for new leadership in the Sheriff ’s department. Then we’ll decide whether or not to re-locate.

—Christie Gorsline

RECENT DEATHS IN THE BLACK AND POLICE COMMUNITIES In the wake of recent tragedies surrounding the lives lost in Black and police communities, I have written the following poem, reflecting my perspective on these issues. I would deeply appreciate the opportunity to share these thoughts with the local community. Living, Breathing, Grieving My heart aches for the people who have died.

Or pass on the street

I grieve for my brother, whose “one of them” and the spotlight he’s had on him Since the moment he was sworn in I grieve for my children, still a figment of my imagination But this will be their world one day And I’m embarrassed to say It’s not ready yet for their innocence. I’m not ready yet to witness their pain As they learn that people like us die fast. People who look like me are hated. And misunderstood. When someone else plays the music of their people, it’s to listen But when I play the music of my people, it makes a statement. The way soulful sounds move my ear drum and my heart Reminds me there’s Blackness in my veins The way the hair grows out of my head in curls and waves Is further proof of my Blackness As if I need some. The way the music of my people is casually referred to as “garbage” The way I hesitate when the hair dresser asks where my hair really “comes from” Is proof that it’s not safe to be flippant about flaunting Blackness. In this way, I’m one of the lucky ones, Whose Blackness is assumed nonexistent on one hand or questioned on the other. I don’t look like my father. I don’t look like my mother.

People who look like my father. People who could just as well be an uncle, a cousin, or a brother.

But look how far we’ve come! My very existence was once illegal, but I’m here now!

I’m not sure why I’m affected by these losses more than the others.

Living, breathing, grieving.

—Marie Duff

No doubt, there have been many others. Like an arm being twisted, there’s a moment where it’s not so bad. Arms get twisted sometimes. That’s just the way it is. This pain won’t last forever. But then the pain continues. And you hope to God the inflictor of your agony grants you mercy When you cry “Uncle.” So today I grieve the deaths of those whose cries weren’t answered. Today, like many others, I realize too many of my people have died.


Until you heard the thoughtful warmth of his greeting a perfect stranger

It’s hard to avoid discussions of politics when people like me were once banned politically.

But I do know that it hurts now.

5 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

As a native Oregonian, I’ve always known that the Bend community was a dynamic, sun-filled recreational community as well as a growing economic environment. On a recent vacation, we explored the Lava Cave, walked the Lava Cast Forest loop, floated the river and played golf at nine different courses. We were blown away by the growth, delighted by the La Pine Rodeo and attended the best concert ever by Grammy award artists, Lonestar.

I grieve for my brother, who you might think twice to sit by

OPEN LETTER TO BEND Men crossed and ocean, time and time again to colonize, build and “improve” life in countries never seen by the royal crown. They fueled themselves with what we now have come to know and love as IPA. The all too proverbial writing is on the wall in Bend, the colonial nectar that has crossed oceans; paving way for historical atrocities has now settled in the dregs of a town, a town where the tears of the displaced and unwanted are not even dried by the time the next wave of ambiguous named restaurants and housing developments are built up. The vail of Bend has not only been lifted, but the face

Sunset over the Central Cascades. Photo by Tim Lyden. Follow him on Instagram @timlydenphotography.

under the worn out fabric, resembles the scary monster from the goonies more than a holistic community with commerce and environmental sustainability in mind. In fact we throw parties to changes rives. Yes, parties—if only Gatsby had Chacos and a tin cup, green light replaced with the newest and greatest 8 million lumen, blind your grandmother kind of light strapped on a bike worth more than your servers monthly income. Its progress they say; I mean now I can MOD my pizza. “Yes please may I have some more east’west separation on that pie?” My pepperoni really doesn’t go well with the pig it came from. Are you still with me or should I slow down? Because unlike that fermented secret your are running from I am still here, boots tightly perched in the crap sauna behind your next rental. Grit, fingerless, logs to work, alpine exploration flips real quick to forced smiles. “Yes sir here is your flight, from left to right you can really taste the baggy eyes of collars long forgotten.” To many metaphors? Maybe that eight ball floating between your sons eyes needs to finally find its corner pocket. Right right, black and white keep it simple. The exceptional growth, vacation rentals, divided communities, bathed in the intoxication blender is hurting innocent men and women, and your pseudo-superficial community “involvement” is a waning moon; boo boo (that a Kendrick shout out). I’ll type faster than any Ted talk; hop scotching through vagueness, so hop on the saddle and let’s take a gentrified ride. Remember the asbestos filled air when they tore down the crane shed in the early morning hours, remember when free donut day at rays; of course you don’t, you were busy crunching numbers on that square you call an investment. Remember that somos iguales and every kid deserves to smile with Healy on a Saturday, or was that Spanish from Cancun a

bit rusty. Slap it on your counter; best not forget. Had to sneak that in there, because if your can bring the wave; you can put children in the mountains K-12. And you can do this in a yellow bus, Audi need not apply. So tap it, slap it, and flip and retire; that’s the goal right? I guess we will just pick up the pieces, Sincerely the joint smoking teenager, who grew up but still has the sunset on the pond.

—Garrett Corbari

LETTER OF THE WEEK We’re not exactly sure what you’re saying, Garrett, but we like the way you say it. Come by the Source to pick up a gift card, and have coffee on us at Palate. E.J. Pettinger’s

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When is a Park not a Park?






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or the citizens of Bend, Troy Field has become a de-facto park. Soccer teams practice there, local residents exercise their dogs there, and community members gather there for picnics and potlucks. It is a major urban open space in downtown Bend and for children who live nearby, the only place to run and play that doesn’t require crossing busy downtown streets.

it to somebody that’s going to preserve green open space in this neighborhood.”

Despite the fact that it looks like a park, acts like a park, and gets used like a park, it is not, in fact, a park. It is simply a fenced field owned by Bend LaPine School District, which doesn’t really want it. The local daily paper has suggested selling the valuable real estate to the highest bidder to help plug budget holes for local schools, and a Portland developer offered to buy it for $1.9 million, contingent on the removal of the "public facilities" designation for the property. Responding to opposition from local citizens who want to preserve open space in downtown Bend, the City Council decided to maintain the designation, and the deal recently fell through.

During the intervening year and a half, our position has not changed. What has changed is the fact that the City Council and the community have expressed a strong desire to keep Troy Field as an open urban space for community use. However, there is still no overall, strategic plan regarding the future of Troy Field, Mirror Pond, and downtown Bend in general.

The Save Troy Field folks can claim temporary victory, but the school district still needs to sell the land, according to School Board Chair Nori Juba, who told KTVZ news, “We need to maintain, upgrade and preserve our assets. The school board is still looking at how to do that and obviously selling an asset, a piece of property we don’t have a need for, is obviously a way to get there. I think our first choice is to sell

As we said in our January 2015 editorial, we can’t fault the school district for seeking more money for schools, and we can’t fault neighbors for wanting to preserve what little open space is left in the downtown area. But we are concerned about the piecemeal approach to the overall planning for downtown Bend.

The fact that the Troy Field deal is off the table gives us time to start a community conversation about the best way to move forward. Bend Parks and Rec could serve as a catalyst for that discussion by including Troy Field as a goal in its Parks, Recreation, and Green Spaces Comprehensive Plan. In October of 2015, Parks and Rec indicated that it had no current or future interest in acquiring Troy Field, as it was too small to be designated a neighborhood park, too expensive, and the service area it is located in was not identified as an underserved area. Considering the groundswell of support from park district residents, we hope it will reconsider this position. SW


Giving Back by Paying it Forward


Local teen traveling to Trinidad and Tobago with Bend Area Habitat for Humanity



en years ago, Kaci Jo Alderin’s family was able to purchase a home with assistance from Bend Area Habitat for Humanity. Now she is raising money so she can travel to Trinidad & Tobago this fall to help another family achieve the same goal. When Sophie Paez, ReStore executive director and a friend, first suggested a service trip, Alderin was 14 and too young to qualify. “Though I wasn’t old enough yet, I really wanted to give another family the opportunity to own a home. We are pretty lucky to live here in Bend and there are many who don’t have the same luxuries we do.”

Lane, who owns Tambi Lane Photography, discovered Habitat just after moving to Bend in 2003. She reflects, “My living situation was not ideal, and I hoped to find a stable home I could afford for my two kids. I thought it was a long shot, but at that point I had nothing else to lose, so I went through the extensive application process, put the earliest date on the calendar, and hoped for the best.” She was working three jobs at the time. When Lane learned that her family qualified for aid for a home, she remembers, “I was absolutely beside myself. A lot of people think homes are given, but in fact each family has to work hard. I personally completed a minimum of 400 hours of sweat equity over two years, participated in an IDA (Individual Development Account) savings program, and I have a mortgage just like everyone else.” She and Alderin continue to make home improvements. Lane says, “When you’re the one who installed the drywall, you learn to take a lot of pride in your home.” Now 16, Alderin is ecstatic to give back by participating in the Bend Area Habitat for Humanity Global Village trip set for early November. The team, led by local Habitat Family Services Manager


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Photo by Tambi Lane Photography

When she and her mother, Tambi Lane, moved into their Bend Area Habitat home, Alderin says, “Just having turned six years old, I don’t remember much. I do remember finally getting my own room and knowing we would be able to stay at this house as long as we wanted. Most of my childhood memories are living in this house. My mom worked hard to make it our home.”




26 WED

Habitat for Humanity’s Global Village program gives volunteers an opportunity to build homes or provide home repair services for families around the world who are in a similar situation to Lane and Alderin, explains Robin Cooper Engle, director of development for Bend Area Habitat. In the last 10 years, locally led international Habitat trips have ventured to Guatemala, Costa Rica, Honduras, Nicaragua, and the Dominican Republic. “We recruit locals who have an interest

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Kaci Jo Alderin (left) and mom Tambi Lane sit on the steps of their Habitat home.

Deedee Johnson and Finance Manager Amber Morey, will consist of up to 12 volunteers who will stay in accommodations near the Port of Spain while helping a Trinidad family build their own home. Alderin, who is working this summer at Camp Sherman’s Kokanee Cafe, has raised $670 toward the $1,800 required for the trip. An anonymous donor has contributed to the cause, sharing how impactful similar trips were for his now grown children and expressing a desire to make global volunteer opportunities more accessible to youth.


to serve and build homes for low income people in foreign countries,” notes Cooper Engle. “We look for people who understand our trips are not vacations but an opportunity to make a difference outside our own country. The trips are filled with wonderful cultural and culinary experiences. At 18, I had my first in-country mission trip. It was eye-opening and will forever remain a defining experience.” Alderin is thankful to everyone who has contributed - or will contribute - to her trip. She hopes this is just the start of travel, experiencing new cultures, helping others in need, and getting a better perspective on her own life in the context of the rest of the world. She is accepting donations via a GoFundMe campaign at The Armature will also host a benefit concert with a $5 cover on Aug. 12 featuring Moon Room, Gonzo, and Two Dollar Bill. SW To learn more about Bend Area Habitat for Humanity and Global Village, see bendhabitat. org or Two volunteer slots are still available on the Trinidad and Tobago trip.


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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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9 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

All five of these European nations would fit inside Oregon at the same time, with room to spare.

We’re Number 16! Bend is accustomed to making all kinds of “Best Place To” lists: best place to retire, drink craft beer, play golf, play outside, or just plain live. But our little drinking town with a mountain problem didn’t even make the top 10 list of the Most Successful Cities in Oregon. Online career-finding platform analyzed every city in Oregon with more than 5,000 people, looking at poverty level, median household income, and unemployment rates. After collecting the data, they ranked each of the 76 towns from 1 to 76 for each of the criteria (with 1 being most successful), and averaged the rankings to create a “Success Score.” The lower the “Success Score,” the more successful the city. According to Zippia’s analysis, these are Oregon’s 10 most successful cities: 1. Happy Valley 2. Sherwood 3. West Linn 4. Lake Oswego 5. Damascus 6. Sandy 7. Tigard 8. Hillsboro 9. Wilsonville 10. Tualatin Oregon’s Most Successful City, Happy Valley (population 15,693), has a median income of $100,438, a poverty level of 4 percent and an unemployment rate of 7.5 percent. Bend ranks 16th, with a median income of $52,471, a poverty level of 13.5 percent and an unemployment rate of 8.3 percent.

Which Countries Would Fit Inside Oregon? Of all the ways to measure a state, the one suggested by may be the most entertaining yet. The online platform—sort of an AirBnB for local storage units—recently asked, “If Oregon were a storage unit, what countries would fit inside it?” Not content to simply list the countries, they created clever infographics to illustrate their findings.

According to their measurements, the Beaver State, at 98,378 square miles, could contain the United Kingdom, at 93,628 square miles. Luxembourg, Belgium, the Netherlands, Slovenia, and Switzerland could all sleep over at the same time, with room to spare. Greece could almost squeeze in twice, and the country closest in size to Oregon—Guinea—just fits. To explore the full list with overlaid maps of countries that would fit inside Oregon, visit

Dogs vs. Humans: Who would Northwesterners help? According to a recent poll conducted by Pemco Insurance, 71 percent percent of Oregon and Washington residents surveyed say they would be very likely or extremely likely to take action to rescue a dog trapped in a car. But only 58 percent said they would help a driver stalled on the side of the road by stopping or calling 911. In fact, 29 percent of Northwesterners surveyed said they would be more likely to cruise past without attempting to help a fellow human being.


Of those indicating a reluctance to help, 65 percent cited personal safety as their biggest concern. In the case of a dog trapped in a vehicle, 90 percent said they would call the police, find the driver, or break a car’s window because intervening is the “right thing to do.” “It’s interesting to learn what motivates the ‘good Samaritan’ in all of us,” said PEMCO Spokesperson Derek Wing. “Of course, personal safety always comes first, but looking out for each other might make us all a little safer on the roads and at home, regardless of whether those we help have four legs or two.” He continued, “A common theme we saw in the poll was the notion that respondents might not act because they figured someone else would handle the situation, or they assumed the situation was already resolved. It makes us wonder if drivers would feel the same way if the tables were turned and they were the one in need.” The complete poll results are available online at SW





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TOO MANY TOURISTS? Bend grapples with the seasonal influx of visitors By Christian Trejbal

Bryce, a freelance writer, wrote about walking along the Deschutes River that morning, about how she’d found garbage left over from the previous night’s revelries washed up on the shore at McKay Park, about how her community was losing something as more and more people kept coming. She dared to suggest that Bend needs to have a serious conversation about tourism. Her headline: “Bend is being loved to death—and it’s my fault.”

> A RECORD SUMMER The sense that Bend has more visitors than ever is no illusion. Visit Bend, the city’s primary tourism promotion organization, commissioned a study of how many people visited in 2015. It estimated that 2.5 to 3 million visitors came and stayed an average of 2.4 days. That works out to 6 to 7.25 million visitor nights over the year. To put that in perspective, almost 20,000 people visited Bend every day of the year on average. Bend’s resident population is only about 87,000 people. The busiest season is summer, and this year has been especially strong for tourism. Tawna Fenske, Visit Bend’s commu-

which represent AirBnB and other shortterm rentals.

from the current system would likely oppose it.


Visit Bend President Kevney Dugan suggested that if more tourists come, the lodging industry would likely build more rooms. “Hotel developers see an opportunity,” he said.

“Tourists have a significant impact on local law enforcement, and there are no resources to alleviate this. It results in Deschutes County residents experiencing a lower level of service,” Deschutes County District Attorney John Hummel said.

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


hen Katy Bryce sat down on the front porch of her west side Bend home last month to write a blog post, she didn’t know that she was about to voice the frustrations of thousands of local residents.

Spokespeople for Visit Bend, Central Oregon Visitors Association and Travel Oregon, the three main organizations that promote Bend and Central Oregon tourism, all declined to say if any number of tourists would be too many. They have no plans to dial back their marketing, especially of the shoulder seasons. Travel Oregon, at least, acknowledged that there are some times to stop promoting particular destinations. “I don’t think we’d ever say there’s too much tourism, but we do have to be careful to protect our gems and natural resource areas,” said Allison Keeney, communications manager for Travel Oregon. She cited Smith Rock State Park as an example. After state park officials said that there were so many hikers and rock climbers that they threatened the natural integrity of the park, state tourism promoters stopped marketing it. > HIDDEN COSTS The cost of tourism is more than trash and pressure on natural resources. More traffic means more wear and tear on roads. More people drinking or smoking marijuana means more burden on local law enforcement when drunk or high people get behind the wheel or cause other trouble.

A river runs next to this trash pile, recently left behind by river revelers. Photo by Katy Bryce.

The post went viral locally. It received 132 comments on Bryce’s site and was shared more than 5,000 times on Facebook, far more than any other post she’d put up before. “I’ve had strangers come up to me on the street and recognize me,” she said. Bryce doesn’t hate tourists. But she and many local residents are feeling the squeeze this summer as more people than ever visit this no-longer-secret corner of the world.

nications manager, predicts it will be a record-breaking summer season. Residents accustomed to a slower, less-crowded pace are feeling the crunch. It’s almost impossible to hike a favorite trail in peaceful isolation. Floating the Deschutes on a hot day feels like bumper cars. Restaurants don’t have open tables. Roads are congested. Parking spaces are full.

Tourists do not directly pay for those things, not like locals. Everyone pays state taxes on gas, on liquor, on marijuana and cigarettes, even tourists. But when the state gets around to sending a portion of those taxes back to localities, they do it on a per capita basis. For example, Bend this year will receive an estimated $14.86 per local resident in liquor tax revenue and $57.47 in gas tax. The formula does not account for tourists. As a result, communities with a lot of visitors wind up shortchanged.

“When is too much too much?” Bryce asked. “Is there a tipping point?”

“There’s an impact on our natural resources. The recreation that people come here to do, that we move here to do, are all being affected,” Bryce said.

Even though visitors to Bend pay those taxes, the money goes into a big pot that the state divvies up based on resident population. As a result, Bend’s tourism subsidizes services in other Oregon communities.

That question has even landed on City Club of Central Oregon’s radar. The club’s Aug. 18 forum has the wordplay-heavy title: “Tourism or Tourisn’t: Is the juice of a tourist economy worth the squeeze?”

The city has about 3,500 hotel and motel rooms. Last year, visitors nearly filled them all in July, when occupancy was at 90 percent of capacity. Those figures don’t account for the 654 active shortterm rental licenses on file with the City,

At least the marijuana tax will change next year. Per capita distribution will switch to a formula based on how many licensed retailers there are. Changing the other allocations would require action in Salem, and communities that benefit

According to data on criminal charges provided by Hummel’s office, the share of crimes in the community committed by people from out of town has increased in recent years. Disorderly conduct in particular has seen a marked increase, going from visitors being 7 percent of charged cases in 2013 to 19 percent so far this year. > TOURISTS PAY IN OTHER WAYS That’s not to say that tourists pay nothing to support the infrastructure they enjoy while visiting. Bend, Deschutes County and Oregon all charge Transient Room Taxes (TRTs). In Bend, the tax is 10.4 percent for the city plus 1.8 percent for the state. Lodging outside the city limits falls under county taxes. Visit Bend and other organizations rely on the TRT as a key metric. Unlike the estimates of actual visitors and nights stayed, the TRT offers concrete data about how much tax visitors pay. The TRT has rebounded since the tourism industry tanked during the recession. During the 2014-15 fiscal year, visitors paid $6.5 million in city TRT. If this year remained on pace, Bend’s TRT revenue could top $7.5 million. Under state law, 35 percent of that money goes to tourism promotion, and most of that funds Visit Bend. The remaining 65 cents on the dollar goes to Bend’s general fund. “Those are real dollars that the city uses to pay for streets, to pay for police, to pay for fire,” said Bend Economic Development Director Carolyn Eagan. This year, a good chunk of it is going to pay for street maintenance after voters rejected a gas tax in March. City Council would like to hold onto an even bigger slice so tourists pay more for their impact on roads, but the lodging industry is resisting that move. Discussions are ongoing, according to Visit Bend. TRT aside, it’s no secret that tourism is a huge economic driver. Summers are so strong that Visit Bend doesn’t market that season much. Instead, it focuses on the shoulder seasons and winter. They target specific markets, primarily Portland, Seattle and the San Francisco Bay area. ...Continues on page 12

“ N T A

director, said that nearly 20 percent of summer employment is in leisure and hospitality. “We aren’t relying on tourism for all of our future jobs, but tourism will always be a part of the economy here in Bend,” she said. > RESPECT FOR BEND



In her original blog post, Bryce suggested change must come from both the top and the bottom if the community is to find a sustainable model. Tourism can be a vibrant part of the economy without trashing the things that make Bend a special place to live and visit.

Most of Bend’s visitors don’t travel far to get here. In 2013, the most recent survey year, Oregonians accounted for 37 percent of all visitors. California (18 percent) and Washington (15 percent) were the other popular states of origin. No other state accounted for more than 2.5 percent of visitors. Stephanie Tarntino and her husband visit Bend from Portland a few times per year. Sometimes they stay with her brother, a Bend resident, and sometimes in a hotel. They, like many who visit, come for the abundant outdoor activities and good restaurants.

The increasing number of tourists has not diminished their enjoyment. “The only times I’ve noticed there were a lot of people around was when we happened to go on a weekend when something else was happening, like high school graduation,” she said. Tourism is a large driver of the local economy. A state study on tourism’s economic impact estimated that visitors spent $660 million in Deschutes County in 2015 and were responsible for 6,680 full- and part-time jobs. Eagan, the city’s economic development

“I don’t have the answer, but acknowledging the challenge is the first step,” she said. “We all talk about it behind closed doors, and no one is willing to do anything about it because we’re all scared what it will mean to the economy.” She suggested that residents can go the extra step to make sure people they invite to town understand the Bend way. And when the rude people do show up, exercise patience and do little things to help. When she found the trash by the river, she returned with garbage bags to clean it up. “We need all people to do their part, locals and tourists. We also need community leaders and government officials to make changes to make this place more sustainable,” Bryce said. “All of the

problems such as litter, traffic and things, I don’t want to attribute just to tourism. There are plenty of locals who do those things, too.” Local tourism promoters say they must deal with these challenges before Bend loses the very things that draw people here to visit. Visit Bend and the Central Oregon Visitors Association (COVA) have been developing strategies to improve the tourism experience. “We’ve been discussing how we can develop programs to engage and educate both visitors and residents in a sustainable and responsible commitment to the outdoor lifestyle brand of Bend and Central Oregon,” said Alana Hughson, COVA’s CEO. They’ve reached out for help and ideas to community partners such as the Deschutes Land Trust and Oregon Natural Desert Association. “As we have this influx of people, whether it’s a tourist or a new resident, it doesn’t matter why or how they are coming. Is there a better way we can engage with them about maintaining and respecting the Bend lifestyle and Bend culture,” asked Visit Bend’s Dugan. The working name for their initiative is “Visit like a local.” “People don’t want to come to a location and feel like they stand out. They want to feel like they fit in,” Dugan said. SW


Saturday 23



LIVE MUSIC—Munch & Music is always a fun time, but getting to see the seminal British ska/punk band play in Drake Park will be legendary. No other two-tone, three-chord ska band ever came close to sounding like these guys, and their catalogue is filled with so many classic songs, it will be hard to pick a favorite. // 5:30pm, Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd., Bend. Free.

BENEFIT—This event has beer, and that’s all you really need to know. Still reading? OK, well, there will be more than 20 breweries along with music and food, and it’s all benefiting the High Desert Museum. The entrance fee comes with two tasting tokens and any additional tokens will cost you a buck. See you there! // 2-6pm, Whole Foods Market, 2610 Highway 20, Bend. $5.

Thursday 21 – Sunday 24

Saturday 23



RACE—Hey, look! The Crit is back! Some locals consider it the best night in downtown Bend. It’s the most spectator-friendly stage of the Cascade Cycling Classic, the longest-running elite stage race in the country. Keep in mind that Wall Street and Bond Street between Idaho Avenue and Oregon Avenue will be closed to vehicles for the event. // 5:30pm for Pro 1-2 Women; 7:30pm for Pro 1 Men. Downtown Bend. Free for spectators.

FESTIVAL—This Defeat MS fundraiser features 25 acts ranging in genres from blues, funk, indie, Americana and more. Headliners include Eufórquestra, Andy Frasco & The U.N., The Lil Smokies and many more. Grab a tent, grab some dancing shoes and check out this great festival. // Fri. & Sat., 9am-10pm, Sun., 9am-5pm. DiamondStone Guest Lodges, 16693 Sprague Lp., La Pine. $100 four-day pass.



REGGAE—This is some good old-fashioned roots reggae from Saint Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands. The group was founded by members of "Midnite" after a line-up change last year. If you’re a fan of reggae, The Akae Beka will become a permanent part of your roots reggae rotation. This will be a massive dance party. // 8pm, Volcanic Theater Pub, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $27.

FESTIVAL—The annual hot air balloon festival is as spectacular as ever with daily balloon launches, a nightglow illumination show and a children’s festival. The children’s festival benefits Saving Grace and is full of hands-on learning, creating, moving and experimenting. // See website for balloon launch times: Riverbend Park, 799 SW Columbia St., Bend. Free to spectators, $15 for festival.

Sunday 24

Friday 22



LIVE MUSIC—The Wailin’ Jennys are the best Canadian folk supergroup you have ever heard. Cara Luft, Nicky Mehta, and Ruth Moody are three of the finest vocalists touring, and their acoustic guitar playing mixed with the dobro, cajun drum, piano and accordion make for a beautiful and memorable band. // 7pm, Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend. $44.50-$56.

SEND ME—This group from Pennsylvania probably sounds familiar because you’ve sung along to one of their most famous songs, “Send Me On My Way,” on almost every car trip you’ve ever taken from 1992-1996. Rusted Root’s done a lot since then, so if you enjoyed that song you’ll be sure to enjoy the others. // 8pm, Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend. $43.

Sunday 24

Friday 22 & Saturday 23



Bluegrass—There are few better ways to spend an afternoon than listening to bluegrass, munching on food and dancing in the grass. The Kitchen Dwellers is a five-piece bluegrass band from Montana that is high energy and talented to boot. There will be family activities on site to entertain the youngsters and the young at heart! // 2:30pm, Les Schwab Amphitheatre, 344 SW Shelvin Hixon Dr., Bend. Free. SW

C.O. COMEDY—Laughter is said to be the best medicine, so come get your dose at this show. It’s described as “… an evening of mirth, music, and mayhem…” with a lineup of both national and local talents. Note: this event is intended for adults only, as content may be a bit edgy. Consider yourself warned. Earmuffs! // 8:30-11pm, Old Stone Performing Arts Center, 157 NW Franklin Ave., Bend. $15.

Aug 16

JUNE 21 - 27

Thursday 21 – Sunday 24

“The General”


VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Thursday 21

“Stand By Me” Aug 26

Chorus Line Sept 16-25

Squeeze Sept 30

Taking Your



Pets’ Care to the Next Level.

Mon - Fri 8-6

Open Saturdays Saturdays 9 - 3

19550 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite 100 in SW Bend’s Brookswood Meadow Plaza

Dr. Ruth Loomis Dr. Ashley Portmann Dr. Kara Erickson




803 SW Industrial Way Suite 202




Three-Part Perfection

The Wailin’ Jennys come to the Tower By Jared Rasic 15

The Canadian group started in 2002 when a guitar shop in Winnipeg brought Moody, Mehta, and Cara Luft together for a one-off performance. The three were already established singer/songwriters in Canada and the show was supposed to be one-night-only, but the night was so well-received they became a super group overnight. The group released its American debut LP, “40 Days,” in 2004, featuring songs written by each member of the trio, some traditional tunes, and covers of Neil Young and John Hiatt. Cara Luft left the band before their sophomore release, “Firecracker,” in 2006. Annabelle Chvostek joined the group, bringing an edgy alto tone to Moody’s elegant soprano and Mehta’s exquisite mezzo and beautiful guitar. In 2009 the group released its first live album, “Live at the Mauch Chunk Opera


and know that it’s making some kind of a positive impact. SW: What can someone expect from a Wailin’ Jennys show if they’ve never seen you live before?

The Wailin’ Jennys will captivate the Tower Theatre on July 24. Photo courtesy of Red House Records.

House,” which was recorded over one performance instead of an entire tour. Chvostek left the group, and the band’s current lineup was solidified with the addition of Masse as their third alto (plus killer bassist) and multi-instrumentalist Jeremy Penner as a sideman. “Bright Morning Stars” from 2011 is The Jennys’ latest album, and it is good enough to make the wait for their next one even more difficult. The sound is fuller, the harmonies more layered, and it is arguably the best record of their

career so far. We interviewed Ruth Moody recently about life and music: Source Weekly: Is there an aspect of musicianship you find the most rewarding? Ruth Moody: I like it all. There are definite challenges to being on the road all the time, but there is nothing like connecting with an audience. It’s a really special thing to be able to sing your songs for people who are open and listening

RM: Three-part harmony is the signature theme. We play acoustic folk music with influences from all sorts of genres and traditions: bluegrass, old-time, Celtic, country. There are a lot of instruments, too—guitars, banjo, ukulele, accordion, bodhrán, harmonica, bass, drums. My brother plays viola, fiddle and mandolin, and Adam plays electric guitar. The songs are generally serious and we write and sing from the heart, but we have a lot of fun up there, and tell stories. SW: What do you hope your music brings to people’s consciousness? RM: I think all three of us would like to think we are making some kind of difference in this crazy world. Singing and songs can be a powerful and healing thing. And I think there is something profound, even spiritual, about three-part harmony that can be uplifting for people, and help them feel connected. SW The Wailin’ Jennys Sunday, July 24, 7pm Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend $44.50-$56

Spiritual Landscapes Rusted Root is on its way By Jared Rasic


usted Root came together in Pittsburgh, Pa., in the early 1990s when front man Michael Glabicki dropped out of college to start a band. Their 1992 indie release “Cruel Sun” became their opening salvo into the music scene, combining an acoustic jam band style with socially conscious world music. From 1994 to 2009 the band released another five albums, opting not to fix what wasn’t broken. Their sound remained stylistically similar, with Glabicki’s plaintive wail adding a haunting melancholy to even the happiest tunes. "The Movement" (2012) brought back the multi-layered percussion and is easily their best record since “When I Woke.” Glabicki’s voice soars through the record, finding joy and hope in some very dark places.

We spoke to Glabicki recently about touring, spirituality and Oneness: Source Weekly: How has the tour been so far? Do you find much difference between the East Coast/West Coast legs of the tour in regard to the audience? Michael Glabicki: The tour has been going great! The audience is loving our new songs. The crowds feel the same to me from east to west. We have reached a high level of spiritual connectedness with our music and with the audience. At this point it is all about what makes us all one. SW: Do you like the big festivals, or do you prefer small venues? MG: I like them both but the more intimate the better for me SW: What kind of experience is it for people to see Rusted Root live who

Rusted Root sends another rapturous audience on its way. Photo by Eric Petersen.

have never been to a show before?

to you?

MG: I guess a great and perhaps life altering experience. Other than that they should expect that it’s going to be different than any other show of ours. We change up the music and go with the energy of the audience, so it is more of a communal experience. Anything can happen at that point.

MG: I think music speaks in the realms of the spiritual landscapes. One of the ways that we can experience that true reality is through music. We can truly understand our oneness. SW

SW: What makes music so important

Rusted Root Friday, July 22, 8pm Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend $43

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


he Wailin’ Jennys sound like peace. Heather Masse, Nicky Mehta, and Ruth Moody’s distinctly different voices blend together so flawlessly that they create a seamless whole. The common ground between makes each of their records a delicate balance between alt-country, folk, and something altogether more ephemeral.





Thank You Thank you to our wonderful sponsors whose support enabled us to present the second annual Pet Pawlooza Festival on June 18, 2016 at beautiful Riverbend Park in Bend!

June 30th July 14th July 28th Aug 18th Aug 25th

2016 Summer

Beer Gardens 5-8 PM

Great Beer, Great Food & Great Music!

July 28


Honey don’t






Tickets Available on


Cabin 22 KC Flynn & Friends This longtime Bend favorite cranks out fresh takes on acoustic folk, rock, country covers on The Cabin stage. 7-9:30 pm. No cover.


Century Center Courtyard

Grace Potter Rock group with new album “Midnight” out now. Potter continues to impress both critics and audiences with her musical achievements and captivating live shows. 7 pm. $35 adv.

Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic 6-8 pm. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Photo by Richard Hallman

DiamondStone Guest LodgPICK es 4th Annual Newberry Event Music &

Arts Festival This four day “Defeat MS” fundraiser festival is a hidden gem nestled in Newberry Country, 25 miles south of Bend. With three stages and over 25 acts from genres like rock, blues, funk, reggae, indie, folk, soul, Americana and more. Also, food vendors, arts, crafts, camping, silent auction and fun! Noon-10 pm. $100 (4-day weekend pass - includes free tent camping).

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Lunchtime blues. Noon-2 pm. Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

Porland-based singer-songwriter Ashleigh Flynn and the Porch Climbers perform at McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 7/27.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

summertime favorite. The English Beat in concert. 5:30-9 pm. No cover.

M&J Tavern Open Mic 6:30 pm.

Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards

Maverick’s Country Bar Karaoke 7 pm.

PICK McMenamins Old St. Francis

Satsang Blending world conscious lyrics with a unique blend of reggae, folk and hiphop, Satsang seems to have something for every musical palate. 7 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Open Mic 6-9 pm. The Capitol Kittyoke Come on down and

sing Karaoke to your favorite tunes! All proceeds from Karaoke and two Tito’s Vodka drink specials go to Bend Spay+Neuter Project! 6-10 pm. Free.

The Lot Open Mic 6 pm. No cover. Volcanic Theatre Pub Machine Grace

Potter after party! Based out of overcast Portland, Machine is an industrial soul punk duo fronted by lead vocalist, pianist Madeline Mahrie. 10 pm. $5.

PICK Worthy Brewing Doc Ryan & The Wychus Creek Worthy Wednesdays, part of Heart and Soul Concert Series on the patio with alt-country vibe of Doc Ryan and The Wychus Creek Band! 7 pm. No cover.

21 Thursday The Barrel Thief Lounge at Oregon Spirit Distillers Local Spirit Thursday The

Gold Rust, folk country lullabies sung to the end of the world by members Kaycee (girl) and Casey (boy), paired perfectly with local craft spirits. 6-8 pm. No cover.

Brasada Ranch Bigfoot Mojo Port-

land-based composer and multi-instrumentalist Belinda Underwood and mandolin champion Josiah Payne met while playing in the popular bluegrass band 6 pm. $39 adults, $20 children, 4 & under free.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

PICK Drake Park The English Beat—

Munch & Music Enjoying its 26th anniversary in 2016, the Drake Park Munch & Music free concert series continues to be a

Doug Michaels Doug’s music has best been described as acoustic pop folk. He does some re-makes of oldies, originals, and some current popular songs. 6-9 pm. $5.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Lunchtime blues. Noon-2 pm. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Country Swing Dance Lessons 8 pm. Northside Bar & Grill Cynthia West & Ruckus Five-piece band with players from all over the United States who have settled in Central Oregon. 7:30pm.

median Chelsea Woodmansee! Portion of all proceeds will be donated to Saving Grace a domestic violence nonprofit. 8 pm. $10.

Northside Bar & Grill Out of the Blue Out of the Blue Dance Band playing at our favorite bar. 8:30 pm.

Checker’s Pub Hwy 97 Classic rock, variety. 8-11:30 pm. No cover.

Old Stone Performing Arts PICK Center High Desert Hijinks: An Evening

Crux Fermentation Project Juniper and Gin 4-7 pm. No cover.

DiamondStone Guest LodgPICK es 4th Annual Newberry Event Music &

Arts Festival Four day “Defeat MS” fundraiser festival with three stages and over 25 acts from genres like rock, blues, funk, reggae, indie, folk, soul, Americana and more. 9 am-10 pm. $100 (4-day weekend pass).

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ N8ture A night deep-house. 10 pm-1 am. No cover.

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy—Bubba

Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe Red Diesel

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Open

Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards High

Bradley, Paulina Combow & Elaine Johnson Headliner Bubba Bradley, featuring Paulina Combow. Local talent Elaine Johnson. 8-10 pm. $8 adv., $10 door. Mic 6 pm. No cover.

The Capitol ‘80s Flashback DJ Zip-Tie

spinning ‘80s new wave, gothic, industrial and synthpop. 9 pm. No cover.

The Lot Jeff Ibach A wide range of sound, from blues to rock, country, jazz and Hawaiian style rhythm. 6-8 pm. Velvet The Rye Smiles Four-piece local folk rock band playing mostly originals with a few covers mixed in. 8-11 pm. No cover.

22 Friday Angeline’s Bakery The JZ Band, The

Natives of America & A Cuppa Joe Three bands, one big show....Featuring The JZ Band, The Natives of America and A Cuppa Joe. Part of Angeline’s Festive Friday Summer Music series. 7:30-10:30 pm. $5.

Astro Lounge The Dating Game You’ve

seen this wonderful show on late night television and daytime TV. Here is your chance to see it live and enjoy all the awkwardness, laughs, and sexual tension. Hosted by co-

Acoustic-Roots band Red Diesel is back at Dudley’s, this time with one of Central Oregon’s finest fiddle players, Jo Booser. 7-9 pm. Free. Street Band Their repertoire includes cover songs and originals in a mixture of swing, blues, R&B, Latin and oldies. 6-9 pm. $30.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Lunchtime blues. Noon-2 pm. Hood Avenue Art Melanie Rose Dyer & Daniel Cooper All original music for Fourth Friday Art Stroll. 4:30-6:30 pm. No cover. House Concerts in the Glen John

Craigie House Concert with Matt Stone Portland-based, continuously touring Sisters Folk Festival artist John Craigie returns to The Glen! Community potluck 6-7 p.m. Kindly RSVP. 7-9:15 pm. $15-$20.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. J DUB Spencer Johnson Spencer Johnson

plays live at J DUB. No cover.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Dry Canyon Stampede Come dance or listen the night away on one of Bend’s biggest dance floors and enjoy great food. 21+. 7:45pm. No cover. Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Friday Dance Lessons 21+. 8 pm. No cover.

of Mirth, Music & Mayhem It’ll be a night of mirth, music, and mayhem at The Old Stone when nationally renowned comedians Sharon Lacey and Randy Mendez, along with local Bend talent, bring a night of zany antics to Central Oregon. Prudes and pedants, ye be warned. 18+ only. 8:30-11 pm. $15.

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy—Tyler Boeh Join us for a night of comedy and conversation with one of America’s most talented performers for standup and a podcast. 8-10 pm. $10 adv., $15 door. Silver Moon Brewing Streetlight Moon

We loved Streetlight Moon’s Led Zeppelin show so much; that we’ve asked them straight back for an encore performance. 9 pm. No cover.

The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele

21+. 9 pm. No cover.

The Capitol Goldfood Electric soul rock funk from Portland! 10 pm.

PICK Tower Theatre Rusted Root The unique band from Pittsburgh, PA with their fusion of acoustic, rock, world and other styles of music, with a strong percussion section that draws from African, Latin American, and Native American influences. 8 pm. $43. Volcanic Theatre Pub Sneaky Pete & The Secret Weapons Funk music from Jackson Hole. With the Cycles and Vandella also performing. 9 pm. $5 adv., $7 door. Zeppa Bistro NTT (deb&kev) Playing

re-interpretations of your favorite music on the water by Zeppa. NTT—nuanced, tasteful and tight. 6-8 pm. No cover.

23 Saturday Astro Lounge DJ Rrltime & Codi Carroll Top 40’s, EDM. 10 pm.

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

20 Wednesday

CLUBS Bottoms Up Saloon The Bad Cats Dance to live music, enjoy great food, a full bar and always a fun crowd and atmosphere! 8-11:45 pm. No cover. Checker’s Pub Highway 97 Rock. 8 pm. Crux Fermentation Project Kinzel and



Hyde Cascade Blues Association Hall of Fame Inductees and three time winners of the Best Traditional Act. 4-7 pm. No cover.

DiamondStone Guest LodgPICK es 4th Annual Newberry Event Music &

Arts Festival Four day “Defeat MS” fundraiser festival with three stages and over 25 acts from genres like rock, blues, funk, reggae, indie, folk, soul, Americana and more. 9 am-10 pm. $100 (4-day weekend pass).

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Theclectik A night of electronica, hip-hop, ‘80s new wave and soul. 10 pm. No cover. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe Butterfly

Breakdown Portland’s Butterfly Breakdown has been nominated for Best Indie Rock Artist in 2015 and these three ladies deserve it. 7-9 pm. No cover.

Elk Lake Resort Doc Ryan & Wychus

Creek Band 5-8 pm. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Kelly D’s Irish Bar Karaoke 8 pm. M&J Tavern Shade 13 Shade 13 is a real

rock ‘n’ roll band with a hot rod rockabilly, surf and spaghetti Western soul. Donations at door go to the band. 9 pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free

Dance Lessons 9 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Out of the Blue

Out of the Blue Dance Band playing at our favorite bar. 8:30 pm-midnight.

Old Stone Performing Arts PICK Center High Desert Hijinks: An Evening

of Mirth, Music & Mayhem It’ll be a night of mirth, music, and mayhem with nationally renowned comedians Sharon Lacey and Randy Mendez, along with local Bend talent, bring a night of zany antics to Central Oregon. 18+ only. 8:30-11 pm. $15.

Silver Moon Brewing The Letters Home

Funk and soul were created to bring a positive feeling when things are down—uplift the soul when the world weighs you down. Bring your dance shoes and The Letters Home will do the rest! 9 pm. No cover.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT Dogwood Cocktail Cabin Locals Night— DJDMP & Friends A night of soul, hip-hop and electronica with DJDMP and friends, plus 25% off everything on the menu all night long (with local id). 9 pm. No cover.

PICK Les Schwab Amphitheater

Kitchen Dwellers Five-piece, high energy psychedelic bluegrass band from Bozeman, Montana. 2:30 pm. No cover.

SHARC Jessie Leigh Turf Tunes Sunriver style with Jessie Leigh, who infuses her rock ‘n’ roll attitude into her country style and has been praised for her fresh, unique sound. 5:30 pm. No cover.

PICK Tower Theatre Wailin’ Jennys

The concept of “folk supergroup” sounds strange, sort of like “the folksinger’s Porsche.” But no musical amalgamation deserves this moniker more than The Wailin’ Jennys. 7 pm. $44.50, $56.


Volcanic Theatre Pub The

Akae Beka A roots reggae band from Saint Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands, which was founded by members of the band Midnite following a change in their membership in 2015. With Vaughan Benjamin of Midnite. 8 pm. $27 adv., $30 door.

25 Monday Astro Lounge Open Mic 8 pm. Free. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Open Door Coyote Willow Exciting combination of cello, guitar and rich vocals combine to take you on a musical journey. 7 pm. No cover.

26 Tuesday Astro Lounge Trivia Tuesdays 8 pm. Bend Brewing Company The Nixx A

Plays what they describe as small town poetry or what others may recognize as the new alt country sound, honky tonk, rock, folk, blues and americana. 9 pm. $5 adv., $8 door.

24 Sunday Bistro 28 O’ Sister Music by vocal-driven folk songstresses, Kim Kelley, Linda Quon and Bethany Willis. 4:30-6:30 pm.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. DiamondStone Guest LodgPICK es 4th Annual Newberry Event Music &

Arts Festival Four day “Defeat MS” fundraiser festival with three stages and over 25 acts from genres like rock, blues, funk, reggae, indie, folk, soul, Americana and more. 9 am-10 pm. $100 (4-day weekend pass).

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Level 2 Allan Byer Americana. 5:30 pm. M&J Tavern Open Mic 6:30 pm. Maverick’s Country Bar Karaoke 7 pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School

Ashleigh Flynn & the Porch Climbers A songwriter of exceptional emotional depth and intelligence. 7 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Open Mic 6-9 pm. The Lot Open Mic 6 pm. No cover.

28 Thursday Astro Lounge Ladies Night Ladies Night is back with Doug Kelly hosting! 10 pm.

Brasada Ranch Joshua Esterline Coming from a background shaped by punk, rock and roll, roots, and various traditional folk styles. 8 pm. $39 adults, $15 children, children 4 and under free.

Broken Top Club Restaurant Bill Keale From his early introduction into Hawaiian music, slack key guitar, pop and folk, Bill Keale’s smooth vocal style adds a special touch to audiences everywhere. 6 pm. $20. C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market

Summer Beer Gardens Local breweries and ciders on hand, live music by a local band each night and BBQ food. 5-8 pm. No cover.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

Drake Park Munch & Music Series Enjoy-

GoodLife Brewing Pit Folk This independent band’s alternative and Americana styles are sure to provide entertainment for all ages. The intricate bass and guitar skills shape the rhythm of each song, while the in-depth lyrics outline the Pit Folk’s unique music style. 6-8 pm. No cover.

M&J Tavern Lore Uprise, The Mudbugs

Volcanic Theatre Pub A.M. Interstate

Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Lunchtime blues. Noon-2 pm.

The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele Brody An evening of exceptional house music. Mienne, from Portland, has been involved with Portland’s dance culture over the past decade. 9 pm. $5.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Lunchtime blues. Noon-2 pm.

Double J Saloon Bend Comedy—Chris Moran, Michael Evans & Dano Buendia Headliner Chris Moran. Featuring Michael Evans. Local opener Dano Buendia. 8-10 pm. Free.

All ages. 6:30 pm. No cover.

The Capitol Mienne, Vamarcha & Mark

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

combination of country blues and soulful music, The Nixx are perfect to see for a night out on the town, while enjoying Bend Brewing Company’s assortment of food and drink. 7-9 pm.

Joseph Balsamo Acoustic showcase. An afternoon of delta blues and old country with singer-songwriter Joseph Balsamo. 3-5 pm. No cover.

21+. 9 pm. No cover.

Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic 6-8 pm.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Ukulele Jam An evening of tinged lyricism experimental/progressive rock. Opened by bend’s Mudbugs. 8 pm.

Northside Bar & Grill John Burke Quar-

tet 6-9 pm.

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Open

Mic Five minutes of stage time. All performance types are welcome. 8-10 pm. Free.

The Blacksmith Restaurant NTT

ing its 26th anniversary in 2016, the Drake Park Munch & Music free concert series continues to be a summertime favorite. World’s Finest in concert. Visit our website to learn more! 5:30-9 pm. No cover.

Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards

Doc Ryan & the Wychus Creek Band Distant trains and simple harmonica notes, blues with a subtle draw in the lyric, rockers in cowboy hats. 6-9 pm. $5.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Jim Roy & Steve Beaudry Acoustic blues duo featuring guitar and finger style guitar and harmonica. 6-8 pm. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Kelly D’s Banquet Room Benefit Concert for Soldiers Songs & Voices Frank Borowinski charms us with his soothing covers and originals. Long time COSA favorite Dennis Orwig has a plethora of originals, and we get to introduce Dottie and Eli Ashley from Appaloosa. Families welcome. 7-9 pm. Free. Donations accepted.

(deb&kev) Playing re-interpretations of your favorite music on the water by Zeppa. NTT—nuanced, tasteful and tight. 7-9 pm. No cover

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Country Swing Dance Lessons 8 pm.

The Lot Trivia at The Lot 6-8 pm. Free.

Northside Bar Victory Swig 7:30 pm.

27 Wednesday Astro Lounge Taking Back Wednesday

Once a month, full fledged party night sing along, dedicated to the awesome music, songs and bands. 10 pm. No cover.

Cabin 22 KC Flynn & Friends This longtime Bend favorite cranks out fresh takes on acoustic folk, rock, country covers on The Cabin stage. 7-9:30 pm. No cover.

Strictly Organic Open Mic 6 pm. The Lot Natty Red Soulful acoustic music from Nat Berliner and Jason “Big Red” Schweitzer. 6-9 pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub Tony PICK Furtado Tony is an evocative and soulful singer, a wide-ranging songwriter and a virtuoso multi-instrumentalist. 9 pm. $12 adv., $15 door. SW


CALENDAR MUSIC August Summer Guitar Camp Sign up for Summer Guitar Rock Camp. An intensive learning experience for absolute beginners and experienced musicians alike. You will receive concentrated instruction from professional musicians, meet friends, form bands, and play in front of a live audience. Session continues till August 1. July 23, 9am-4pm. Bend Guitar Lessons, 1195 NW Wall St. 541-280-1385. $325.


Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band Practice The Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band is


Big Band Tuesday & Lunch People over 60 years of age can enjoy big-band music and dancing performed by Alley Cats, 10:30-11:30 am. Free or low-cost lunch served from 11 am-12:30 pm. Join us for a fun-filled day of great music and food. Tuesdays, 10:30am. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St.

"Art of the West" at the High Desert Museum features 58 works by 37 artists, such as Sharon Engel's piece above. See more work at the opening reception, 7/21.

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

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

Community Orchestra of Central Oregon Rehearsals Summer program.

Beginner Salsa Classes Learn to dance

Orchestra welcomes all musicians, no auditions. We are rehearsing a variety of music for a fall concert. Wednesdays, 6:45-9pm. Through Sept. 7. The Moose Lodge, 61357 S Hwy 97. 541-306-6768. Monthly fee.

John Craigie House Concert with Matt Stone Portland-based, continuously touring

Sisters Folk Festival artist John Craigie returns to The Glen! John’s unique musical style combines timeless melodies and insightful lyrics—witty storytelling. Opening is Matt Stone of California. Community potluck 6-7 p.m. Kindly RSVP. July 22, 7-9:15pm. House Concerts in the Glen, 1019 NW Stannium Rd. 541-480-8830. $15-$20.

Listen Local Live! Recital Series

Presenting a summer treat of Broadway, swing, and jazz played and sung by Central Oregon soloists. July 23, 7-8:30pm. First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE Ninth St. 541550-9318. Free; donations accepted.

DANCE Adult Jazz Dance Class Intermediate level adult jazz dance class with members of Jazz Dance Collective. Tuesdays, 7-8:30pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-410-8451. $10.

Argentine Tango Milonga For all levels

of dancers. No partner needed! Fourth Saturday, 7:30-10:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. $5.

salsa in a friendly, group-class setting. Thursdays, 6:30-7:30pm. Black Cat Ballroom, 600 NE Savannah Dr. 541-325-6676. $40 month (4 classes) or $12 drop-in.

Bend Ecstatic Dance Dance your own dance in your own way in a supportive community of kindred spirits. Visit Mondays, 7pm. Old Stone Performing Arts Center, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 360-870-6093. $10. Fun Salsa Patterns Dance Classes

Learn Salsa pattern combinations in this friendly and encouraging class in which you will learn to put together salsa dance pattern sequences including some fun turns. We recommend you feel comfortable with your basic salsa steps for this class. Thursdays, 7:30-8:30pm. Black Cat Ballroom, 600 NE Savannah Dr. 541-325-6676. $40 month (4 classes) or $12 drop-in.

Group Class & Ballroom Dance Get

your dance on at our Friday night group class and dance! Ages 16-plus. All proceeds donated to Bend’s Community Center. Fridays, 7pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541-314-4398. $5.

Irish & English County Dancing Are you looking for somewhere to start dancing? Come join the Frolicking Meese Irish Céili

Dancers and the Misses Marsden Academie of Dance and Deportment for a mini class and joint demonstration of Irish and English country dance! July 24, 2-3pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541312-1032. Free.

Scottish Country Dance Weekly Class

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

West African Dance Class Every class taught to live drumming by Fe Fanyi Drum Troupe. Mondays, 6:30pm. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd. $10 drop-in.

FILM EVENTS “Full Draw” Witness hunts from all over

the West: screaming bulls, velvet mulies, mountain goats and more! For the young and the old, it’s a bowhunting adventure on the big screen! July 28, 7pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. $15 adults, $10 children, kids 3 and under free.

LOCAL ARTS Art & Wine, Oh My! Local artists will

guide you through replicating the night’s featured image. Food and beverage available for purchase. Register online. Tuesdays, 6pm. Level 2, 360 SW Powerhouse Dr. Suite 210. 541-213-8083. $35-$45.

“Small Prints ‘16” Exhibit A6’s new

biennial takes a less is more approach, with an eclectic mix of pint-sized prints no larger than 4x6 inches. Saturdays, 10am-6pm, Sundays, noon-5pm and Mon-Thurs, 10am-7pm. A6, 550 SW Industrial Way Suite 180. Free.

4th Friday Art Stroll Mixed-media work by Terrebonne artist, Patricia Freeman-Martin, and sculptural pieces by book artist, Kelley Salber, Bend. Both artists share an interest in the narrative and symbolic as well as a love of paper. Reception with live music. July 22, 4-7pm. Hood Avenue Art, 357 W Hood Ave., Sisters. 541-719-1800. Free. Artventure with Judy Artist-led paint-

ing event! No experience necessary! Fee includes supplies. Tuesdays, 6-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. 541410-3267. $25 pre-paid.

It’s Just Paint It’s okay if you’ve never painted. This is a guided class great for all ages. The painting is broken out in easy steps to help you create a masterpiece. Wed, July 20, 6-8pm and Wed, July 27, 6-8pm. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. 541-2255775. $35. Open Studio Nights Bring a project,

spread out on our 18ft work table (or use our large open room) and spend an evening with others in your community. Wednesdays, 5-9pm. Armature, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 2. 541-390-7666. $5.

Paint It Forward Event Paint & Sip It Forward for a great cause. Artist-led! No experience necessary. All art supplies provided and drink coupon. Guests are welcome to bring additional snacks and beverages. Portion of the proceeds go to GrandMa’s House of Central OR. July 20, 6pm. Art and Wine Oh My! Painting Parlor, 1065 SE Paiute Way. 541-213-8083. $45. Tools for Stability Melva will be at Dudley’s Bookshop & Café with her book, “Tools for Stability.” Her book covers what she has learned in 25 years to improve her mental health, not necessarily from doctors, but





JULY 22-23

The Old Stone Presents

Madras Performing Arts Center


The Volcanic Pub Presents


VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Bella Acappella Harmony Chorus Medal-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 and ages 15 and above. Tuesdays, 5:45-9pm. Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Rd. 541-460-3474. $30 month.

EVENTS by experience. July 22, 1-3pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-749-2010. Free.

PRESENTATIONS “Vision of Light” Photography Presentation Magical light in the landscape


is elusive and difficult to capture, and yet is it the single most important element in a great landscape image. Zack Schnepf and Kevin McNeal will discuss their dedication to searching for, seeing and capturing light in the landscape to create their stunning images. July 22, 7-9pm. Cascade Center of Photography, 390 SW Columbia St. Suite 110. 541-241-2266. Free.

Steve Shunk Presentation Join us for an evening of bird-talk and stunning photographs. Steve Shunk will be presenting his long-awaited “Peterson Reference Guide to Woodpeckers of North America.” July 22, 6-7:30pm. Herringbone Books, 422 SW Sixth St. 541-526-1491. July 22, 6-7:30pm. Herringbone Books, 422 SW Sixth St. 541526-1491. Free. The Federal Writers’ Project During the Great Depression Created in 1935 as part of the Works Progress Administration, the Federal Writers’ Project provided employment for historians, teachers, writers, librarians and other white-collar workers. July 26, 7pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. Free.

From Peking to Paris: The World’s Greatest Motoring Adventure In 2007

Best Venue for live music, dancing, food and libations

Live Music 5 Days a Week Thu 7/21


7:30 to 10:30 Fri 7/22

Dina Bennett and her husband embarked on the 7,800-mile Peking to Paris Classic Car Motor Challenge in a 1940 LaSalle. Bennett shares the inside story of the race, including photos from this continents-spanning adventure. July 26, 6-7pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-312-1034. Free.

THEATER PICK The Complete Works of William Shakespeare (Abridged) Lonely Fish

Prod. presents a follow up show to the successful Bend run of The Complete Works of William Shakespeare (Abridged). Come see all 37 plays in 97 minutes! July 23, 7:309pm. Madras Performing Arts Center, 412 SE Buff St. 541-475-4327. $12 adults, $10 seniors, $5 students.

Out of the Blue

“The Little Princess” In this heartfelt, faithful adaptation of the novel by Frances Hodgson Burnett, one girl’s goodwill and courage show what being a princess truly means. Fri, July 22, 7pm, Sat, July 23, 2 and 7pm and Sun, July 24, 3pm. 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave. $15 adult, $10 student.

WORDS KPOV The Point Melva will be discussing her book, “Tools for Stability.” Her book covers what Melva has learned in 25 years to improve her mental health, not necessarily from doctors, but by experience. July 22, 9-9:30am. KPOV Community Radio, 501 NW Bond St. Free. Words & Music with MoWo Spend the afternoon creating spoken word poetry with artist Jason Graham and cellist Billy Mickelson. Workshop content may not be suitable everyone. Parent or guardian permission required for participants under the age of 18. July 23, noon-4pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541312-1032. Free, registration required.

VOLUNTEERS 350Deschutes Climate Advocacy & Education Use your special talents to

encourage awareness of the need for meaningful climate action. We organize with leaders at schools, faith communities, nonprofit groups, and people in the community. RSVP for address. 206-498-5887.

Bend Car Wash Available for High School Fundraisers Bend Car Wash

is opening its doors to to give groups of high-schools an opportunity to conduct a fundraiser. Their cause is up to them! Bend Car Wash will contribute all training, car wash and vacuum resources to the event, at no cost to the group. The events are usually 3 hours long. Group size may range from 4 to 20 members and must be planned a minimum of two weeks before. For further details reach Jim Davis at 541306-4700 or email: jdavis@carwashbend. com. Bend Car Wash, 225 NE Quimby Ave.

Fences For Fido We are seeking volun-

teers to come out and help us build fences for dogs who live on chains. No experience is required. Sign up on Facebook: FFF Central Oregon Region Volunteers or Bend Canine Friends Meet Up group. More information can be found at

8:30 to 12 Sat 7/23

Out of the Blue 8:30 to 12 Tue 7/26

John Burke Quartet 6 to 9

Wed 7/27

Acoustic Open Mic w/ Derek Michael Marc

6 to 9

62860 Boyd Acres Rd in Bend

(541) 383-0889


Saturday and Sunday Breakfast

See mixed-media work by Terrebonne artist Patricia Freeman-Martin at Hood Avenue Art in Sisters, 7/22.

EVENTS Gatekeeper Program Through the Gatekeeper program, you would help us train community business staff and volunteers who may come into contact with seniors and adults with disabilities, to recognize warning signs that can indicate abuse, neglect, or an increased need for services or care. Central Oregon Council On Aging (COCOA), 373 NE Greenwood Ave. 541678-5483.

Chores include cleaning animal and bird cages, clearing trash from the property and building bird habitats. Veterinarian Jeff Cooney has made countless contributions to our community and its wildlife, this clean-up blitz is a good time to show our appreciation. Fri, July 22, 9am-6pm, Sat, July 23, 9am-6pm and Sun, July 24, 9am-6pm. High Desert Wildlife Rescue & Rehabilitation, 62410 Erickson Rd. 541-3851799. Free.

Make Your Mark at Bend Spay+Neuter! We are looking for compassionate,

awesome people to join our incredible team of volunteers. Whether you want to give your time in the clinic, or you want to be out and about at festivals, or helping with our community cat population, we can definitely use your unique talents. Ongoing. Bend Spay+Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave. Suite B1. 541-617-1010.

Reservations required. Mondays-Tuesdays-Thursdays-Fridays, 10:30am-4pm. Custom Built Computers Of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St. 541-848-1255. $10.

Capoeira Experience this exciting martial

art form of Brazilian culture which incorporates rhythm and acrobatics for all levels. Mondays, 6-6:50pm and Thursdays, 4:205:20pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-678-3460. $25, three week introduction.

Central Oregon Landscape Photography Join northwest photographers and Photo Cascadia members, Kevin McNeal and Zack Schnepf to photograph the dramatic landscapes of Central Oregon. July 22. Cascade Center of Photography, 390 SW Columbia St. Suite 110. 541-241-2266.

Create a Custom Sign Create a wood sign. Paint the background. Add wording. Distress, add toner or glaze as desired. Include saying choice in the comments when you register. July 20, 10am-noon. Junque in Bloom, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 19. $35. Create a Terrarium Create a terrarium from an old mason jar. Handmade wood base. Paint the wood base including distressing and glaze if desired. July 27, 10am-noon. Junque in Bloom, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 19. 541-728-3036. $35.

Mentor Heart of Oregon Corps is a non-

profit that inspires and empowers positive change in youth through education, jobs, and stewardship. For more information or to become a mentor, contact Amanda at 541-526-1380. Heart of Oregon YouthBuild, 68797 George Cyrus Rd.

offering an easy way to give back to local foster kids. Donate new school supplies at your nearest Sleep Train store. For more information, visit www.sleeptrainfosterkids. org. Sleep Train, 63455 N Hwy 97.

drivers needed 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.

Warehouse Sorting & Pricing The

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

CLASSES All Levels Acro Yoga Open to beginner, intermediate and advanced AcroYogis. Mondays, 7-8:30pm. Sweaty Happy People, 2330 NE Division St. $15 drop in. Basic Skills Stand-Up Paddleboarding Class Learn the basics of stand-up paddleboarding in this introductory class. On land, we will get familiar with the appropriate gear for this sport. Sundays, 9-11am and Thursdays, 9-11am. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6. 541-317-9407. $55.

Beginning Aerial Wednesdays-Satur-

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

Buddhist Mantras Chanting Explore

the spiritual insights and learn how to correctly chant Buddhist Mantras in Japanese.


Jewelry Studio Sign up at Use your membership to access our jeweler’s tools and get expert advice about your project from DIYcave jewelry instructor, Alicia Esche. Fridays, 10am-4pm. Through July 29. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-3882283. West African Drumming Learn traditional rhythms, and experience the brain-enhancing, healing and joyful benefits of West African drumming from experienced teacher David Visiko. Thursdays, 7pm. Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St. 541-760-3204. $15. Letter Press Greeting Cards Design and print your own letterpress greeting cards on an antique Kelsey tabletop printing press. Designs will be created with images from a selection of single-color metal plate designs, then combined with text. July 28, 6-9pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $75.


Paint Technique Class Learn how to use

Volunteer—BCC Bend’s Community

Volunteer Drivers Needed Volunteer

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. 541-633-7205. $10 plus material fees.

Oriental Palm Reading Discover how the brain, nerves, and lines connect in palmistry. Reservation required. Mondays-Tuesdays-Thursdays-Fridays, noon-5pm. Custom Built Computers Of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St. 541-383-5031. Wednesdays, 6-7pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St. 541-848-1255. $10.

Sleep Train’s School Supply Drive for Foster Kids Annual School Supply Drive,

Center has a wide variety of volunteer opportunities for individuals over age 6. If interested in volunteering go to or call 541-312-2069 for more information.

Introduction to Runes Brief history, origins, and how they’ve evolved over time Various ways to cast your runes. Meanings, how to read them and understand how they fit into your life. Making your own runes. July 22, 6-7:30pm. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. 541-225-5775. $20.

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

High Desert Wildlife Rehabilitation Center Cleaning of the animal center.


Jessie Leigh plays Sunriver, 7/24, and Prineville, 8/3.

Empezando Su Proprio Negocio Business Start-Up class in Spanish: ¿Quieres iniciar tu propio negocio? Acude a esta clase. ¿Te has preguntado el como iniciar tu propio negocio, cuales serian los requisitos, permisos, prestamos económicos y como obtenerlos? July 27, 6-8pm. COCC Chandler Lab (off-campus), 1027 NW Trenton Ave. 541-383-7290. $29. Figure Drawing Salon Develop your

skills at our live model figure drawing salon hosted by Workhouse studio members Christian Brown and Abney Wallace. Tuesdays, 7-9pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $15.

Capoeira for Chimps Inc. This is an

texture based Country Living paint and stencils to create a beautiful finish on any furniture or other projects. July 23, 2-3pm. Junque in Bloom, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 19. 541-728-3036. Free.

Paint Your Own Small Piece of Furniture Includes paint, a toner or glaze top

coat and brushes and supplies to complete your piece. Sign up online or in store! July 21, 5:30-8:30pm. Junque in Bloom, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 19. 541-728-3036. $75.

Sheet Metal Art Sign up at Use a torch to cut creative forms from sheet metal. Thurs, July 21, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $65.

Tai Chi A free Tai Chi class open to the

Bend Community centered on a gentle and basic form for Arthritis and Fall Prevention, but will introduce more aspects of Tai Chi as the class progresses. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 9:30-11am. Brooks Hall at Trinity Episcopal Church, 469 Wall St. 541-5481086. Free.

introductory series to capoeira, an Afro-Brazilian martial art that incorporates movement and music. All enrollment fees from this series benefit Chimps Inc., the chimpanzee and lynx sanctuary in Tumalo. Wednesdays, 7-8:30pm. Sol Alchemy Yoga, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 843-469-9176. $12.

TIG Welding Sign up at TIG is the ultimate method for beautiful welds. This project based class will introduce you to how TIG works. Tues, July 26, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. . $70.

Gold Leaf Alternative Process Photography Create beautiful, one-of-a-

Taylor. We provide the supplies and instruction needed to create an oil painting. Beginners welcome-no experience needed. Snacks provided. To register, call Hood Avenue Art, 541-719-1800. July 20, 5:307:30pm. Hood Avenue Art, 357 W Hood Ave., Sisters. 541-749-1800. $45.

kind photographs with Breezy Winters while learning the techniques of gold leaf alterative process photography. Pigment printing over layered acrylic paint, Kozo handmade paper, and composite metallic leaf. Learn digital asset management, new techniques in Adobe Photoshop. July 23, 1-5pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 345-564-9080. $80.

Paint & Sip Vino Van Gogh, oils; Katherine

West African Drumming Level II/III

Build on your knowledge, technique, and performance skills. Teacher/troupe director David Visiko and members of Fe Fanyi

TICKETS AT Ranch Records

EVENTS practice and play joyfully each Thursday. Tuesdays, 7pm. Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St. 541-760-3204. $15.


Balloons Over Bend—Night Glow

Watch the hot air balloons rise over Bend in the evening. Live music from Mango Strew. July 22, 7pm. Riverbend Park, 799 SW Columbia St.

Balloons Over Sunriver—Night Glow

Experience a night glow as balloons are launched as the sun sets behind the Cascade mountains at the Sunriver Main Lodge. Listen to live music and grab a beer from The Backyard, Sunriver’s newest beer garden. July 23, 8pm. Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Dr. Free.

tails. July 23, 3-8pm. High Desert Maker Mill, 213 SW Columbia. 541-241-8828. Free.

Geeks Who Drink Each week geek teams of up to six challenge one another in eight rounds of all-out fun and randomness! Tuesdays, 8-10pm. The Platypus Pub, 1203 NE Third St. 541-323-3282. Free. Grassroots Cribbage Club Newcomers

welcome. For info contact Sue at 541-3826281. Mondays, 6-9pm. Bend Elks Lodge, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd. $1 to $13.

MonteVista Homes Celebrates a New Community MonteVista Homes invites

the Bend/Central Oregon Community for a weekend filled with lots of giveaways to introduce their newest and most exciting community – Viewpoint Ridge! This event is open to everyone, whether you are looking for a new home or trying your luck to win the $1,000 cash prize! July 23, 10am-6pm and July 24, 10am-6pm. Clarissa Bonneru, 62765 Powell Butte Hwy. 541-318-1830. Free.

Opening Reception: Art of the West

The High Desert Museum’s Art of the West juried art exhibit is an annual exhibition and auction of exemplary Western art. Selected juried works go on exhibit, drawing the

Stephen Shunk Stephen Shunk will be presenting his highly-anticipated “Peterson Reference Guide to Woodpeckers of North America.” Join us for an evening of bird-talk and community! July 23, 6:30-8pm. Paulina Springs Books-Sisters, 252 W Hood Ave. 541-549-0866. $5. Sunriver Antique & Classic Car Show

Flash back to the past when Village Bar & Grill presents the Sunriver Antique & Classic Car Show. Enjoy a summer’s day listening to music while wondering through the Village admiring cars from the 1920s, ‘30s, hot rods and the muscle cars of the ‘70s and ‘80s. July 23, 10am-2pm. The Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Dr.

Trivia Tuesdays Pick your smartest friends to make teams of two-to-five people for a mind-bending game of trivia. Tuesdays, 6-8pm. The Lot, 745 NW Columbia St. Free. Wednesday Farmer’s Market Join us behind the store in Brooks Alley during the Wednesday Farmer’s Market! Extended sale and chill hangs. We might even have some music happenin’! Wednesdays, 3-7pm. Through Oct. 12. Revolvr Menswear, 945 NW Wall St. Suite 100. 541-647-2627. Free. Wednesday on the Green Intuitive read-

ings, energy clearing, vibration therapy, reiki, art and more each Wednesday. The practitioners offer their services in exchange for your donation of non perishable food items. Wednesdays, 11am-4pm. Through Sept. 7. The Cosmic Depot, 342 NE Clay Ave. 541385-7478. Bring non perishable food items for donation.




Balloons Over Bend Rise with the sun and venture to R.E. Jewell Elementary in Bend, Oregon for the stunning memory filled balloon launches at sunrise. Fri, July 22, 6-7:30am, Sat, July 23, 6-7:30am and Sun, July 24, 6-7:30am. Jewell Elementary School, 20550 Murphy Rd.


Go ahead and try not to dance when Rusted Root plays the Tower Theatre, 7/22.

Business After Hours—J Bar J Youth Services Business after hours under the

VIP tent at the J Bar J Ranch at the Oregon High Desert Classics. Learn more about J Bar J Youth Services and all their programs while enjoying appetizers by Tate & Tate Catering. July 27, 4:30-6pm. J Bar J Ranch, 62895 Hamby Rd. 541-382-3221. Free/Members.

Crystal Bowl Harmonic Sound Bath

Experience the soulful tones of 10 crystal and Tibetan bowls, crystal pyramids and more. Relax into the next version of you. Sound permeates all the elements of Earth, air, fire, water and love. Bring a friend, a mat and pillow. July 24, 7-8:30pm. Sol Alchemy Yoga, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 509-456-8315. Donation.

Estate Sale Warehouse Liquidation Sale VIP Night at showroom 5-8 pm, come

for a unique shopping experience, sip some goodness and munch a few tid bits, shop from multi estates at our liquidation warehouse. Thurs, July 21, 5-8pm, Fri, July 22, 9am-5pm, Sat, July 23, 9am-5pm and Sun, July 24, 9am-5pm. Hopkins Estate Sales Showroom, 1065 SE Paiute Way Suite 100. 541-241-4742.

Exhibit Opening: Art of the West Every

year this juried art show attracts well-known artists from around the country. All of the artwork will be available for sale as part of a silent auction. Bidding will start July 21 at 6 pm. July 22, 9am-5pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. $15 GA, $12 seniors, $9 children, 4 and under free.

The Future of Manufacturing Come

to an open house and barbecue to create connections with inventors, designers, and manufacturers. Keynote speakers, exhibits, and demonstrations from Central Oregon technology resources. See website for de-

community to view the works and place silent auction bids. July 21, 6-8pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. Free.

OSU-Cascades Open House Oregon

State University – Cascades will host a series of open houses for adults in the area interested in returning to school to finish a bachelor’s degree. Tues, July 26, 5:30-7pm. OSU Cascades Graduate & Research Center, 650 SW Columbia St. 541-322-3100. Free.

Passport to Nature See raptors, snakes,

toads, meteorites, trumpeter swans, view the sun through solar telescopes and more. Visit different interpretive stations, do hands-on activities and get stamps in your passport. July 23, 11am-1pm. Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Rd., Sunriver. 541-593-4442. Free.

Patio Talks with Forest Service Interpretive Ranger Join a US Forest Service

Ranger and learn about the flora and fauna that thrive in our sometimes harsh and ever-changing environment. Mondays-Sundays, 1:30-2pm. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr. Free at Pine Martin Lodge Deck.

Pool Tournament Cash Cup Anyone can join in, regardless of experience! APA rules, winnings based on number of participants. Tuesdays, 8pm. Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St. 541-760-9412. $5.

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

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

Senior Social Program Bend’s Community Center hosts a senior social program providing snacks, coffee, billiards, a lending library and live band The Alley Cats on Tuesday. Mondays-Fridays, 10am-1pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541-312-2069. Free.

MEETINGS The Abraham Inspiration Group We will review and discuss Video Excerpts from the famous movie “What The Bleep Do We Know?” and also explore the four common denominators of spontaneous remission. July 23, 5-8pm. Rosie Bareis Campus, 1010 NW 14th St. 541-389-4523. Donation. Adelines’ Showcase Chorus Practice

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

Al-Anon Family Groups 12-step group

for friends and families of alcoholics. Check or call 541-728-3707 for times and locations. Ongoing.

City Club of Central Oregon It is a lunch

discussion, but don’t expect this City Club forum to turn into a food fight. They are way too civil for that. But if information and insights are what you want, there’s no better place for lunch today. Third Thursday, 11:30am. St. Charles Center for Health and Learning, 2500 NE Neff Rd. $20/$35.

COHO—Central Oregon Homebrewers Organization We’re a fun group of people,

from all over Central Oregon, dedicated to improving our craft. Educational sessions, group brewing, competitions, and other beer-related events. Third Wednesday of every month, 6:30-9pm. Aspen Ridge Retirement, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd. Free.

Communicators Plus Toastmasters

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

Cool Cars and Coffee All makes, models

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

Emotions Anonymous 12-step program. (Use NW Kansas Ave. entrance) Thursdays, 10:30-11:30am. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St. 954-562-8487. Free. Epilepsy Support Group Meet up Our group welcomes families and individuals struggling with a new epilepsy diagnosis or a life long experience with a seizure disorder. Every third Saturday, 4-5pm. Through May 20. St. Charles Heart & Lung Center Conference Room, 2500 NE Neff Rd. 503360-6452. Free. Evolutionary SELF-Healing Through guided imagery, you’ll learn how to tap into your internal power. You are an expression of source though your SELF (Source Energy Life Force). Virtually painless while highly expansive. Tuesdays, 6:45-8:45pm. Through Dec. 27. Sol Alchemy Yoga Reiki Transformation, 568 NE Savannah Drive #2. 541-390-8534. Free. Field Trip to OSU Campus Join the Worthy Garden Club for a tour of the OSU Hop Breeding campus. We’ll leave from Worthy promptly at 8am, and spend the day visiting with Dr. Townsend and his students with a lunch stop at Block 15 brewery. Follow the link below for transportation details. July 22, 8am-5pm. Worthy Brewing, 495 NE Bellevue Dr. 262-215-8308. Green Drinks This month’s event will be held in our very own Kansas Avenue Learning Garden. Come enjoy a drink with our hosts, Bend Montessori School, and High Desert Food & Farm Alliance. Join us in learning about growing in the high desert and some really unique food access programs! July 28, 5-7pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. Free. Italian Language Group Italian language

learning, study, and conversation group. All levels welcome. Mondays, 1-2pm. Saturdays, 10-11:30am. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-639-7513. Free.

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

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

Overeaters Anonymous Meeting Mon-

days-noon-Saturdays, 9:30am and Thursdays-noon. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St. 541-306-6844. Free. Wednesdays, 4pm. Redmond Senior Center, 325 NW Dogwood Ave. 541-306-6844. Free.

Socrates Cafe Group People from different backgrounds get together and exchange thoughtful ideas and experiences while embracing the Socratic Method. Fourth Thursday, 6-8pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. Free. Spanish Club Spanish language study and conversation group. All levels welcome. Thursdays, 3:30-5pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. Free. Wisdom There is a difference between mere knowledge about faith and the kind of Wisdom that Mystics of all Traditions describe. This presentation will encourage and challenge seekers to name their experience of wisdom. The outcome can be profoundly transformative—and create a new basis for social justice in our time. July 24, 10:3011:30am. Unitarian Universalist of Central Oregon, 61980 Skyliners Rd. Free. Women’s Cancer Support Group For the newly diagnosed and survivors of cancer. For information call: Judy, 541-728-0767. Candy, 907-209-8181. Thursdays, 1-3pm. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. Free. SW



23 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Kids race to the finish during the Balloon Blast Kids' Race at Balloons Over Bend, 7/23.

martial art form of Brazilian culture incorporating acrobatics, rhythm and trickery. Ages 6-12. Mondays, 5:156:15pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. $25, three week series.

Children’s Yoga: Movement & Music Designed for children aged 4-8,

this class is a playful way of introducing children to the miracles of movement, yoga and music. Mondays, 4-5pm. Bend Community Healing, 155 SW Century Dr. Suite 113. 541-322-9642. $10.

Discover Nature Day Free family events throughout Central Oregon that connect children and families to the wonder of nature. Birds of Prey: Experience an up close encounter with a raptor. July 21, 11am-noon. Hollygrape Park, 19489 SW Hollygrape Street. Amphibious Adventure! July 28, 11am-noon. Sawyer Park, 62999 O.B. Riley Road. Free. Family Yoga & Stories The best yoga clown in town teaches children’s yoga. July 26, 10am. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. Free. Girls Rock & Roll Adventure Camp

some of your favorite “jumbo-fied” board games. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Free.

Little Tigers Wushu Ages 4-7 years.

Learn the basic kicking, jumping, and stretching movements of this form of martial arts. Taught by instructors from Oregon Tai Chi. July 20, 10am. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. July 21, 1pm. Sisters Public Library, 110

STEAM Team: Chocolate Olympics

Age 9-17. Racing, tasting, building: who will conquer the chocolate challenge? July 27, 1:30-2:30pm. Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

Summer Camp Create, inspire,

explore! Our mission is to inspire our campers to learn about themselves and the world around them through exciting and unique experiences. Each week has a different theme. Mondays-Fridays, 9am-3pm. Waldorf School of Bend, 2150 NE Studio Rd. Suite 2. $265 a week.


SUPn 2 Do All skill levels welcome

and SUP gear is provided. For Teens & Youth (16 - 6 yrs). RSVP @ Central Oregon SUP Adventures Club Thurs, July 21, 4-5:30pm, Mon, July 25, 4-5:30pm and Thurs, July 28, 4-5:30pm. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd. 541-350-8990. $99 SUP All Summer (1 Adult + 1 Child). Each add’l child +$40.




Tween Yoga This class for 10-12 year olds, will introduce the basics of yoga. Wednesdays, 4-5:15pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. $5-$6. Wildheart Beaver Builders Summer Camp The basics of shelter build-

ing will be covered and actively applied as the children create various types of functional forts entirely from natural materials. Ages 7-12. July 25-29, 9pm3:30am. Skyliners Lodge, 16125 Skyliners Rd. 503-680-9831. $257.

Wildheart Hobbit & Faerie Hunters Summer Camp During this week we will be hunting for the perfect hobbit and faerie habitat in which to build magical houses from natural materials for them to live within. Ages 5-8. July 25-29, 9am-1pm. Tumalo State Park, 64120 O. B. Riley Rd. 503-680-9831. SW



Life-Size Board Games Jump inside

Saturday Stories Interactive storytime with songs, rhymes and crafts. Saturdays, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.


Read! Build! Play! Join other builders and a gazillion LEGO pieces. Sat, July 23, 10am. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. Wed, July 27, 2:304pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.

storytime with songs, thymes, crafts and PJs. Tues, July 26, 6:30pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. Free.


LEGO Family Block Party All ages.

Pajama Party Ages 0-5 yrs. Evening


Three day outdoor camp for girls ages 12-16. Rock climb at Smith Rock State Park. Then, roll down to the river for an overnight of rafting, swimming and camping on the Lower Deschutes River. Meals, tents and other group provided. Preregister through Bend Park & Recreation (Activity #207501). July 26, 8:30am. $199.

3-5 yrs. Movement and stories to develop skills and fun with music. Thurs, July 21, 10:30am. Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Mon, July 25, 10:15am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Tues, July 26, 10:30am. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln.


Capoeira Kids Check out this unique

Music, Movement & Stories Ages


at heart will meet in Riverbend Park for hands-on learning, experimenting, creating, moving and experiencing. July 23, 10am-4pm. Admission includes entry Saturday’s Children’s Festival, bounce houses, and Balloon Bast Kids’ Race! July 23, 10am. Riverbend Park, 799 SW Columbia St. $15.

Hacky Sack Age 9-17. Create a hacky sack and practice your skills. July 20, 1:30-2:30pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. July 23, 2-3pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Free.


Balloons Over Bend ChilPICK dren’s Festival The young and young

N Cedar St., Sisters. July 27, noon. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.


2D Art & Materials The Children’s Museum of Central Oregon presents an introduction to the basics of 2D art to kids ages 6-11. Through July 22, 9am3pm. Armature, 50 SE Scott St. $175.







65 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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July 21-24, 2016


Look up there! It’s a bird! It’s a plane! No, it’s Balloons Over Bend! Balloons Over Bend is a spectacular, high-flying tradition showcasing beautiful hot air balloons from around the country. This year, the festival spans four days: get up close to meet the pilots and their balloons on Thursday morning at Sunriver Resort, and maybe even sit in the basket!







Then, come out early during the weekend for balloon launches at R.E. Jewell Elementary in Bend. Try to catch the perfect photo as the balloons


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y 22 R i v erbofeearthbound Don’t feel grounded, because there’s plenty fun at the nd Paralso activity-filled Children’s Festival on Saturday. This festival benefits k violence. DUrecovering Saving Grace, a non-profit that helps families from SK lift off with the sunrise.

And check out the popular Night Glow event starting at dusk on both Friday at Riverbend Park and Saturday at Sunriver Resort!

With so much to see and do, Balloons Over Bend is sure to lift spirits with astonishing sights and family-friendly fun!




Balloons Over Bend 2016 / 3

Schedule OF EVENTS Thursday, July 21 - Sunday, July 24, 2016 67

Want to get involved? As a volunteer, you will have a once in a lifetime opportunity to assist hot air balloon pilots with setting up the balloons and preparing them for lift off. Other volunteer opportunities are available during the children’s festival.

VOLUNTEERS RECEIVE • Snacks & drink while volunteering • 1 free entry to the Festival


THURSDAY, July 21 6 am

Close-up with balloons and crew at Sunriver Resort

Friday, July 22 6 am

Balloon Launch at R E Jewell Elementary

7 pm

Live Music: Honey Don’t at Riverbend Park


Nightglow at Riverbend Park

Saturday, July 23 6 am

Balloon Launch at R E Jewell Elementary

10 am

Balloon’s Over Bend Children’s Festival Opens! at Riverbend Park

10:15 am Saylor sings the National Anthem 10:30 am Reptile Zone 11:30 am Academie De Ballet Classique Performs Noon

Balloon Blast Kids Race at Riverbend Park

12:30 pm Face Painting with Willow 1pm

Leia Napoli Performs a Sword Dance and Lessons

2 pm

Uhane Hawaii Hula Dancers and Todd Weber’s Magical Balloon Animals

2:30 pm

MoMuLa: Movement Music Laughter Performs

3:15 pm

Wushu Oregon Tai Chi Performs

4 pm

Balloon’s Over Bend Children’s Festival Closes


Nightglow at Sunriver Resort

Sunday, July 24 6 am

Balloon Launch at R E Jewell Elementary

For ADA accomodations, contact Gail Black: 909-913-1597 or

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY





Darren Kling Greg Miller Art Aloft & RE/MAX Balloon I’ll Fly Away 2 From a very young age I've always had a high interest in aviation. I took my first ride in a balloon in 1989 and was introduced to a form of flight far different from anything I had experienced before. In 1993 I received my commercial pilot's license and started Big Sky Balloon Co. providing balloon rides and corporate advertising in Northwest Montana. In 2000, I relocated my business to Portland and have been operating a corporate balloon contract in the Pacific Northwest region. For the past year I've been working on establishing a balloon ride business once again, and am very excited to now offer scenic balloon flights from Central Oregon in my hand painted Art Aloft balloon. Balloons have the unique ability to capture people's imagination and transport them into an environment they've never experienced before. Sharing that experience with people for the first time is what continues to make it a fresh and exciting job for me.

I started crewing in 1990 and ended up buying the balloon I was crewing for in 1995; a year later I received my private license and my commercial license. 1999 was a big year for me. I was honored by my fellow aeronauts as Aeronaut of the Year for all the work I put into forming a new balloon club. The Willamette Aerostat Society Hot Air Balloon club continues to flourish and grow, having added many new members over the years. Also, I was honored when asked to be one of the 60 balloons that participated in the Millennium Countdown held in Boise to ring in the new year. My wife, Janet, and I recently relocated our residence and home port for I’ll Fly Away Balloon Adventures to Prineville, located in beautiful Central Oregon, where we will be offering scenic balloon flights throughout the region. Why you ask? Because the sun shines 300 plus days a year allowing for year round flying. The “I’ll Fly Away 2”—a beautiful balloon with the bottom half all the colors of the NBC Peacock and the top half all black—has made the trip to Balloons Over Bend several times, and we look forward to this year’s event. Come out to the field and say hello to me and be part of the experience. If you are interested in becoming a balloon crew, you can get more information at or call Greg at 503 510-7835.

Balloons Over Bend 2016 / 5

Pilots & Balloons Koh Murai Firenze

My first experience with hot air ballooning was 15 years ago. It then became my passion as I soon realized that it is such an amazing and unique sport. In 1999, I completed my commercial pilot training and began flying in Oregon with my own company. I believe hot air ballooning is not just about flying but the people you encounter and the wonderful experience and memories we create together. During my career as a pilot, I have flown in six states: Oregon, Idaho, Utah, Nevada, Arizona and now California. Currently in Chico, California, I plan to again fly as a business and give back to the community where I grew up. I hope to share the joy and serenity of floating through the air with as many people as I can, hoping to inspire the feeling of freedom and adventure to the hearts of others that it brings to me.

Robert Raper Midlife Crisis I received my commercial certificate in 1996, and bought my first balloon in 1995 while learning to fly. I currently have four balloons and manage my business, High Plains Drifter Hot Air Balloons, LLC. Currently, I am moving from Miles City, Montana and returning to north Bend. I usually attend 7-10 events annually, including Reno and Albuquerque. I fly throughout the western 11 states.

I am predominantly a sport flyer but also provide some instruction. I also enjoy aerostat construction with my first effort an AX-5. One of my other joys in LTA aviation is working on, executing, and helping others with long distance, long duration, and high altitude flights. It has been my pleasure to be the launch master for five world record flights. Yet time spent aloft is still the biggest thrill after all these years. The people you meet and become involved with are also a great reward and asset for participating in this sport. From 1991-1998, I was involved as launch crew, launch master and consultant for several trans-global balloon attempts. These included Earthwinds Hilton, Virgin Global Challenge, ICO Global Challenge and Global Hilton. From 2000–2005, I was involved with scientific balloon and systems design and flight operations for a small private firm supporting various government and university agencies. This work included designs and flights in earth atmosphere, near space and planetary exploration. Since mid-2007 to present, I have also been the engineering consultant and engineer of record for Firefly Balloons.

Doug Adamczyk GEM My interest in ballooning and aviation started at the age of 5 when I lived in Albuquerque. But it was not until I was in high school in Ohio before I had the opportunity to crew for a balloon pilot. That hooked me and I have now been crewing for 30 years. Ten years ago, I received my pilot's license for single engine airplanes. Then in 2013, I jumped at the opportunity to buy a balloon. I received my Lighter Than Air rating one year later. I am currently a member of Northeast Ohio Balloon Pilots Association, the Balloon Federation of America, and also the Pacific Coast Aeronauts. I have flown balloons in four states and participated in multiple balloon festivals in New York, Ohio and Michigan. I moved to California last summer and am enjoying more opportunities to fly because of the better weather.




VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Brann Smith Cloud Dancer



Lighthearted, Old-Fashion Children’s Festival Balloons over Bend is proud to work in Partnership with Saving Grace to bring a lighthearted, fun Children’s Festival to the region.



The Saving Grace Children’s Festival has become a popular summer tradition for thousands of children. The event raises funds for our domestic violence and sexual assault services, including our confidential shelter in Bend. This is a fantastic fundraiser for Saving Grace essential services, but even better than that it is a wonderful way for local businesses to commit to healthy family life in Central Oregon. Proceeds from Balloons Over Bend Children’s Festival will continue to support our services in Deschutes, Jefferson, and Crook County.

Booth Activities Wonderful activity booths for kids of all ages will be at the children’s festival. Below are some of the exciting activities for the kiddos to look forward to: Bouncy Houses provided by S&K Inflatables, Academie de Ballet Classique Wrist Ribbons, Bend Endurance Academy’s Bike Rodeo, Bend Research’s Science Zone, Dana’s Discovery Kids pinecone critters, Desert Sky Montessori Face Painting, Morning Star Christian School’s Dunk Tank, Three Sisters Adventist Hot Air Balloon Photo Booth and so much more.

Balloon Blast July 23, 2016 Kids Race

As if the Children’s Festival wasn’t enough for your kiddos, Lay It Out Events is excited to present the Balloon Blast Kids Race on Saturday, July 23, 2016. The Balloon Blast is the 6th race in the Kids Rock the Races Series. All participants will receive a race bib, finishers ribbons and a stamp on their Kids Rock the Races race bib and be eligible for tons of cool prizes.

The races are available for kids ages 3-10 years olds Distances: Noon - 3-4 year old 100 yards 12:15 pm - 5-7 year old 500 yards 12:30 pm - 8-10 year old 750 yards

Balloons Over Bend 2016 / 7

Night Glow 71 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Light up the night at this year’s Night Glow, which now takes place over two nights!

On Friday, head to Riverbend Park in Bend at dusk, where select balloons laid out and inflated, providing warm lighting for all. There will also be music from palm tree rock n’ roll band Mango Stew. Then head to Sunriver Resort in Sunriver on Saturday at dusk for another ambient evening of balloon lights. Night Glow is a great chance to get up close and maybe even help out with the balloons, or sit back, relax and enjoy the view. Either way, it’s a wonderful family event.


Thank you to all of our 2016 sponsors!



Beneficiary We are proud to be partnering with Saving Grace on the RBC Balloons Over Bend Children’s Festival. About Saving Grace: Saving Grace (formerly COBRA) provides comprehensive family violence and sexual assault services and promotes the value of living life free from violence. Given this mission, Saving Grace believes in: • Declaring freedom from fear of all forms of abuse a basic human right • Empowering survivors of violence to make their own choices by exercising their right to self-determination • Respecting children, women and men equally • Breaking the cycle of violence through education • Offering a program balancing prevention, intervention and support • Endorsing public policy making violence unacceptable in our society • Conducting our own affairs in an ethical and caring way • Establishing ourselves in a leadership role in the community to promote freedom from violence Services for domestic violence and sexual assault survivors are designed to help them with the healing process and to provide them with resources to regain control of their lives. Saving Grace‘s services for professionals and community members help them identify abuse and how to respond so future abuse can be prevented.

Your plan: Enjoy local eats


Your plan:

BEND’S 25 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Hot Spots for Outdoor

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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Mon - Fri: 11am - 8pm Sat & Sun: 9am - 8pm



High Desert Hilarity

The Old Stone Church is up to some hijinks

ART WATCH By Annette Benedetti

By Jared Rasic



The annual "Art of the West" exhibit supports High Desert Museum’s educational programs. Photo courtesy of High Desert Museum.

"Art of the West" Raises Crucial Funds For High Desert Museum The High Desert Museum’s annual "Art of the West" exhibition and silent auction kicks off July 21 with a free opening reception. The exhibit will display 59 works of art by 38 artists with each piece offering a unique depiction of the Western U.S. Attendees will enjoy a first viewing of the exhibit and the opportunity to purchase a piece of artwork outright before the auction is fully underway.

Stand-up comedians Randy Mendez and Sharon Lacey will roll out their acts at the Old Stone Church Performing Arts Center this Friday and Saturday.


he Old Stone Church has been many things over the years; at times, it was actually a church. But for the most part, Bendites know it as a concert venue, stand-up comedy spot, film shoot location and just about any other type of event you can imagine. Recently it has become the Old Stone Performing Arts Center, hosting several concerts and a theatrical production. Now comes a new test: a live comedy series.

headliner, Randy Mendez, combines smart-assed sarcasm with wide-eyed optimism, making him one of Portland’s best comics.

High Desert Hijinks is being billed as an evening of music, mirth and mayhem. Producers Dan Cohen and Howard Schor have a very specific vision in mind. “We’re delivering a whole different format,” says Cohen, who is also master of ceremonies for the event. “What usually happens is they’ll put two comics and an MC out and a bunch of canned music and that’s the show. I think we need more than that. We’ll have some video segments with man on the street stuff. We’ll have live music and a musical segment and we’ll anchor our show with two national touring comedians. We’re really lucky this time because we picked a couple of them that will definitely represent a wide range of comedy.”

Local actor/singer John Kish has been brought in to run the musical aspect of the show. His vision for how to combine the music with the comedians and themes of the night is a strong one. “For me, it’s finding the heart in comedy,” says Kish. “So, making it funny, yes, but also putting some emotional heart in the skits to help vary the show emotionally. Sometimes humor can be found in sadness. Also finding talent who can hold a crowd on their own for 10 minutes and sing confidently is important.”

While some of the hijinks are being saved as a surprise for the performances, both national comedians are excellent choices. Sharon Lacey was a middle school teacher for decades before becoming a comedian. She is the right choice for the inaugural show since her style is so broad that she can basically tailor it to any audience. The other

Bringing in local talent will also be a large part of High Desert Hijinks’ mission. Cohen says, “We’ll supplement the stars with local people so that the show will be a mixture of very good national acts and the very good local talent that we have here in town.”

Cohen is a recent transplant to Bend from Los Angeles, where we was a writer and a filmmaker. He was shocked when he saw the depth and breadth of talent Central Oregon had to offer. Cohen says, “I started looking at talent back in May and I thought, ‘My God, there are so many people that are good, but they’re working karaoke or haven’t quite found an audience.’ There are local comics that are up and coming that could use a 10-minute spot.” Central Oregon has had variety shows

going in the past with Tin Pan Theater’s “Night Light Show” being the most recent example, but something that combines local and national talent is more rare. This could be a platform for comedians, musicians, vocalists and artists who haven’t found the right venue for their work. “There’s a lot of great talent in Bend and there are good comics, but they needed bigger venues,”says Cohen. “So what we want to do, what’s really important, is—instead of them having small groups of people they play to, we want to try and expand to the whole community, just as we want to draw from the whole community. The idea is to bring local filmmaking talent and singing talent and comedians together. Eventually it would be great to have just one star and everyone else from town here.” If High Desert Hijinks finds an audience, the Old Stone Performing Arts Center could become a cross-genre hub for comedy, cabaret, filmmakers, musicians and vocalists. This would create a single roof under which multiple performers of different styles can collaborate. If that’s not the definition of community, I don’t know what is. SW

High Desert Hijinks Friday, July 22 & Saturday, July 23, 9pm Old Stone Performing Arts Center, 157 NW Franklin Ave., Bend $15

"Art of the West" will feature a wide array of artistic styles and media including watercolor, oil, pastel, acrylic, mixed media, photography and sculpture. The museum’s executive director, Dana Whitelaw, says the exhibit brings the beauty and diversity of the High Desert to life. “The various artists see this landscape and its inhabitants in such different ways, then translate that point of reference through their art work.” Artists include Charley Griswold, Meg Kahnle, Julie Oriet, Dan Rickards, and Craig Zugar. During the opening reception on July 21, guests will have a chance to meet some of the artists, ask questions, and watch painting demonstrations by local artists Sharon Engel and Norma Holmes, who will use the museum grounds and the Cascade Mountains as inspiration. "Art of the West" culminates on Aug. 2 with the Museum’s signature annual fundraising gala, the High Desert Rendezvous, complete with a live and silent auction. All proceeds from the event support the educational programs at the High Desert Museum, including free teacher trainings and classes designed for schools that focus on environmental and cultural history issues of the region. The Museum’s educational programs reach more than 12,000 area students each year. SW

"Art of the West" Opening Reception July 21, 6–8pm High Desert Museum 59800 S Highway 97, Bend Open to the public | Free RSVP on online

High Desert Rendezvous Aug. 2 High Desert Museum 59800 S Highway 97, Bend $200 for single ticket | $350 for a pair


Britt Orchestra Celebrates National Park Service Anniversary

“Natural History” composition debuts July 29 at Crater Lake


Music and nature combine to celebrate 100 years of National Parks at Crater Lake, July 29 and 30. At right is composer Michael Gordon. Images via Britt Festival.


stablished in 1902, Crater Lake is the fifth oldest national park and Oregon’s only national park. Its stunning blue water has inspired awe in nature enthusiasts, artists, and photographers from all over the world. On July 29, the Britt Orchestra and Music Director Teddy Abrams will introduce music lovers to the majesty of the park with the world premier of Michael Gordon’s composition, “Natural History.” The deep blue waters that fill the caldera of Mount Mazama and form Crater Lake are made solely by rain and snow. With no inflow or outflow at the surface, the water is crystal clear, which is just one of the reasons it is often referred to as one of the most beautiful crater lakes in the world. Surrounded by stunning sheer cliffs that tower almost two thousand feet high, Crater Lake is also the deepest lake in the United States. Inspired by Crater Lake’s beauty and distinctiveness, the Britt Orchestra's performances will be presented as part of the centennial celebration of the U.S. National Park Service. The project was made possible from funding provided by “Imagine Your Parks, a National Endowment for the Arts project that celebrates the 100th anniversary of National Parks. The National Park Service was created in August of 1916 to protect America’s most iconic lands and wildlife, and Crater Lake is a beautiful example of why the service is so important. The performances of "Natural History" will take place over two days and will feature approximately 40 members of the Britt Orchestra; 15 members of Steiger Butte Drum, composed of members of the Klamath Tribes; 30 brass

and percussion students from Southern Oregon University; and a 70-voice regional choir. The Crater Lake Project has captured the attention of regional and national audiences and is drawing attendees from across the nation. Britt Orchestra’s Music Director Teddy Abrams says the goal of the performance is to make sure that the work feels deeply connected to the environment as opposed to simply presenting music in a beautiful place. He says, “For this collaboration, we want to create a work of musical art that truly binds the natural environment and topography of Crater Lake with a musical landscape and experience.” The park’s superintendent, Craig W. Ackerman, says that they have been searching for original ways to showcase Crater Lake for the National Park Service’s Anniversary celebration. He says, “A place-based musical composition will connect the spectacular scenery and resources of the lake with a cultural and artistic heritage that stretches beyond the founding of the park.” He also believes the performances will attract national recognition for the park, the Rogue Valley, and all of southern Oregon. To find inspiration for his composition, Michael Gordon spent time drawing on the living landscape and the ancient lake. He went on tours of the park with Ackerman and Park Historian Stephen Mark, and he even spent a week in the ranger’s house during the winter, using the time to discover the park’s natural sounds. He says, “The idea is to draw out the natural sounds in and around Crater Lake and connect the natural sonic environment to the orchestra.”

The orchestral performances will take place six times over the course of two days. They are free to all park-goers who pay normal park entrance fees. The world premiere performance of "Natural History," slated for 10am on Friday, July 29, is invitation only. The rest of the performances, which will take place on Friday afternoon and evening and throughout Saturday, will be open to the public.

Cascade Center

of Photography

In addition to the "Natural History" performances, Crater Lake park visitors will find individuals and ensembles presenting music at The Watchman Overlook, Phantom Ship Overlook, and Cloudcap Overlook. Seats are limited for free bus transport into the park for the performances, and reservations are required. Attendees should meet at the Thousand Springs Sno Park or Annie Creek Sno Park one hour before performance time, and those using the free bus transport will be returned to the pickup location immediately after each show ends. SW

Britt Orchestra - World Premiere Performance of "Natural History" Watchman Overlook Invitation only Friday, July 29 10am

Workshop Center - Workshops & Classes - Photo Walks - Private Tutoring - Half & Full Day Tours

Portrait Studio - Business Portraits - Family Photos - Lifestyle & Architecture

Britt Orchestra Performances of "Natural History"

Picnic Hill, near Rim Village Free and open to the public Friday, July 29 2pm and 5pm Saturday, July 30 11am, 2pm, and 5pm

Portrait Studio & Workshop Center

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

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


By Annette Benedetti



in Bend CHOW Bullwinkle Moose Sisters opens in Cascade Village Shopping Center

LITTLE BITES By Angela Moore

By Angela Moore



A Sip of Cork & Barrel is a good reason to drink for a good cause. Photos courtsey of Cork & Barrel.

A Sip of Cork & Barrel

Menu items at Moose Sisters range from spicy onion rings to crispy duck egg, to fish and chips, and pork ribs. Photos by Angela Moore.


wasn’t sure what to expect when I heard that a restaurant called “Moose Sisters” had opened in the Cascade Village Shopping Center. But I did have expectations, and not particularly high ones. I imagined walking into a dingy, musky room filled with tacky, lodgestyle décor: animal heads, thick wood beams that should have been cleaned months ago, and loud-patterned seats with tears that have been crudely ducttaped together. The menu, I assumed, would complement the hunting lodge ambiance in flavor and presentation. I couldn’t have been more off-base. Moose Sisters turned out to be a pleasant surprise from the moment I entered until the moment I left. It’s possible I have never been so happy to be wrong. The restaurant is located on the second floor, right above the clothing store Rue21. The elevator called my name, but because I was expecting a greasy meal with hefty portions, and because my destination was literally one floor up, I braved the stairs. Slightly winded (I know!) and overly hungry, I opened the double doors and was greeted with classic ambiance, a smiling hostess, and a modern, elegant design. The charming hostess asked for my seating preference, and I chose the patio. We made our way

past an open kitchen, tables filled with happy diners, and a thriving herb garden. “It’s for the chefs,” my guide explained with a smile, as if she, too, was impressed. I take my seat and take a moment to admire the view. The day was clear, and the mountains were making their presence known. Though the courtyard offered some decent people watching, I had food to eat. My server was bubbly and attentive while she took my drink order and explained the menu. Once again, my expectations were way off. This menu was clearly created by a trained chef, offering a wide variety of appetizers, sandwiches, salads, dinner (5pm to close) and weekend brunch (9am to 3pm) options. I started off with an appetizer, the Moose Made Spicy Onions Rings. These shoestring-style snacks were not the least bit spicy, but they were rather addictive. The only drawback is that I had to order the dipping sauce separately, because they are served naked, with nothing on the side. Note to the Moose: everyone loves a good dippin’! For dinner, I went for the Halibut Fish and Chips. The meat was delicate—almost silky—with nary a hint of fishiness. The shoestring fries were a crispy coun-

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Libby Hays, DVM


Next time, I will definitely try the Crispy Duck Egg, if it’s on the menu. When it’s available, this delightful concoction consists of a crispy fried sunnyside up duck egg sprinkled with asiago cheese and served with roasted asparagus. Other menu items include an Elk Burger, a Coconut Green Curry Bowl, and Fall Off The Moose Pork Ribs that are only available during dinner hours. It is refreshing to have a new dining option on this side of town—something a bit more upscale while still being very warm and welcoming. Shoppers and nearby residents will appreciate a change of pace from sushi and Mexican food, and those who hate shopping can belly up to the bar while their other half participates in retail therapy. Thank you, Moose Sisters, for proving me so very, very wrong. SW Moose Sisters 63455 N Hwy 97, Bend Hours: Mon-Fri, 10am-9pm Sat-Sun, 9am-9pm

The annual fundraising event benefits the KIDS Center, a local organization that aims to prevent child abuse and support children who have been victimized. Participating wineries and adult beverage makers included Artise, Brewer-Clifton, Cambria Estate Vineyard and Winery, Casa Dumetz Wines, Martellotto Wines, Martian Ranch and Vineyard, Nielson By Byron, Presqui’ile Winery, Sanford Winery & Vineyards, Sunstone Vineyards & Winery, Turiya Wines, Worthy Brewing and Oregon Spirit Distillers. Participating restaurants included Five Fusion & Sushi Bar, Tethrow, Nancy P’s Cafe & Bakery, 900 Wall, Broken Top Bottle Shop, and The Benson Hotel in Portland. SW

Community, Spirituality, A Feeling of Home, Something for Everyone, Welcoming, Positive Energy, Live Music Sundays 10 a.m.

Youth Program for Infants & Children thru Age 12

WE HAVE MULTIPLE OPENINGS! Make your interview appointment now, and start working!

Rev. Jane Meyers Hiatt

(541) 389-1505 61379 S HWY 97, Bend OR 97702

terpoint to the delicate halibut. A light coleslaw dressed with lemon dill aioli accompanied the main course, adding a toothsome texture with a bit of zest and tang.

Drinking wine for a good cause is something we can all get behind, and I was lucky enough to do exactly that last Friday at A Sip of Cork & Barrel at Broken Top Club. In addition to beer, cocktails, and a vast array of red, white, and blended wines from nearly a dozen wineries in Santa Barbara Wine Country, attendees were treated to small bites prepared by half a dozen local and regional chefs. Beyond food and wine, guests partook in a raffle, a silent auction, and photobooth shenanigans.

Service held at The Grange

62855 Powell Butte Hwy [near the Bend Airport]


Turning Your Fantasies into Reality 24/7! lingerie, novelties, adult toys, and so much more! Sales • Rentals • Viewing


312-8100 197 NE Third St, Bend

Have a cold one at the 21st Amendment Brewing beer tasting at Broken Top Bottle Shop, 7/28.


every month, 7pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. Free.

21st Amendment Brewing Tasting

Summer Beer Garden Local brew-

Try a few of 21st Amendment Brewery’s beers with us at Broken Top Bottle Shop! July 28, 7-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln.

3,2,1 Saturdays Join us for custom

collaborative cask pints from Worthy Brewing and our own wood fired pizza every Saturday through August. Sat, July 23, 1-5pm. Whole Foods Market, 2610 Highway 20. 541.389.0151. $3 pints, $2 slices.

Firkin Friday A different firkin each

week. $3 firkin pints until it’s gone. Fridays, 4pm. Worthy Brewing, 495 NE Bellevue Dr. 541-639-4776.

High Desert Hijinks: An PICK Evening of Mirth, Music & Mayhem

It’ll be a night of mirth, music, and mayhem at The Old Stone when nationally renowned comedians Sharon Lacey and Randy Mendez, along with local Bend talent, bring a night of zany antics to Central Oregon. Prudes and pedants, ye be warned. 18+ only. July 22, 8:3011pm and July 23, 8:30-11pm. Old Stone Performing Arts Center, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 541-322-7273. $15.

July Happy Hour in the Garden This

ongoing volunteer series is open to anyone who wants to dig in the garden and help out with various garden tasks and projects. Come enjoy a drink as we work in the garden! July is sponsored by Deschutes Brewery and Caboost Kombucha. Tuesdays, 4-6pm. Through July 26. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. 541-385-6908. Free.

Life is Sweet Finnriver Cidery has

been making amazing ciders for the past decade. Now they are starting to expand into the world of Brandywines. Joining in this tasting will be local ice cream favorites, Addy Mac’s Creamery and the tastes will complement each other July 22, 5-9pm. Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St.

Pints & Politics Join OLCV and fellow community members who care about protecting Oregon’s natural legacy for Pints and Politics. Third Thursday of

eries and ciders on hand, live music by a local band each night and BBQ food. All invited to join the fun! Thurs, July 28, 5-8pm. C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber Meadow Dr. 541388-1188. Music is free, charge for drinks and food.

PICK Summer Benefit Brewfest

Annual Brewfest Benefit featuring over 20 breweries, live music, and great food. Best of all, you can sip and snack with the full confidence that 100% of the proceeds will benefit our partners, the High Desert Museum! Additional tokens $1. July 23, 2-6pm. Whole Foods Market, 2610 Highway 20. $5 entrance with two tasting tokers.

Food, Wine & Beer Tastings Tasty treats, delectable wines and yummy beer. Join us for an afternoon tasting. Try something new, or enjoy a classic fave. Fridays-Saturdays, 3:30-5:30pm. Through Dec. 31. Newport Avenue Market, 1121 NW Newport Avenue. 541-3823940. Free.

FOOD Eat Your Way to Better Health Sample nutrient dense foods like sauerkraut, kombucha, chicken soup, beet/carrot/ apple slaw, apple cider vinegar in water, and bone broth as Nutritional Therapy Practitioner, Larissa Spafford, shares how they can be incorporated into your diet to improve your health. July 24, 2-4pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $40. NorthWest Crossing Saturday Farmers Market A ripe selection of

the region’s best organic artisans in produce, meats, baked goods, skincare and other lifestyle products available for you to explore. The participating vendors, musicians and restaurants this season personify our superior quality of life in Bend. They are masters of their craft, and we are looking forward to kicking it up a notch at NorthWest Crossing. Saturdays, 10am-2pm. Through Sept. 17. NorthWest Crossing, 2762 NW Crossing Dr. 541-389-0995. Free. SW

In the old Trax building next to Stars Cabaret

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

20% Of f any 1 item!

MICRO The Nation’s Best Beer, By Mail

Tavour brings boundless variety to Oregon drinkers



By Kevin Gifford

Click to order Modern Times and other hard-to-find beers from the comfort of your home with


eer-of-the-month clubs, where members pay a flat fee each month and receive regular shipments of craft bottles, have been a “thing” since the early nineties. Tavour (, meanwhile, is an alternative take on the concept. The difference? Better variety, total flexibility, and a selection of rare and seriously well-curated beer. Available in Oregon and nine other states, Tavour offers a constantly-changing lineup of eight beers, with one or two new brews rotated in each day. Users can read about the offerings on their phone app or via an email newsletter. Ordering a beer is as simple as clicking “Get it” and specifying a quantity. Tavour automatically ships purchases in batches every few weeks unless you specify otherwise, allowing you to fill up a box before it gets shipped out. It’s worth cobbling together a large order, because the prices are reasonable and shipping is scarily cheap: just $14.90, no matter how large the shipment. (The downside to this: Tavour uses a courier service instead of UPS or FedEx, and since it’s alcohol, a signature is required at the time of delivery. It’s a good idea to use your workplace as your shipping address.) This wouldn’t mean anything if the beers available weren’t good. But they are! Tavour has some fairly incredible

connections to breweries nationwide, and thanks to them, Oregonians can obtain some killer brews that wouldn’t be available otherwise. Some of the recent brewery highlights include: • Dark Horse Brewing: Not widely known outside its home state of Michigan, Dark Horse has made a name for itself among beer nerds for Plead the 5th, an out-of-sight imperial stout. For Tavour, they provide Smells Like a Safety Meeting, a highly aromatic IPA that got its name from a slang term for taking a marijuana break on the job. • Funkwerks: Based in Fort Collins, Colo., Funkwerks focuses on subtlety: pleasant saisons, fruity Belgian varieties, and so on. Barrel Aged Deceit, available from Tavour for $14.99, is a 9 percent oak-aged version of the Belgian pale that earned them gold at the Great American Beer Festival; it has a tart, fizzy kick to it that earns it fans well beyond Funkwerks’ Midwest-focused distribution. • Modern Times Beer: Based in San Diego, Modern Times’ name might sound familiar, as they collaborated with The Commons Brewery in Portland to make a complex saison called Good Problems. They offer quite a variety of beer on Tavour, too. Fruitlands is a funky, lowkey apricot gose, while City of the Dead is a stout brewed with house-roasted, bourbon barrel-aged coffee. SW




Your childhood is perfectly safe By Jared Rasic 33 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Make way for the ladies—they certainly aren’t afraid of ghosts or manchild tears.


e should get the elephant in the room out of the way first. “Ghostbusters” 2016 is a reboot of the classic 1984 film and the less classic 1989 sequel (plus numerous video games and an animated series). The four new Ghostbusters are also women played by Kristen Wiig, Melissa McCarthy, Leslie Jones and Kate McKinnon. When the reboot was announced, a very vocal (and male) online contingent decried how it would ruin their childhoods, and when it was announced that the new Ghostbusters would be women, that vocal contingent went absolutely batsh*t. Over the last few years, as women have been more vocally and visibly part of geek and nerd culture, this contingent has fought hard against what they see as an encroachment on their territory. The “No Girls Allowed” mindset has been around long before the internet, and

with 2014’s Gamergate controversy, the continued harassment of online female critics, plus the instant dismissal and hatred of a female “Ghostbusters,” it’s hard to imagine geek culture becoming more progressive any time soon. The argument that 1984’s “Ghostbusters” is a classic and shouldn’t be remade is a valid one, but without remakes we wouldn’t have John Carpenter’s “The Thing” or David Cronenberg’s “The Fly.” Since the “Ghostbusters” franchise hasn’t had an entry for 27 years, maybe we should be surprised it took so long. One thing that should be made clear is that “Ghostbusters” 2016 is not remotely a remake, but a full reboot of the entire universe. Many of the actors from the original films show up here, but they are playing new characters, thus crushing the dreams of anyone hoping to see a reunited Venkman, Stantz and Zeddemore


fighting ghosts.

belly laughs throughout.

The plot is the typical franchise reintroduction of the premise: the main characters meet, and then take on, an ever-escalating series of ghosts. The four leads have perfect chemistry together, and the entire film screams for further “Ghostbusters” films with these characters leading the charge. In a brilliant bit of meta-screenwriting, the villain is a typical Reddit misogynist who doesn’t believe for a second he can be stopped by four women.

Kate McKinnon steals the movie with both hands as Holtzmann, a brilliant and deranged engineer. She is the group’s Q, and her absolute glee at scientific discovery is something to behold. McKinnon will be a box office force after this film.

Everything isn’t completely perfect. The script has some groan-worthy dialogue, and some of the jokes land with a huge thud, but the film moves at such a brisk pace that whatever doesn’t work is quickly replaced by something that does. “Ghostbusters” 2016 actually works much better as an action/horror movie than it does a comedy, although there are

“Ghostbusters” is an all-too-rare female-led franchise film that deserves to be seen before being judged. As a massive fan of the original, I was skeptical about a reboot, even though I became more excited as it was cast. Imagine how terrible it would be if it was Jonah Hill and Seth Rogan in the jumpsuits, and then tell me how bad your childhood is now. SW Ghostbusters Dir. Paul Feig Grade: B+ Now playing at Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

By Jared Rasic

Full Draw

Planet of the Apes

Batman: The Killing Joke

Watch hunts from all over the West as people shoot at things with bows. Screaming bulls (oof), velvet mulies (poor little guys), mountain goats (they eat cans) and many more confused and terrified creatures. Children three and under get in free in case they’re curious how Bambi’s mom REALLY died. Bring the Kleenex!!!

Now your kids will understand all your “boring old” references with this screening of the original 1968 “Planet of the Apes.” When you tell them to clean a messy room and call them a “Damn, dirty ape,” they’ll understand that, while it’s them you’re saying it to, it’s also a shout-out to the best dystopian ape movie in history. Watch it again for the very first time.

The first ever R-rated DC comics animated film comes to theaters for one special screening. If you want to see a naked, afraid, and mildly insane Commissioner Gordon stare at naked photos of his crippled and bleeding daughter, then look no further. This is a very violent and very disturbing story for adults only.

Thursday July 28, 7pm Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend $10-$15

Tuesday, July 24, 2pm & 7pm Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Dr., Bend $12.50

Monday, July 25, 7:30pm & 10pm Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Dr., Bend $12.50


Gerwig in a Box

"Maggie’s Plan" defies convention with convention By Jared Rasic



Greta Gerwig and Ethan Hawke fall in and out of love in "Maggie’s Plan."


here is a specific type of indie romantic dramedy that has popped up over the last few years that owes a deep debt to the work of John Cassavetes. He brought a cinéma vérité style to American independent films that added a gritty realism to a genre that had only ever been light and fluffy. Films like “Faces” and “A Woman Under the Influence” paved the way for the modern mumblecore movement. Mumblecore took the low budget, handheld aesthetic, but emphasized dialogue and character relationships over plot. Directors like Andrew Bujalski, The Duplass Brothers, Joe Swanberg and Lynn Shelton pushed the genre forward, creating some true masterpieces and some painfully boring dreck. Greta Gerwig was one of the early mumblecore darlings, starring in early genre films like “Hanna Takes the Stairs” and “Baghead.” If Gerwig’s name was in the credits, the film was almost guaranteed to be biting, sarcastic and emotionally raw. She is almost synonymous with the genre, “Indie Romantic Dramedy.” That is why her inclusion in “Maggie’s Plan” almost works against it. The film tells the story of Maggie (Gerwig), a young academic who desperately wants to become a mother. She meets a ficto-critical anthropologist at her university named John (Ethan Hawke), whom she spends months talking to and eventually falling in love with. John is married to Georgette (Julianne Moore), a cold and clinical Danish professor. Three years pass, and Maggie and John are married with a beautiful daughter. But Maggie is very quickly falling out of love with John and hatches a plan to get

John back together with Georgette so that everyone is happy and no one is left alone. Maggie’s plan is the centerpiece of the entire film, but also its weakest element. The moments that make up Maggie and John falling in and out of love are some of the most painfully incisive and honest moments I’ve seen in a film all year. There is a moment midway through the film where Maggie and John are lying in bed together and she asks him if he wants her to read his horoscope. His casually uncaring “No” is one straw too far for her, and the painful anger Gerwig shows on her face is perfect. Gerwig, Hawke, Moore and an againsttype Travis Fimmel (Ragnar from ‘Vikings”) are all excellent in the film, and their chemistry makes the movie breeze by. Rebecca Miller’s script is filled with precisely drawn moments of truth and hilarious observations on relationships and couplehood, but the romantic comedy template steps on the tails of what is almost a classic little film. The film soars whenever it forgoes the typical romantic dramedy structure, but when it forgoes emotional honesty for genre convention, it feels too familiar. Having Gerwig in the film means there will be an honest and powerful performance, so relying on manufactured moments sells short what is otherwise a truly wonderful film. The lessons Cassavetes taught are not so easily forgotten. SW

Maggie’s Plan Dir. Rebecca Miller Grade: B Now playing at Tin Pan Theater

"The Infiltrator"

FILM SHORTS By Jared Rasic

DARK HORSE: “Dark Horse” is the inspirational and heartwarming true story about a barmaid in a small town in South Wales who decides to breed a racehorse. She names the horse Dream Alliance, and some of the villagers decide to help her with funding and advice. To tell anymore would be a disservice, as this is one of the loveliest and life-affirming documentaries of the last few years. Take the whole family to see it. Tin Pan Theater

FINDING DORY: Pixar waited 13 years to release a sequel to one if its most beloved films, so we can only hope it will reach the original’s greatness. With “Cars 2,” Pixar proved it wasn’t infallible when it came to their sequels, but after last year’s masterpiece “Inside Out,” it seems like they’re on a bit of a creative hot streak. Let’s hope it will be more than just “cute” and reach the emotional highs of “Inside Out,” “Toy Story 3” and “Up.” Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX GHOSTBUSTERS: It’s finally here, the movie that has made sexist man-children across the nation angry for the last six months. If a movie, any movie, can ruin your childhood just because it exists, maybe it was a bad childhood in general. This re-boot of the Bill Murray/Dan Aykroyd classic sees Kristen Wiig, Melissa McCarthy, Kate McKinnon and Leslie Jones team up to fight ghosts in Manhattan. The movie will sink or swim on its own merits, not because it’s a remake or because it’s women taking over. Judging from the advance reviews, there’s good and bad to be had. See full review, p 33. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX INDEPENDENCE DAY: RESURGENCE: The thing that made the original “Independence Day” so much fun was watching Will Smith and Jeff Goldblum bounce off of each other flawlessly while big landmarks exploded beautifully. Goldblum returns for the new film, but Smith’s character died between movies, so he’s replaced with Liam Hemsworth. A bunch of stuff still blows up. Two problems: 1) Hemsworth is no Will Smith, and 2) We’ve seen a lot of things blow up beautifully in the intervening years since the original film. This sequel will need to offer something novel to jaded moviegoers if it doesn’t want to be ignored. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

MAGGIE’S PLAN: The always excellent Greta Gerwig plays Maggie, a young woman who steals a volatile older writer from his wife of many years. After spending three years with him, she has fallen out of love and decided maybe he was perfect for his ex-wife in the first place. Thus, she hatches her plan to reunite the two and escape her loveless existence. This is a modern deconstruction of the typical romantic comedy triangle film, sure to please purists and casual filmgoers alike. See full review, p 34. Tin Pan Theater

THE BFG: The trailers for this aren’t exactly mind-blowing, but if anyone deserves our benefit of the doubt it’s Steven Spielberg. Based on the beloved novel by Roald Dahl, The BFG tells the story of a young girl and her adventures with a big, friendly giant. The book was surprisingly dark for a children’s novel, so hopefully the film finds a tonal balance between the seriousness of some of the subject matter and the lightheartedness Spielberg has been bringing to his films over the last decade. Either way, the film will be a visual marvel. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

, N.D. Blending Nature with Medicine Insurance Accepted

THE INFILTRATOR: This movie is based on the true story of a U.S. Customs agent who goes undercover in a drug laundering scheme involving Pablo Escobar. The reviews are bleak, but the idea of Walter White going up against Escobar seems rife with excitement. Apparently the film plays fast and loose with the facts, and the film looks incredibly ugly, but with Bryan Cranston, Joseph Gilgun, John Leguizamo, Amy Ryan, Jason Isaacs and Benjamin Bratt in the cast, how can it miss? This one is a cautious recommendation. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX THE LEGEND OF TARZAN: The timing for this film isn’t the best, as most of the marketing campaign is focusing on women as damsels in distress and Tarzan as a white savior helping the indigenous. Director David Yates knocked the last few “Harry Potter” movies out of the park, so hopefully his experienced eye will also bring some subtlety to a story that might not play very well in 2016. If the film is entertaining as a goofy throwback, then hopefully it won’t play as culturally insensitive or too old-fashioned. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX THE PURGE: ELECTION YEAR: The third film in the series of fun action/horror flicks where for 12 hours once a year, all crime is legal. The original was a home invasion flick. The sequel showed the action on the streets, and “Election Year” should delve fully into violent political satire. Hopefully, the film will subtly take the current political climate to task without fully delving into preachy commentary. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX THE SECRET LIFE OF PETS: Even though the film looks chock full of cute animals and family-friendly shenanigans, the real draw here is Louis C.K. doing the voice of the main canine. Hopefully, his unique blend of self-deprecation and hope shines through and isn’t completely overshadowed by poop jokes and inane set pieces. This animated film is going to make all of the money, regardless of quality, because every kid who saw “Finding Dory” in the theater saw the preview for this and is already ridiculously excited. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

THE SHALLOWS: This is being hailed as the best shark movie since “Jaws,” and since that is one of the few perfect movies ever made, that’s saying something. “The Shallows” sees Blake Lively as a surfer stuck on a rock in shallow water as a shark circles, waiting for the tide to come in. The trailers are gorgeous, the plot is tight and focused, and Lively is genuinely a talented actor, so full-blown excitement for this one seems like a good call. Wade into this one; the water’s fine. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX SW

Formerly Rescue Collective Bringing you an eclectic mix of locally made apparel, jewelry, art, midcentury home furnishings & decor from Bend Modern and clothing & accessories for both men & women. 910 nw harriman st., bend, or 97703 541-312-2279

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

CENTRAL INTELLIGENCE: A buddy comedy/action flick starring The Rock and Kevin Hart seems like something that should have existed years ago. Kevin Hart plays a regular Joe who gets sucked into an old high school friend’s current spy lifestyle. Even in the very worst of movies, The Rock is always worth watching. Combining his oversized charisma with Kevin Hart’s unhinged energy should hopefully make for a comedy classic. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX







FARM TO TABLE EVENT! SERVING LOCAL SPECIALS FROM 5PM-8PM HOURS Dinner: Thursday, Friday & Saturday: 5pm-8pm Lunch: Monday-Friday: 11am-3pm | 541-617-0513 1289 NE 2nd Street | 2 blocks north of Humm Kombucha Visit Facebook or our website for our seasonal menu.

The great food at our place is now available at your place. Call Bethlyn for a personalized menu 541-325-6297 or visit our website to view our catering menu


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


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



Natural World

The plight of the western pond turtle

GO HERE By Russ Axon

By Jim Anderson 37

This is an ongoing process with lots of moving parts, so progress is slow but it’s moving forward. Here is a link to the AZA SAFE web site: The rare and elusive western pond turtle. Photo by Jesse Short.


n this helter-skelter age it comes as a shock (to me) when suddenly someone says, “Hey, when was the last time you saw, this—or that—animal?” And that was the case when my herpetologist pal, Jesse Short from Central Oregon Community College, sent me photos of a western pond turtle, all excited about spotting it on the Deschutes River, near The Old Mill. Western pond turtles grow to an oval about 8-inches in diameter, have a hard shell on top, and a softer shell beneath. The top shell, known as the carapace, is speckled brown, while the lower shell, or plastron, is a sort of yellow with dark splotches. If, when you’re out hiking, fishing, birding, or just happen to find yourself near a quiet steam or pond and see a turtle—any turtle—especially one that looks like the one in the illustration above, please contact the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife (541388-6363) immediately. Then, contact me: The species is in trouble in Oregon, and was once near extinction in Washington state, with only 150 individuals known, state-wide. Threats are many and differ regionally throughout their range, but habitat loss, degradation and fragmentation are foremost among them, due to agricultural production, development for human habitation, and in many areas, over-use and manipulation of water sources. More recently, prolonged drought and predation from bullfrogs appear to be additional culprits. Just looking at manipulation of water resources to better give western pond

turtles a break is so complicated it almost takes an act of Congress to get anything done—and we all know that an act of congress to help the welfare of a little turtle would certainly be a miracle without a Daddy Warbucks to push it along. Of the 327 known species alive today, some – like the western pond turtle are highly endangered. Turtles have been around a long, long time—long before Congress. The earliest known members of the turtle tribe date from 157 million years ago, making them one of the oldest reptile groups, and even more ancient than snakes and crocodiles. Fossils of the turtles living during the Miocene times are on display at the National Park Service John Day Fossil Beds Monument near Kimberly in the Thomas Condon Paleontology Museum. Our once common western pond turtle ranged from British Columbia in Canada; south to Baja, California; east to Mexico; and in western Nevada, Idaho and Washington. Unfortunately, herpetologists in the U.S. and Canada say that there hasn’t been a report of a western pond turtle in Canada since 1966. Then, in May of 2002, Canadian wildlife officials listed them on their Species at Risk Act, which is similar to our Endangered Species Act, and, yes, they are candidates for the U.S. Fish and Wildlife’s Endangered Species Act, with a decision slated to appear sometime this month. Simon Wray, Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife’s non-game wildlife biologist for this region, is one of the

Recently the Society for Northwestern Biology published a “Western Pond Turtle Handbook” that focuses on the biology, research and conservation of the species, something they’ve been working on for a number of years and finally finished. Here is a link to that publication: Wray added, “This will be the twenty-third year of my long-term western pond turtle monitoring study at selected sites in the Rogue Valley. I’ll also be instructing other ODFW, BLM, and USFS biologists on trapping and monitoring techniques. It will be a busy few days, as Oregon Field Guide wants to tag along and get some footage of the operations.” We can all look forward to Oregon Public Broadcasting's Oregon Field Guide presentation at 8:30pm, on a Thursday evening sometime in the near future. In the meantime, Simon reported that on the state level, ODFW and other collaborators have written a “Turtle Best Management Practices” publication. It’s free and ODFW is trying to get it into as many hands as possible; it’s relevant for pretty much anyone who may be interested in—or could affect—turtles, positively or negatively. Then he added, “It also has an awesome photo on the front cover…Yes it’s one of mine.” The free PDF is available online at SW Please report any sightings of any turtles you may see in your travels. We need all the Citizen Scientists we can get!

Bikers celebrate the opening of Prineville’s Bike Park. Photo courtesy Prineville Bike Park Facebook.

Prineville Bike Park Kick up the dirt in Prineville! After a combined three years of planning and construction, Prineville Bike Park officially opened this past Saturday, July 16. The bike park is the first of its kind in Central Oregon and was designed to be versatile for all types of bikes and all skill levels. Amateur bikers ride small moguls and curved paths, while experienced riders can launch off dirt jumps and build up speed on wooden ramps. The bike park is open to the public seven days a week, but closed during inclement weather to protect the integrity of the dirt and jumps. Fundraising efforts are still underway to pay for maintenance and additional features. Visit the Prineville Bike Park Facebook page to learn more.

Downtown Twilight ’Crit Saturday night, July 23, the roads of Downtown Bend will belong to cyclists, when the Downtown Twilight Criterium takes over. Part of the Cascade Cycling Classic, it consists of several quick races, starting at 5:30pm with the women’s Pro group, followed by the men at 7pm. The race path will loop around Bond and Wall Streets between Oregon and Idaho Avenues. This penultimate event is perfect for spectators, who line the sidewalks to cheer on the riders. For more information about the Cascade Cycling Classic, as well as the Crit, visit or CCC Downtown Twilight ’Crit on Facebook.

Bend Classic Mile Put foot to pavement at the Bend Classic Mile this Saturday, July 23. This is Bend’s first downtown mile, and it will take place during the Cascade Cycling Classic. The Classic Mile starts at 6:30pm., taking advantage of the 15 minutes between the women’s and men’s ’Crit races and following a similar path. The race is open to 100 community runners, while around 30 elite runners compete for fame and fortune and $5,000 in prize money to be awarded among the top 10 finishers—five men, five women—with an extra $500 awarded to the overall winner. Be sure to catch this fast-paced and exciting race for the first time ever. Spots are limited but may still be available leading up to the race. Registration is $25, and runners must be able to complete a mile in under 9 minutes. For more information, visit SW

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

key researchers working state-wide on the welfare of the western pond turtle. He told me, “There’s actually a lot going on in the wonderful world of western pond turtles. All western states, Washington, Oregon and California, as well as Mexico, have been working with the Association of Zoos and Aquariums (AZA) and their SAFE program (Save Animals From Extinction) to develop a range-wide conservation plan and conduct a species assessment.”

Follow us on Instagram and Facebook for adoptable animals, events, special deals, and unique items.



Half As, Half & Full Trail Marathon

Bend, Oregon

& FACEBOOK INSTAGRAM gon y of Central Ore Humane Societ e an um dH Shelter: @Ben SCOThrift H @ e: or St ift Thr

Saturday August 6th 2016 Full, Half & 6.5 Trail Marathon | Bend, Oregon


Dog Days of Summer With more dog parks than you can throw a stick at, Bend sure does love their four-legged friends. The Source shows our loyalty to the canine with The Dog Days of Summer. From health tips to dog-friendly activities, we’ve got you and Fido covered!

From Bow...


Advertising Deadline: July 22 | On the Stands: July 28 Reserve your ad space today to be part of the four-legged fun!



Ladies can learn to SUP at Drake Park on Thursdays this summer, just like this paddler at Hosmer Lake.

OUTDOORS Bat Walk Join an exciting evening expedition in search of bats on our grounds using echolocator equipment. Bring weather-appropriate clothing and a flashlight to be prepared for touring the Museum after hours. Fri, July 22, 8:30-10pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members $5, non-members $10. Bend Bikes App Hutch’s Bicycles re-

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

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

Ladies Only—SUP Mirror Pond Ladies

learn to Stand Up Paddle Board and meet new friends. Paddle anytime between 5:30-7:30 pm as much or as little as you like, bring a friend and camp chair too. RSVP at Central Oregon SUP Adventures Club Thursdays, 5:30-7:30pm. Through Aug. 25. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd. 541-350-8990.

Moms Running Group All moms welcome with or without strollers. 3-4.5 mile run at 8-12 minute mile paces. This is a fun and encouraging group for moms of all running levels. Runs occur rain or shine. Thursdays, 9:30am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free. Move it Mondays We occasionally carpool for a trail run, light-permitting. Runs are between 3-5 miles, paces between 7 and 12-minute miles can be accommodated. Mondays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free. Wednesday Night Group Runs Join us

Wednesday nights for our 3-5 mile group runs, all paces welcome! This is a great way to get exercise, fresh air, and meet fellow fitnatics! Wednesdays, 6-7:30pm. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541389-1601. Free.

ATHLETIC EVENTS Bend Classic Mile With 14,000 spectators, the Bend Classic Mile will be filled with excitement, taking place in the 15 min-

utes between the Cascade Cycling Classic Pro 1-2 Women and Pro 1 Men Twilight Crits. This footrace will pit community and elite runners against each other and the clock on a one mile loop through downtown Bend. July 23, 6:30-7pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568.

Cascade Cycling Classic The CCC is the longest consecutively run elite stage race in the country, and has attracted most of North America’s top cyclists and teams over the years. The quality of the race courses, the beauty of Central Oregon, and the fun atmosphere of the race has made it a perennial favorite among cyclists, and the event has competitors returning year after year! Wed, July 20, Thurs, July 21, Fri, July 22, Sat, July 23 and Sun, July 24. Various Locations - Bend, Bend.

PICK Downtown Twilight Criterium

Part of the Cascade Cycling Classic, the longest consecutively run elite stage race in the country. Pro 1-2 Women: 5:30 pm and Pro 1 Men: 7 pm. Street closures include: Wall & Bond between Idaho & Oregon. July 23, 5:30 and 7pm. Downtown Bend, Corner of Wall Street and Newport Avenue. Free to spectators.

Hot Diggity Dog Fun Run Pooch-friendly run run! Try out products from RuffWear, chat with the Central Oregon Humane Society, and enjoy treats and raffle prizes for both the human and doggie end of the leash! July 26, 5:30-7:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free, RSVP required. Oregon High Desert Classics Join us at the 27th annual Oregon High Desert Classics, the annual fundraiser for all J Bar J Youth Services Programs. This is an “A” rated hunter/jumper competition with Olympic level riders that you won’t want to miss! Entry to the competitions and grounds are free daily or join us for one of our many events Wednesday through Sunday. Through July 31, 8am-5pm. J Bar J Ranch, 62895 Hamby Rd. 541-389-1409. Free. Oregon Lacrosse Classic Whether you’re on the field competing in a championship bracket or off the field, players, coaches and families will quickly realize that this venue is a perfect setting for lacrosse and much more! Thurs, July 21, Fri, July 22, Sat, July 23 and Sun, July 24. Big Sky Sports Complex, 21690 Neff Rd. Weekly Steel Ride Break out that cool retro steel bike and ride with friends along a 30 mile loop on sweet roads to the east of Bend. This ride is open to all, steel bikes are suggested. Pace will be medium, there will be two regroup stops. Route will be marked. Meet at Bend Velo Bike Shop. Fridays, 6-7:45pm. Bend Velo Bike Shop, 1212 NE First St. 541-382-2453. Free. SW

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY






Otis Craig Broker, CRS



Get Noticed in our Real Estate Section contact


SINGLE LEVEL IN NWX 2355 NW Drouillard Ave. Nearly new and impeccably maintained 2 BR home in NorthWest Crossing. Open floor plan has a chef's kitchen.

NEW CONSTRUCTION 19476 Bainbridge Ct. Nestled in the pines on a cul-de-sac in Tetherow, this home will have an expansive deck and custom finishes.

HISTORIC DISTRICT 443 NW Congress St. This beautiful English cottage style home has Tudor accents. Easy walking distance to the river, downtown, and several parks.




1025 NW Quincy Ave. Premier Westside Bend location with end-of-street privacy is close to shops and restaurants on Newport Ave & downtown. $539,000

523 NW Greyhawk Ave. Contemporary home located in an established neighborhood on Awbrey Butte. Home offers convenient access to downtown.

17208 Blue Heron Dr. Located just south of Sunriver in Oregon Water Wonderland this property is perfect for your vacation home or permanent residence. $289,000





Management with Pride Skjersaa Group | Duke Warner Realty

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Deborah Posso Principal Broker

NorthWest Crossing* Miller Heights* Deschutes Landing* The Plaza The Bluffs* Franklin Crossing* Awbrey Butte* Tetherow* Braeburn* Aspen Rim* Larkspur* Skyliner* Old Mill* Mountain High* Check on availability of homes, townhomes and condos in these areas. Specializing in NW Bend: Listings • Sales • Rentals



541-388-9973 415 NW Hill Street | Bend, OR 97703

1033 NW Newport Ave. Bend, OR 97703



More Than It’s Worth

The perils of overpricing your home

In our current market, homes that are listed and priced correctly go very quickly, particularly in the lower and middle price ranges. Buyers know this as they see homes go pending shortly after coming on the market and often there are competing offers on homes. Putting a home on the market and pricing it correctly pretty much guarantees a quick sale due to our high demand and low supply and not because the home is underpriced. In fact, the possibility of competing offers may often

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result in above listing price offers. A home that is overpriced loses the momentum of a new listing after sitting on the market and obtains a stigma for why it has not sold, even when the price is later reduced. Buyers working with agents see how long it is on the market. An overpriced listing just helps sell the competition and will not get shown because it is above the price range of buyers.





RARE OPPORTUNITY TO OWN A COVETED HOME ON OCHOCO RESERVOIR Your own personal lake front haven with 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, bonus room, all furniture & appliances included, lake views from almost every window, detached 2592 s.f. insulated shop bldg w/12x16 roll up door, private dock.

A good agent will be honest with you on the valuation of your home and provide comparative sales figures to support the price. Good agents will also let you know of any work that should be done to make the home more appealing to buyers so that you can get the best market price on your property.






‹‹ LOW

541.680.7922 541.647.1171

The Broker Network, LLC 505 NW Franklin Ave, Bend, OR 97703

20388 Rae Rd., Bend, OR 97702 2 beds, 2 baths, 1,367 square feet, .29 acre lot | Built in 1971 $249,900 Listed by RE/MAX Key Properties



170 NE Telima Ln., Bend, OR 97701 4 beds, 2.5 baths, 2,455 square feet, .16 acre lot | Built in 2006 $339,900 Listed by Home Smart Central Realty

985 SW Vantage Point Way, Bend


815 NW Stonepine Rd., Bend, OR 97701 4 beds, 3 baths, 3,296 square feet, .47 acre lot | Built in 1998 $969,000

Stellar end unit at The Bluffs in Bend is now available. Overlooks the Old Mill, Deschutes River, and has panoramic views of the Cascade Mountains. Steps from restaurant, shopping, river and trails. This home is currently being managed as a vacation rental and the city required license is transferable. Income/expense reports and projections available to potential investors. Seller will provide a one year home warranty. Listing Price: $799,000

Listed by Berkshire Hathaway Home Services

Photos and listing info from Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service

Maria Halsey

Shari Ballard

Broker 541-788-0876

Principal Broker 541-815-8200

Real Estate Property Management Vacation Rentals 1293 NE 3rd St., Bend


VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


retty much everyone in Bend is aware that we have a seller’s real estate market. This often makes sellers price their homes for more than they are worth. While it is natural to want to get the maximum return on your home investment, it is very important to price it correctly.

Save 50%


Principal Broker



By Nick Nayne

REAL ESTATE LISTINGS Caldera Springs Lots Prices from $159,000 Build your dream home in the forest near lakes and streams 541-593-3000 Listed by Sunriver Realty

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Caldera Cabin

July 23rd

$615,000 Luxurious 4 Bdrm/5 Bath vacation home with panoramic views of Caldera Links Course and Paulina Mountains. 541-593-3000 Listed by Sunriver Realty

Bungalows at NWX $199,000 - $499,000 24 unit condominium development comprised of 4 individual phases. Condos range from 400-1401 sq. ft. Call for more information. 541.383.1426

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4.75 Acres in Southwest Bend Lots of Potential for a private estate setting


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Listed by The Skjersaa Group




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Located at the end of the road. Very private setting with mature Ponderosa and Lodge Pole Pine trees. Tony Levison, Broker 541.977.1852 Listed by Windermere Real Estate

Secluded with Mountain Views $339,000



20 acre Property in Alfalfa with 16 acres of Irrigation 3 Bed / 2 Bath / 1162 sq.ft. Ranch Style Home Tony Levison, Broker 541.977.1852

AUG 11

Listed by Windermere Real Estate

1565 NW Wall Street, Units #178 & #179, Bend $199,000 1 bed/2 bath 3rd level condo next to Pioneer Park and steps from downtown. Great as an investment for a vacation rental or owner occupied. Maria Halsey, Broker 541.788.0876 Listed by My Lucky House

Old Mill Bluffs Vacation Home $815,000 Transferable vacation rental license comes with this home at The Bluffs in Bend. Overlooks the Old Mill, river and panoramic views of the Cascades. Maria Halsey, Broker 541.788.0876 Listed by My Lucky House

1565 NW Wall Street, Units #102 & #103, Bend $219,000 Rare ground level 1 bed/2 bath condo next to Pioneer Park and steps from downtown. Available for vacation rental or owner occupied. Maria Halsey, Broker 541.788.0876 Listed by My Lucky House

The stakes are high and the public has bet on the best businesses in town. Be a part of the 2016 Best of Central Oregon issue, where we reveal who has the winning hand!No jokers here…this collectible issue will showcase Central Oregon’s Aces as you’ve never seen them. Best of Central Oregon is an annual reader favorite and your ace in the hole for summer marketing. Reserve your space today!

Advertising Deadline: August 4 / 541.383.0800 /


Stray It Forward

—Hesitan There are many people who cross ethical lines at work, but most of them just do it by taking home Post-its or a stapler. Okay, sure, have a FWB thing, but with a married co-worker? What happened—too overworked to swipe right on Tinder? And as for why your co-worker started outsourcing her sex life, there’s an assumption that people cheat because they’re in crappy marriages or relationships. And maybe her marriage is unhappy. But infidelity researcher Shirley Glass found that even people in happy, loving marriages can end up cheating. They do this for a variety of reasons: more sex, better sex, different sex (men especially go for variety), or sometimes just because “she isn’t bad-looking and there’s an empty office with a big couch two doors down.” As for whether this woman would cheat on you, that depends on whether she’s the sort of person who cheats. And no, that isn’t as idiotic as it sounds. Evolutionary psychologists David Buss and Todd Shackelford found that there are personality traits common to people susceptible to cheating. One of the strongest predictors is “narcissism”—a personality trait marked by self-importance, self-absorption, a profound sense of entitlement, and a lack of empathy. Another big predictor is “low conscientiousness,” reflected in unreliability, disorganization, laziness, and a lack of self-control. And finally, there’s the unfortunately Norman Batesy-sounding “high psychoticism”—researcher-ese for a mix of aggressiveness, impulsivity, and an inability to delay gratification. Sound like anybody you’ve met in the janitor’s closet recently? Even if this woman checks out personalitywise, you’ll have a much clearer picture of what’s possible after she gets divorced. That is, if she gets divorced—if this thing with you doesn’t turn out to be “affair-apy” (a little sexual tide-me-over until she can patch things up with her husband). Regardless, you should take the time—a year or more—to parse who she really is and whether she and her husband are simply two (irreconcilably) different people or whether he just watches a wee bit too much ESPN when he comes home.



Tender Bender I’m a woman, married for a year to a great guy. The problem is that he’s too gentle when he touches or kisses me, and I’m starting to get really frustrated in bed. I know I should have let him know what I really like a long time ago. How can I do this now without hurting his feelings? —Embarrassed It’s hot to have a husband who’s kind of an animal in bed—except if that animal is Hello Kitty.  Words, who needs ‘em? Maybe you figured he’d get the hint from your body language -- maybe because you’re pretty sure you would have if the tables were turned. Well, research by social psychologist Judith A. Hall finds that women are far better at spotting and decoding nonverbal messages (in facial expressions and body language). This makes evolutionary sense, considering a mother’s need to suss out what’s wrong with her 6-month-old (who is unable both to speak and to get on the internet at 3 a.m. to self-diagnose his diaper rash as a brain tumor).  Still, you don’t have to give him a poor performance evaluation (ouch!) or go into sex ed lecturer-like detail. Instead, take the Gene Hackman approach. Hackman reportedly informs movie directors that the only directions he’ll take are “louder, softer, faster, slower.” (You might want to supplement those with “harder” and “rougher.”) To encourage greater openness, ask him what his sexual fantasies are (which should lead to the question, “Well, what are yours?”)—and do your best to deliver on any that don’t involve illegal acts with livestock.  You might also watch movies together with sex scenes that are more “G.I. Jane” than Jane Austen—like the 2005 movie “Mr. & Mrs. Smith.” Then, when you’re in bed, suggest “Mr. & Mrs. Smith-style,” and he should get what you mean. Before long, when you tell your friends that sex with your husband is “dreamy,” it won’t be because you usually doze off during it.


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

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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

I’m a single guy who started a “friends with benefits” thing two months ago with an unhappily married female co-worker. We’ve since developed feelings for each other and started talking about a future. I’m worried because people always say, “If she cheated with you, she’ll cheat on you.” And because she’s unhappy with her husband, does that mean she’ll eventually be unhappy with me and see it as reason to cheat?

If you’re lucky, you’ll find these things out from her, and not in some awkward moment at the end of the workday when you finally get a chance to, uh, chat with her husband—through the windshield as you’re clinging to the hood of his moving car.

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We bill insurance. "Summer Essentails DIY" essentail oils class with Chelsea Phillips at Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 7/28.

BMC Walk With A Doc Walking for

as little as 30 minutes a day can reduce your risk of disease. Join a different BMC provider each week along with others in the community looking to improve their health. Tuesdays, 7-7:30am. Through Dec. 27. Riverbend Park, 799 SW Columbia St. Free.

Couples & Individuals * Relationships * Grief * Trauma * Transitions

Chair Yoga Chair yoga is doable for al-


most anyone and is a great way to stretch your body while reducing stress. Learn the benefits and the basics from local instructor Petit Marchi. July 26, 6-7pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. 541-312-1032. Free.

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541.595.8013 An individualized yoga experience

Community Healing Flow Come join

this gentle flow class and meet others in our yoga community. The class is by donation and all proceeds will benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon. Fridays, 5-6:15pm. Bend Community Healing, 155 SW Century Dr. Suite 113. 541-322-9642. Donation.

Discover the Benefits of Tai Chi & QiGong Learn the basics of the ancient

art of tai chi with Master JianFeng Chen of Oregon Tai Chi Wushu. July 20, noon-1pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. 541-312-1032. Free. Learn the basics of the ancient art of tai chi with Master JianFeng Chen of Oregon Tai Chi Wushu. July 28, 1:30-2:30pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. 541-312-1032. Free.

Energy Healing 101 & Reiki Come learn & experience energy healing techniques and reiki! Like a reiki share, we will give and receive. Special focus on the chakra system. Table work included. Open to all. Meets twice a month. Wear loose comfortable clothes. You will feel the flow! July 22, 7-8:30pm. Sol Alchemy Yoga, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 808-887-0830. $15. Summer Essentials DIY Join Chelsea

Phillips, LAc, in learning how to make all-natural sunscreen and bug repellent using essential oils. Class is free but take home sunscreen for $8 and/or bug repellent for $5. We did this last year and it is not to be missed! July 28, 6:30-8pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-330-0334. Free.

Laughter Yoga Join Danielle Mercurio

as she leads this joyful and free offering. Laughter yoga has been proven to reduce stress and increase health. It’s a great team-building activity which increases individual and group effectiveness in organizations and businesses. Your group will leave energized and relaxed, allowing mo-

tivation and cooperation Fourth Wednesday of every month, 8-9am. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-330-004. Free.

Morning Walk & Meditaiton for Healing Grief & Loss Weekly morning

meditation walks, at one of Bend’s beautiful parks, Pine Nursery Park, with a focus upon healing grief. Well socialized dogs are welcome. Contact St. Charles Hospice, Bereavement support, 541-706-6700 for more information, pre-registration required. Tuesdays, 8:30-9:30am. Through Aug. 22. Pine Nursery Park, 3707 NE Purcell Blvd. 541-706-6700. Free.

Practice Groups (Compassionate Communication) Through practicing

with others, we can learn and grow using real life experiences to become more compassionate with ourselves and others. Tuesdays, 6-7:30pm and Wednesdays, 4-5:30pm. Through Nov. 30. Center for Compassionate Living, 803 SW Industrial Way Suite 200. 541-350-6517. Free.

Recovery Yoga Wherever you are on the road of recovery, this yoga class offers a safe and confidential place to explore how meditation, pranayama (breath work), journaling, and yoga can aid in your recovery and enhance your life. This gathering is not limited to drug and alcohol dependence, as we are all on the road to recovery from something! Thursdays, 7-8pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-550-8550. By donation. Saturday Morning Group Runs Join us Saturday mornings for our group runs, all paces welcome! We meet at the store and run a combination of road and trail routes. Saturdays, 8-9:30am. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541-389-1601.

Tai Chi With Grandmaster Franklin, for

people of all ages. Many health benefits: reduces stress, relieves chronic pain, increases flexibility, reduces anxiety and depression. A gentle form of exercise that has existed for over 2000 years. Tuesdays, 1-2pm. La Pine Parks & Recreation, 16406 First St. 541-536-2223. $30.

Tuesday Performance Group Max-

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

ASTROLOGY CANCER (June 21-July 22): Capricorns may be

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): My friend’s 12-year-old daughter Brianna got a “B” on her summer school math test. She might have earned an “A” if it weren’t for a problem her teacher had with some of her work. “You got the right answer by making two mistakes that happened to cancel each other out,” he wrote on her paper next to question seven. I suspect you will soon have a similar experience. Leo. But the difference between you and Brianna is that I’m giving you an “A.” All that matters in the end is that you succeed. I don’t care if your strategy is a bit funky. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Have ever fantasized about being a different gender or race or astrological sign? Do you suspect it might be fun and liberating to completely change your wardrobe or your hairstyle or your body language? The coming weeks will be an excellent time to experiment with these variables, and with any others that would enable you to play with your identity and mutate your self-image. You have a cosmic exemption from imitating what you have done in the past. In this spirit, feel free to read all the other signs’ horoscopes, and act on the one you like best. Your word of power is “shapeshifter.”

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): The Golden Goose Award is given annually to “scientists whose work may have been considered silly, odd, or obscure when first conducted,” but which ultimately produced dramatic advances. Entomologists Raymond Bushland and Edward Knipling were this year’s winners. More than 60 years ago they started tinkering with the sex life of the screwworm fly in an effort to stop the pest from killing livestock and wildlife throughout the American South. At first their ideas were laughed at, even ridiculed. In time they were lauded for their pioneering breakthroughs. I suspect you’ll be blessed with a vindication of your own in the coming weeks, Libra. It may not be as monumental as Bushland’s and Knipling’s, but I bet it’ll be deeply meaningful for you.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): I hope it doesn’t sound too paradoxical when I urge you to intensify your commitment to relaxation. I will love it, and more importantly your guardian angel will love it, if you become a fierce devotee of slowing down and chilling out. Get looser and cozier and more spacious, damn it! Snuggle more. Cut back on overthinking and trying too hard. Vow to become a high master of the mystic art of I-don’t-give-a-f*ck. It’s your sacred duty to steal more slack from the soul-anesthetizing grind.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): I regularly travel back through time from the year 2036 so as to be here with you. It’s tough to be away from the thrilling transformations that are underway there. But it’s in a good cause. The bedraggled era that you live in needs frequent doses of the vigorous optimism that’s so widespread in 2036, and I’m happy to disseminate it. Why am I confessing this? Because I suspect you now have an extra talent for gazing into the unknown and exploring undiscovered possibilities. You also have an unprecedented power to set definite intentions about the life you want to be living in the future. Who will you be five years from today? Ten years? Twenty years? Be brave. Be visionary. Be precise.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Here’s one strategy you could pursue, I guess: You could spank the Devil with a feather duster as you try to coax him to promise that he will never again trick you with a bogus temptation. But I don’t think that would work, frankly. It may have minor shock value, in which case the Devil might leave you

in peace for a short time. Here’s what I suggest instead: Work at raising your discernment so high that you can quickly identify, in the future, which temptations will deliver you unto evil confusion, and which will feed and hone your most noble desires.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): After a cool, dry period, you’ll soon be slipping into a hot, wet phase. The reasonable explanations that generated so much apathy are about to get turned inside-out. The seemingly good excuses that provided cover for your timidity will be exposed as impractical lies. Are you ready for your passion to roar back into fashion? Will you know what to do when suppressed yearnings erupt and the chemicals of love start rampaging through your soft, warm animal body? I hereby warn you about the oncoming surge of weird delight—and sing “Hallelujah!” for the revelatory fun it will bring. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): I’m composing your horoscope on my iPhone after midnight on a crowded bus that’s crammed with sweaty revelers. We’re being transported back to civilization from a rural hideaway where we spent the last 12 hours at a raging party. I still feel ecstatic from the recent bacchanal, but the ride is uncomfortable. I’m pinned against a window by a sleepy, drunken dude who’s not in full control of his body. But do I allow my predicament to interfere with my holy meditation on your destiny? I do not -- just as I trust you will keep stoking the fires of your own inspiration in the face of comparable irritations. You have been on a hot streak, my dear. Don’t let anything tamp it down! ARIES (March 21-April 19): You now have more luxuriant access to divine luck than you’ve had in a long time. For the foreseeable future, you could be able to induce semi-miraculous twists of fate that might normally be beyond your capacities. But here’s a caveat: The good fortune swirling in your vicinity may be odd or irregular or hard-to-understand. To harvest it, you will have to expand your ideas about what constitutes good fortune. It may bestow powers you didn’t even realize it was possible to have. For example, what if you temporarily have an acute talent for gravitating toward situations where smart love is in full play?

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): A directory published by the U.S. Department of Labor says that my gig as an astrologer shares a category with jugglers, rodeo clowns, acrobats, carnival barkers, and stuntpersons. Am I, therefore, just a charming buffoon? An amusing goofball who provides diversion from life’s serious matters? I’m fine with that. I may prefer to regard myself as a sly oracle inflamed with holy madness, but the service I provide is probably more effective if my ego doesn’t get the specific glory it yearns for. In this way, I have certain resemblances to the Taurus tribe during the next four weeks. Is it OK if you achieve success without receiving all of the credit you think you deserve? GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Over the course of a 57-year career, Japanese movie director Akira Kurosawa won 78 major awards for his work, including a Lifetime Achievement Award from the Oscars. Among the filmmakers who’ve named him as an inspirational influence are heavyweights like Ingmar Bergman, Werner Herzog, Bernardo Bertolucci, Robert Altman, Francis Ford Coppola, and Martin Scorsese. But Kurosawa wasn’t too haughty to create lighter fare. At age 86, he departed from his epic dramas to create a 30-second commercial for a yogurt drink. Did that compromise his artistic integrity? I say no. Even a genius can’t be expected to create non-stop masterpieces. Be inspired by Kurosawa, Gemini. In the coming weeks, give your best to even the most modest projects.

Homework Which actor or actress would be the best choice to play you in a film about your life? Go to and click “Email Rob.” © Copyright 2016 Rob Brezsny

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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

the hardest workers of the zodiac, and Tauruses the most dogged. But in the coming weeks, I suspect you Cancerians will be the smartest workers. You will efficiently surmise the precise nature of the tasks at hand, and do what’s necessary to accomplish them. There’ll be no false starts or reliance on iffy data or slapdash trial-and-error experiments. You’ll have a light touch as you find innovative short cuts that produce better results than would be possible via the grind-it-out approach.


By Steve Holmes

NFL Just Says No to Pot

Chronic pain no excuse for cannabis use, says league



Eugene Monroe was droppd by the Ravens after speaking out in favor of cannabis use for pain.


ack in March, Smoke Signals wrote about the state of cannabis in the NFL. The league has a zero-tolerance policy on cannabis, with a cannabis-related arrest or positive urine test costing players upward of $500,000, depending on salary, and resulting in a suspension of one to four games, up to a quarter of the season.

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Despite the harshness of the penalty for using cannabis, the league’s testing regime seems to involve a wink-andnod approach. Players face a single test for cannabis before the beginning of the season. If they pass and there are no other reasons for a drug test (like a drunk driving arrest), the players face no further scrutiny of their cannabis habits until the next annual test. Most players apparently manage to abstain for long enough to pass the annual cannabis test, because former players and coaches say that 30 to 40 percent of active players use cannabis regularly. Some of that use is no doubt “recreational,” but, as Baltimore Ravens offensive tackle Eugene Monroe so eloquently put it, when you play NFL football “your job automatically gives you the symptom of chronic pain.” Monroe has been outspoken in expressing his opinion that players should be allowed to use cannabis to treat chronic pain. (See The Ravens released Monroe recently, and even their own website seemed to suggest a link to Monroe’s activist statements. “I promise you, he does not speak

for the organization,” the team’s head coach said, after noting that Monroe was “…the first active NFL player to openly campaign for the use of medical marijuana. The Ravens did not rally behind the cause.” At the time of his release, Monroe was also injured and set to earn $6.5 million next season, which many consider sufficient reason to let him go. So whether the release was caused partially by his cannabis advocacy is questionable. Monroe seems to think there was a connection, however. “I can’t say for sure whether or not my stance on medical cannabis was the reason the Ravens released me,” he said. “However, as I’ve said in the past, they have distanced themselves from me and made it clear that they do not support my advocacy.” In Monroe’s case, the true test of whether the NFL is retaliating for his stance on cannabis will come this summer, when teams will finish off signing veteran free agents to plug the gaps in their rosters. Most experts agree that Monroe is still a viable player, and so on merit alone he should land another job for next season. With several high-profile retired players advocating for medical cannabis in the NFL, the continued silence of active players other than Monroe is telling. If it is the result of speech-chilling actions by the league, it’s working. “I don’t foresee a change in (the cannabis policy) in the short term,” says NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell.


Crossword “Breaking Story”—putting the details back together. By Matt Jones

Pearl’s Puzzle

Difficulty Level

★★★★ 47

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

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










“Returning home is the most difficult part of long-distance hiking; You have grown outside the _____ and your _____ no longer _____s.” - Cindy Ross



4 L.A. clock setting

1 It may be dank

5 Bit of resistance?

4 Civics field, for short

6 Places down, as carpeting

11 It gets laid down

7 Dope

14 “Now I get it!”

8 Take money off the top

15 Surname on the sitar

9 “___ comment?”

16 Decorate with frosting

10 Acrimony

17 1967 hit by The Doors

11 Comic-strip girl who debuted in the 1930s

19 Unpaid bill

12 Berry for the health-conscious

20 Just meh

13 Halloween decorations

21 A bit of

18 Swiss Roll lookalike

22 “A Change is Gonna Come” singer Redding

22 Expressed admiration

23 Possesses

24 Compass tracing

26 Hammer or sickle, e.g.

25 “Chop-chop!”

28 Part of one of the Ten Commandments

27 Available without a prescription, for short

35 He followed Peyton as Super Bowl MVP

28 Achilles’ vulnerable spot

36 Boutros Boutros-Ghali’s birthplace

29 With more “years young”

37 “TMZ” subject

30 Well out of medal contention

39 Milhouse’s teacher

31 Distiller ___ Walker

41 “Three Coins in the Fountain” fountain

32 Northern California town that once had a

43 Frank Herbert book series

palindromic bakery

44 River of forgetfulness in Hades

33 “___ Out” (musical based on Billy Joel

46 Three of ___


48 Made the first play

34 “Chicago” actress Zellweger

49 T-Bone Walker’s genre

38 Growing planes?

52 Cuban coin

40 “I remember well ...”

53 7 1/2-foot Ming

42 ___ 500

54 Wise crowd

45 French connections?

56 Texas city

47 AKA, before a company name

60 Converse, e.g.

50 “___ doin’?” (Joey Tribbiani greeting)

64 Woody’s ex

51 Got the highest score, in golf

65 Long-running TV science show that hints at

54 Leave out

the other long entries

55 Jacob’s Creek product

68 Business letters?

57 Fast money sources

69 Caesar salad base

58 “The New Yorker” cartoonist Addams, for

70 Treasure hunter’s need


71 Kickoff need

59 “In memoriam” bio

72 Pick-up area

61 Burlap material

73 Toilet paper layer

62 Administered by spoon


63 Catch sight of

1 Buds

65 What Elmo calls Dagwood in “Blondie”

2 Athens is there

66 “Wooly Bully” opening number?

3 Makes it?

67 Sapphire’s mo.


“Television won’t be able to hold on to any market it captures after the first six months. People will soon get tired of staring at a plywood box every night.” – Darryl Zanuck, 20th Century Fox, 1946

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 29 / July 21, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

We’re Local!






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THE CENTRAL OREGON SATURDAY MARKET is the largest gathering of

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Formerly Bend Indoor Swap Meet 61560 American Ln. (one block south Reed Market Road across from Jerry’s Outdoor Power). Open Thurs-Sat. 10AM-5PM. Work space is available 541.317.4847

July 22-24 Please email Eric with serious inquiries.

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MAMA’S MEDICAL MARIJUANA CLINICS IN BEND. Serving Medical Marijuana Patients for 15 years. To make an appointment to apply for the Oregon Medical Marijuana Program. Call: 541-298-4202 or 503-2334202 Email: or FAX: your medical records to 1-866-559-3369.

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JULY 22-23

The Old Stone Presents

Madras Performing Arts Center


The Volcanic Pub Presents


Profile for The Source Weekly

Source Weekly - July 21, 2016  

Source Weekly - July 21, 2016