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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / JULY 28, 2016



s y a D g Do

r e m of Sum u o y n a h t n u f e ! r t a k Mo c i t s a e k a can sh

> Sound / pg 21 Hot springs & summer music

> Outside / pg 45 It’s hot – so go underground

> Nature / pg 46

The scariest bug you’ve ever seen


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She may be 100 years old with less-than-stellar vision, but that’s not stopping Honey Canney from helping others get fit. Annette Benedetti tells the story of a local centenarian with serious skills in the pool.

> Feature: Patch of Useless Lava, or National Treasure? - p 9 For people in one Bend neighborhood, it’s definitely the latter—though they’re having trouble getting anyone else to agree. M.W. Hill explores the fight to Save the Lava in Deschutes River Woods.

> Dog Days: Why Should Humans Have All the Fun? - p 13 From happy hours that welcome Fido with open paws, to the possibility of pot for dog, our Dog Days of Summer issue shows you how to enjoy life with your pups this season.

> Screen: Farts, Burps and Other Funky Stuff - p 42 Daniel Radcliffe plays a dead man whose corpse exhibits all sorts of gross behaviors in the film “Swiss Army Man.” Jared Rasic gives you the blow by blow.

FREELANCERS Jim Anderson, Russ Axon, Annette Benedetti, M.W. Hill, Steve Holmes, Nick Nayne SYNDICATED CONTENT Amy Alkon, Rob Brezsney, Matt Jones, E.J. Pettinger, Pearl Stark, Tom Tomorrow, Shannon Wheeler PRODUCTION MANAGER Annelie Kahn GRAPHIC DESIGNER Esther Gray ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTOR Amanda Klingman ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES Ban Tat, Chris Larro, Kimberly Morse CONTROLLER Angela Switzer



Dog Daysr of Summe you n than More fu e a stick at! k a h s can

> Sound / pg 21 Hot springs & summer music

> Outside / pg 45 It’s hot – so go underground

> Nature / pg 46

The scariest bug you’ve ever seen









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INTERIM EDITOR Renée Alexander

> News: In Shape for a Century - p 7


EDITOR Nicole Vulcan


COVER VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / JULY 28, 2016

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The July 14 article, Drink Weed Every Day, indicated that Magic Number plans to release cannabis-infused root beer, chai, tonic, and cold-pressed coffee in the future. In fact, the company released Cold Brewed Coffee in March, in 3mg and 10mg doses. In last week's story, Giving Back by Paying it Forward, the GoFundMe link was incorrect. The correct URL is:




Brownstone Development has withdrawn their offer for buying Troy Field, this now opens the door for residents to start to work to raise the funds to acquire Troy Field and keep it as it has been for over a century—a playing field. We have come a long way over the last year, when The Source published, “This Used to be My Playground,” in July 2015, with the news that the School District had accepted a $1.9 million offer from Brownstone Development for Troy Field who had planned on eliminating the field and building some condos. That was the beginning of when the residents started the letters, petitions, and testimonies at the two hearings—the first hearing before a Hearing Officer—then the second before the City Council—both hearings had the same outcome—denying the change of the overlay zoning (denying commercial). We are now at the next step. Let us, together, save 109-year-old Troy Field.

Dear Bend La Pine School Board Members, While I appreciate your service to our community, I want to voice my concern and disappointment with your decision to take a position against Measure 97 (IP28) in this week’s school board meeting with your 4-3 vote: Nori Juba, Cheri Helt, Stuart Young, and Andy High voting in favor of taking a position against Measure 97; Julie Craig, Ron Gallinat, and Peggy Kinkade voting opposed to taking a position.

You see, this ballot measure is about something bigger. It’s about making investments in a better future for all Oregonians by addressing decades of underfunding of our critical services. Finally, with just one vote, you will likely divide our education community. You have chosen pessimism over optimism. Many of the gains made last year between district office personnel, administrators, teachers, and classified staff are now jeopardized. All of this, while you search for funding solutions to cope with our growing student population. You know as well as I do that if our district grows by 7,000 students in the next 20 years, as it’s expected to do, we will need to find significant additional funding to provide a quality education for every student. This measure is our opportunity to do that, which is why your lack of support is mystifying to me. I, for one, feel betrayed.

—Travis Overley, History Teacher, Summit High School

It's the dog days of summer at Crux Fermentation Project. Photo by John Naitove. Follow him on Instagram @rs6er.

coming traffic, you endanger us all. We are accustomed to keeping a straight line, within inches. Don’t crowd us, but don’t overcompensate, either, please. 4) Competent cyclists can be going approximately the same speed as traffic. If you need to turn right, and race past a bicycle to do so, they will not have enough distance and time to brake for you cutting in front of them, and will dent your passenger side with their body, as they crumble. Thank you for your attention, let’s all enjoy a safe, active summer!

—KarenLynn Robinson

BIKE ISSUE As a frequent, longtime cyclist in Bend, I eagerly picked up the bike issue, only to face disappointment. I feel that you missed an opportunity to educate our growing population on the courtesies that encourage safe commutes for two-, three- and four-wheeled transportation. Here are a few suggestions: 1) Automobile drivers, please remember that our flesh and blood is at your mercy. A slight mistake or aggression easily kills us, while we cannot hurt you with our 100-200 lb. mass.

It is baffling to me why you would take a position on this. By continually relying on the tired argument, that you “just don’t trust our elected officials with a blank check,” you are essentially placing more trust in large corporations than you do in the democratic process.

2) EVERYONE signal! Turn signals have been ubiquitous in cars since the 1950s, and arms have been around much longer. Signal lane changes, roundabout exits, left and right turns and the exit ramp off the freeway, please. No reason not to.

You are placing more trust in multinational corporations like Comcast, Berkshire Hathaway, and Walmart. Incidentally, at the end of 2015,

3) Drivers, stay in your lane as you pass a cyclist. When you veer over the painted lines into on-



Regardless of how you feel personally about the specifics of the ballot measure, regardless of your professions outside of the school board, your job is to fund our schools, not to take political positions. It is especially surprising when the Oregon School Board Association (OSBA) has chosen to remain neutral on Measure 97. Why would you come out in opposition to something that your very own association has chosen to not take a position on? This sends a very conflicting message to our beloved region.

—Julia Ohlson



VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

The July 14 story about Bend Open Streets was attributed to the wrong writer. Annette Benedetti wrote the story.

DOG RESCUE BEND STYLE I would like to extend a huge thank you to the young man on the paddle board who saved my stranded dog from the river on Wednesday, July 13. Blackjack, my black and white terrier, had climbed over the badly leaning fence at the water park at Riverbend Park into a totally fenced off area where I was unable to reach him. I tried to coax him down river towards the launch area where there is a beach, but he had other ideas.  He spotted a rock in the water and swam a few feet out to it. After eating most of the goose poop on it he was too scared and nervous to jump back into the water. A few minutes later a young man and dog on a paddle board appeared and, thankfully, agreed to rescue Blackjack.  He  had never been on a board, but fortunately he did well! I was so happy to get my precocious puppy back and would like the opportunity to thank this thoughtful and kind

paddle boarder. If he reads this please respond. I have also called Bend Parks and Rec who agreed to check the leaning fence and make necessary repairs. I hope that they follow through on this in a timely and efficient manner.

—Mary Robinson

LETTER OF THE WEEK Mary—We are happy to hear that Blackjack is safe and sound! In honor of the Dog Issue have a cup of coffee from Palate on us. Maybe his rescuer can join you for a cup! E.J. Pettinger’s

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Today,ititwasn’t wasn’t about about the the medals, Today, medals,or orthe theglory, glory, havingthe the heart heart of of a a champion. ororhaving champion.Today Todaywas was about all those things in a kind of murky, about all those things in a kind of murky, half-conscious, shadow world. half-conscious, shadow world.

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these companies along with 300 other Fortune 500 companies collectively held $2.4 trillion off-shore. A good portion of those funds that these corporations are actively and intentionally hiding, could be used to improve our suffering schools. Your trust would have been much better placed in the 450 members of the Yes on 97 coalition. Coalition members and small business owners who truly make up the backbone of our local communities, like the folks at Oregon PTA, Oregon Nurses Association, and the professional educators and classified employees right here in Central Oregon.

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Funding for Affordable Housing: A Step in the Right Direction


ne sunny summer morning not long ago, I marched across a dusty front yard in midtown Bend with a $45 rental application fee in hand. This wasn’t exactly the house I’d dreamed of living in when I knew I was moving to Bend, but it was adequate—and available, and I was going to lay down my application fee right then and there, no matter what it looked like inside. When I entered the home, another couple was pacing around, opening drawers and asking about utilities. As would-be renters in Bend well know, having multiple people appear at a house showing is just part of the nightmare of finding housing. There are also the stringent application guidelines, and of course, pricing. Turns out, I, the newly-anointed editor of this publication, got turned down for that tiny three bedroom with the dusty yard. After paying multiple application fees, I’d get a place eventually—but as a journalist, what ran through my mind was, “How are working-class people able to rent in this town at all?” When rental companies require a monthly income of three and sometimes four times the rental price to qualify to rent a home—and prices are at an all-time high—it’s a valid concern. Naturally, it cheered me and the rest of the Source editorial team to hear that the Bend City Council isn’t sitting still on this issue. Last Wednesday, the City Council approved roughly $5 million in support for affordable housing in Bend, on top of millions more since 2006. According to Jim Long, the city’s affordable housing manager, the $5 million comes in the form of donated land (from city surplus properties), construction tax ex-

emptions and system development charge waivers—all measures that can help make affordable housing projects, well, more affordable. “Cities of this size don’t do this stuff. They just don’t,” says Long. “I’ve been working in this field for 20 years and I’ve never seen cities do stuff like this.” Long says it’s more common for state or federal agencies to offer serious incentives, but for cities, it’s rare. To ensure that the affordable units stay affordable well past the fanfare of their ribbon cuttings, Long says he monitors reports from the Internal Revenue Service and Oregon Housing and Community Services, which keep tabs on the projects long-term. The city’s effort is a step in the right direction—but as a new renter and new resident of Bend squeezed by pricing and low availability, I have to wonder if it’s enough. Cities need renters—and buyers—from diverse income levels to fuel a diverse local economy. To that end I encourage landlords, property management companies and prospective home sellers to evaluate your motives when setting a home’s price. Ask yourself whether it’s based on a researched market value, or a trumped-up (excuse the pun) price based on market frenzy. If the City Council is coming out in favor of affordable housing on a serious level, I’d like to think you can too. This week, the City of Bend gets the Glass Slipper. —Nicole Vulcan took the reins as Editor of the Source Weekly on July 20. Stop in and say hi, or drop a line via email to SW



100 (and a Half) Years of Fun and Fitness By Annette Benedetti


f you head to the Bend Golf and Country Club swimming pool on Monday, Wednesday, or Friday mornings, chances are there will be a water aerobics class underway. It’s a typical thing to encounter at a fitness center, but take a closer look at this particular class and you’ll see it’s anything but ordinary.

M.S. ACSM Certified Personal Trainer ACE Certified Medical Exercise Specialist ACSM/ACS Cancer Exercise Trainer NASM Corrective Exercise Specialist

Honey Canney makes her way from Touchmark Senior Living Community to the country club by bus three days a week to teach that water aerobics class. She teaches the class for free, but that’s not even the most noteworthy thing about it. Honey is 100 (and a half) years old, which makes both Honey and her class one of a kind.   Born on the 30th of January in 1916, Honey always loved the water. While swimming at a pool at age 13, a boy jumped from a high dive and landed on her back, knocking her vertebra out of place. She spent the next eight years in and out of the doctor’s office, until one visit changed her life. “When I was 21 a doctor said, ‘Don’t worry about it, you’ll be in a wheelchair by the time you are 25,’” Honey says, “That was a challenge, that got me going.”  At the time she lived in Alameda, where a friend introduced her to a water exercise class called Aquathentics. From her very first class, Honey was hooked. Finding a form of exercise that allowed her to stretch and strengthen her whole body without impact to her muscles and joints was just what she needed to get her physical health back.   In 1972, Honey moved from Alameda to Bend, where to her disappointment no one knew anything about Aquathentics. Determined to continue her water fitness routine, she returned to California and attended a teacher training. Upon returning to Bend, Honey searched for a pool where she would feel at home doing her water exercises by herself. That’s when she found Bend Golf and Country Club.  

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Everyone in the pool! As long as you can keep up with the 100-year-old instructor. Photo by Ban Tat.

they found that they were becoming stronger and more flexible. Before she knew it, Honey was teaching an official class that continues today. Over the years, the size of Honey’s water aerobics class has fluctuated, but according to the Club’s director of activities, Margaret Collier, attendance has doubled in the last two years. “Two years ago there were only six to eight students in Honey’s class. Now it has about 15 or 16 students who regularly attend,” says Collier. And since Honey’s class also draws new members and retains them, two years ago the club changed Honey’s status so that she no longer pays for membership.  

From the start Honey’s water exercises drew attention. “As people came and went they said, ‘Well, what are you doing?’” says Honey, “It just evolved from there.”  

Honey’s students are huge fans. The majority are 60 years and older, but students of all ages and abilities trickle in and out. Beverly Gordon has been attending Honey’s classes for the past five years and is going on 75. When Gordon first joined the class she didn’t think it would be challenging enough, but says it has helped her with her balance, strength, and flexibility. “Her class covers every single part of your body, including deep breathing exercises,” says Gordon.

As people joined her unofficial classes,

According to Gordon, Honey incorpo-

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of Photography

rates a breathing exercise that requires participants to hold their breath for a full minute two separate times, “Eventually everyone in the class works up to doing it.” “You feel like you are capable of hiking and biking and kayaking. It’s amazing,” says Gordon. Even more amazing is the fact that Honey has recently lost most of her sight.  These days, she relies only on peripheral vision.  “I can’t see the food on my plate or a phone number in front of me…but I can move my bod…and I’m not going to sit back and cry because I can’t do something,” says Honey. So how does she manage to teach a class? No problem, says Honey. “That’s all hand and foot,” she says. When asked if she credits a lifetime of water aerobics for her good health, Honey says, “That’s only part of it. It’s the joy of exchanging lives. Everyone shares their less-than-happy moments and their more-than-happy moments, and when you’re in the middle of something like that it becomes a joyful experience—and I have been privy to having that all of these years.” SW

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7 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

A local centenarian can’t see the food on her plate, but she’ll rock your bod in the pool

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Tower Theatre Gets a Facelift

BBC, in the heart of downtown Bend.”

Thanks to a grant from The Bend Foundation and matching donations from community businesses, the Tower Theatre in downtown Bend just got a facelift. The makeover included updates and repairs to the iconic marquee, fresh paint and wood stain inside and outside, and a thorough cleaning and resealing of the venue’s travertine marble.

Meanwhile, the vacant lot on the BBC’s north side is now owned by Steve Cavanaugh, a developer from Steamboat Springs, Colo. who purchased the property a mere hour before the BBC purchase. Deenihan is optimistic about what will be built next door, saying, “Steve is quite the entrepreneur, and he is open to collaborating with BBC, or building something that will complement the brewery. He just moved here from Steamboat Springs and is motivated to get something going. He is a fantastic neighbor.”

Longtime residents will recall the poor condition of the Tower in the 1990s, when it was shuttered and deteriorating. In 1997, a group of community leaders launched The Tower Theatre Foundation to rescue, restore and reopen the historic building, which was constructed in 1940. Four years later, the city of Bend purchased the theater, sold it to the Tower Theatre Foundation for $445,000, then forgave $300,000 of the loan. The extensive renovation, which began in 2002, cost $4 million and took two years to complete. Since the Tower’s grand reopening in 2004, it has become a destination venue in Bend for visitors from all over the country.



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With the theatre booked 200 days a year, finding a window of time to complete the recent repairs and upgrades was a challenge, according to Ray Solley, executive director of the Tower Theatre Foundation. Crews started the project on Sunday, July 17 and finished work on Friday, July 22. New carpet will be installed in September. Bend Brewing Company Purchases Adjacent Lot Bend’s second-oldest brewery recently purchased the riverfront lot next to its downtown brewpub, where it plans to create an outdoor beer garden and a mini-pavilion for live music. The lot, which has been vacant for more than a decade, stretches from Brooks Street to Mirror Pond along the south side of Bend Brewing Co. (BBC). According to BBC President and Co-owner Packy Deenihan, “Our intent is to create an outdoor environment for the patrons of Bend Brewing Co. that will be uniquely Bend, and uniquely

This news of the lot purchase comes on the heels of the recent reopening of BBC’s front room - aka “Brooks Street Taproom” - which was renovated to include a new bar, four more taps, and an open air atmosphere created by a large, hydraulic door that opens up to Brooks Street. Humane Society of Central Oregon Gets $20,000 Grant Petco Foundation recently awarded a $20,000 grant to the Humane Society of Central Oregon (HSCO) to support Traveling Tails, an animal transport program. The funds will be used to purchase a Ford Transit 250 van that will be used to transport animals from overcrowded shelters to HSCO, and to take animals to other shelters and rescue groups. According to HSCO Executive Director Sabrina Slusser, “This vehicle allows the Humane Society of Central Oregon to not only save the lives of hundreds of animals per year, as most animals will be coming from shelters that have high euthanasia rates, but also to get them into new homes quickly.” In the Pacific Northwest, demand for pet adoption often exceeds supply, and Central Oregon is no exception. HSCO enjoys both a high placement rate and a high success rate in reuniting people with their pets, so the new vehicle will help the Traveling Tails program transport more homeless pets here to meet local demand. SW

F E AT U R E 9

Local residents fought against a home project at a local lava flow, but without help from conservation groups, neighbors worry about what could come next. By M.W. Hill ost days, Julie Kisic’s neighborhood in Deschutes River Woods is a relatively quiet one. There are the sounds of commuting vehicles and chirping birds, but compared to the activity that could have been, that’s pretty tame stuff. Kisic is a homeowner living fewer than 50 yards from the volcanic flow at 19400 Comanche Cir-

cle, an 86-acre lava parcel that’s become the center of a “Save the Lava” campaign. In June, Kevin Peterman, owner of the surface mining and gravel company, Able Supply, offered $185,000 for the parcel, with the intent to build a house on the land located below the lava. The problem with that, DRW residents argued, was that the volume of material necessary to remove and grade the lava—sometimes as much as six stories tall—for a home build would significantly impact the neighborhood. And since the Deschutes County Property Information (DIAL) website assesses its value closer to $3,000, DRW residents also worried about the property value and the lack of clarity on county ordinances for maximum volumes allowed when clearing space. Kisic says for the proposed space to be cleared, the neighborhood would have to deal with commercial dump trucks on streets intended for residential use, as well as blasting, crushing, and air quality pollution. For Kisic and other residents in the 5,451-person neigh-

Newberry National Volcanic Monument Newberry Special Management Areas Post Mazama Basalt Flows Post Mazama Rhyolite Flows

borhood, those concerns were just too much. Kisic pointed out ordinances regarding surface mining wouldn’t regulate this sort of grading because the material— lava—wasn’t below the Earth’s surface. Thus, establishing an ordinance stating maximum removal amounts was prudent. The issue came up at a County Commission public comment meeting in early July. After DRW residents detailed their concerns, Peterman withdrew his offer to buy the land. Peterman has refused to comment for this story.

A History of Excavation—and Foiled Plans Longtime DRW resident Tom Powell remembers when the Arnold Irrigation District acquired the property through a trade in 2004 and started excavating for a maintenance building the following year. Powell says that between neighbors complaining about the dust, rock and noise and a septic system failing to pass county requirements, AID eventually abandoned the project and built their facility on Buck Canyon Road. Throughout the proceedings, Deschutes County Community Development Director Nick Lelack was careful to caution county commissioners to respond in a way that would “protect all parties.” For the board to state anything in support or against on either side, Lelack explained, could be interpreted as prejudicial or bias in their quasi-judicial capacity. If prejudicial procedural error occurred, it could lead to a hearings officer making future decisions in proceedings, as opposed to the commissioners themselves. Lelack also noted that crushing rock on site would be illegal without a permit from the county. If someone proposed site excavation in a manner never addressed before, the issue would be dubbed a “first impressions matter.” A first impressions matter requires a public hearing with an independent contractor to determine administering the Deschutes County code to the property. A decision is issued 30 to 45 days after ...Continues on page 11

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


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the hearing, and then the decision could be appealed to the board of county commissioners—and later appealable to the state Land Use Board of Appeals, the Court of Appeals and the Supreme Court.

Barely Outside a Protected Boundary

Visible on the horizon looking south from DRW or observable in map view, the Comanche Circle parcel is clearly contiguous with the flow draining from Lava Butte. The flow—with the exception of 19400 Comanche Circle—became the Newberry National Volcanic Monument 26 years ago, after two previous attempts

Determining Value At Deschutes River Woods, residents’ most favored solution is to acquire 19400 Comanche Circle and incorporate it into the Newberry National Volcanic Monument. Mark Reinecke, AID’s attorney, maintains that $185,000 would be an acceptable price, despite the value discrepancy with DIAL. But assessed property value differences lead residents

“From a geologic perspective, it makes sense to protect the entire lava flow within the monument boundary. I was surprised when I heard this parcel wasn’t already protected.” Daniele McKay, OSU-Cascades geology instructor in 1920 and 1940. “Newberry Volcano is a special place,” explains Daniele McKay, a geology instructor at the Oregon State University Cascades campus. “It is by far the largest volcano in the Oregon Cascades, and one of the most diverse in terms of the different types of volcanic activity that has occurred. Recent eruptions at Newberry have produced a wide range of volcanic features, which is part of the reason Newberry was designated as a national monument—to protect these special geologic features.” McKay says the Lava Butte lava flow is one of the youngest basalt flows at Newberry, making it an ideal location to study volcanic landscapes. “From a geologic perspective, it makes sense to protect the entire lava flow within the monument boundary. I was surprised when I heard this parcel wasn’t already protected.” The Natural Resources and Sustainability Program Lead at OSU-Cascades, Matt Shinderman, PhD, weighed in by saying, “To be perfectly frank I don’t know what to think about the proposition. In some ways I wince at the prospect of any development related to lava flows, but I also recognize that some development may not have measurable ecological impacts. It all depends on what and where.” According to Shinderman, critters including penstemon, rock spirea, the American pika and possibly bats have made a home in regional lava flows like the one adjacent to DRW. “We

to believe AID aims to sell the parcel for development. Reinecke responded by saying, “A professional appraisal was obtained from a local professional real estate company. The market value as of July 2016 was $185,000. It is our understanding that values have improved since July 2015. AID intends to sell the property, not for any particular use or purpose. That is a decision for the purchaser within the applicable county and state land use regulations. Also, the property is not zoned for commercial development. It is zoned residential, 10-acre minimum lot sizes.” Residents maintain that despite 19400 Comanche Circle’s zoning, a grading loophole in county land use regulation remains. Reinecke also noted AID’s fiduciary obligations. The entity is under pressure with litigation expenses from third party lawsuits related to other conservation matters. While AID would rather put funds directly to maintenance and efficiency improvements, it's also burdened with improving the watershed.

Despite those other concerns though, Reinecke says the board has unanimously expressed a desire to work with the neighbors in DRW.

Conservation Clock Ticking To pursue the conservation route, Kisic says residents have reached out to a significant number of local conservation groups, including Deschutes Land Trust, The Nature Conservancy, The Conservation Alliance, The Sierra Club, The High Desert Museum and others. So far, no group has agreed to take on the issue. Even reaching out to Deschutes National Forest, the steward of Newberry National Volcanic Monument, wasn’t fruitful, Kisic says. Kevin Larkin, District Ranger, said in a letter: “...The Deschutes National Forest does not intend to pursue acquisition of this property at this time...The Arnold Irrigation District property does not meet...criteria. It would thus be a low priority for acquisition, and I concluded it would not be in the public’s interest to expend taxpayer funds to pursue it further.” Naturally, that doesn’t allay DRW residents’ concerns. “We don’t know if a Peterman or a similar company will purchase this land for development before we can find a land conservation organization that will buy it. What we do know is that if a sale happens it will cost the neighborhood and the county a lot of time money and energy,” said Bob Stillson, a DRW resident. Whether AID is willing to continue to wait for the DRW residents to raise funds or conservation group interest, “Is up to AID’s volunteer board of directors,” says Reinecke. “Because AID is a quasi-public entity, decisions of this nature must be made by board member vote during a board meeting.” AID’s next board meeting is scheduled for Aug. 9. The board could consider this issue at that time or at future board meetings. Kisic fervently explained, “I don’t think it’s the DRW that Bend remembers from the 70-80s. It’s actually a very vibrant and up-and-coming community and we love how the lava weaves around our neighborhood. We were all so surprised when we found out the flow wasn’t already entirely incorporated into the Monument.” SW

11 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Though Peterman withdrew his offer, patrons continue to worry that private ownership of 19400 Comanche Circle means development, permanently disfiguring a natural treasure, and endangered wildlife and the lava flow’s ecological profile.

also tend to see a number of species that utilize habitats on the periphery, including wood rats, chipmunks, golden-mantled ground squirrels, lizards and the occasional bird.” He notes these animals like the cool temperatures found in cracks and crevices below the surface, and the limited resources and terrain are likely to keep predators out.

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The shady spot in the yard is calling your name.

The pups and kids are restless for yet another round of outdoor fun. With temperatures finally hitting summer-worthy highs in Central Oregon, we figured there was no better time than right now to roll out our Dog Days of Summer issue. Inside this special edition you’ll get the lowdown on the common calamities dogs face in the summertime, straight from the minds of local vets. You’ll find out how Oregonians’ most beloved plant – cannabis – can and can’t be used for canines. And to make sure you’re getting a full dose of summer fun with your best friend, you’ll also get the 411 on dog-friendly happy hours and the best dog parks in Bend – from the pup's perspective, of course. submitted

So right now, take a few minutes to explore all that the Dog Days of Summer edition has to offer – and then bust out that leash and collar and get to exploring our warm, wonderful, dog-friendly region.

Canine Justice League Super Heroes for Super Dogs By Grant Woods


hey aren’t super human. They can’t fly or stop speeding bullets. They don’t wear capes—but they should.  When it comes to dogs and their owners, three nonprofit organizations deserve a high five—or a high paw, that is.  DogPAC, Fences For Fido, and Battle Buddies of Central Oregon have displayed super human powers throughout Bend and the surrounding areas, and for that, they’re earning a place in the “Canine Justice League.”    


Fences For Fido

Battle Buddies of Central Oregon

The Superman of our Canine Justice League trifecta has to be the DogPAC organization. This nonprofit group is working diligently on several fronts to promote, expand, and maintain off-leash recreational areas for our four-legged friends. Their mission is to “promote health and enjoyment of dogs and their guardians” by providing off-leash recreation.

The compassion and chain-breaking power of the Fences for Fido organization earns them the Wonder Woman role of the Canine Justice League. Fences for Fido builds fenced enclosures for dogs that would otherwise be left on chains to endure the harsh elements.  Operating on a 100 percent volunteer basis, they have a mission to “UN-chain…one dog at a time.” 

Working in the trenches to round out the Canine Justice League is Battle Buddies of Central Oregon. In a superhero league, they would be like Batman. As an organization, Battle Buddies of Central Oregon has set a mission to “combat veteran suicide though Service Dog training.”  

The website is a tremendous resource. On top of the everyday push for new parks and trails, they’ve assembled a free and detailed list of great areas to unleash your pup.  Their website breaks it down by categories including “OLAs” (off-leash areas), “Summer Trails” and “Winter Trails.” Here you will find descriptions of local parks or trails, directions, maps and expected conditions.  The site is also a gold mine for etiquette tips when it comes time to unleash the hounds.  Sign up to volunteer or donate to the cause at    SUPERPOWER Building and maintaining off-leash areas and trails LOCATION Bend, Redmond, Sunriver CONTACT  

Families in need may apply directly through the Fences for Fido website. Community members can also refer a disadvantaged dog (and its human family) anonymously. This nonprofit is truly focused on the well-being of dogs in the Central Oregon area. Along with the construction of a fence, the participants receive an insulated doghouse as well as options for free spay or neutering.  In true Wonder Woman-esque fashion, the committed volunteers at Fences for Fido accomplish an average of eight to 10 fencing projects each month. Sign up to lend a hand or donate at  SUPERPOWER Building fences, granting freedom LOCATION Central Oregon

CONTACT | 503-621-9225

The staff of volunteer veterans and civilians understands the therapeutic power of canines. In hopes of ending the 22-veteran-a-day suicide rate, the Battle Buddies of Central Oregon recruit and evaluate Service Dog candidates, provide canine boarding and offer dog food assistance.  All services provided by Battle Buddies of Central Oregon are budget-based. Find ways to support, or volunteer to work alongside the Dark Knight of the Canine Justice league by visiting their website, battlebuddiesco. org. Application forms for veterans in need are also available online.   SUPERPOWER Providing Service Dog training, supporting veterans LOCATION Central Oregon

CONTACT | 541-390-7587

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

The fans are blowing.



Bend’s dog parks


By Bella the Dog | As Told to Russ Axon Hi! My name is Bella. I am a dog! A miniature Australian shepherd dog to be specific. I am 56 years old! (Russ: That’s eight in human years.) I have lived in Bend my whole life, and I love it here! The blue sky, the gray grass, the nice people at the toy store who give me snacks and water whenever I visit. It’s great! Still, my favorite thing about Bend has to be the dog parks. There are so many of them! My humans and I like to visit as many as we can, but I definitely have my favorites. I always get extra excited (Russ: read as “uncontrollably whine and pace in the backseat”) when we visit these local dog parks.

Bella and her ball enjoy visiting her favorite dog park, which is all of them. Photos by Russ Axon.

Riverbend Park

Ponderosa Park

Pine Nursery Park

799 Columbia St., Bend

225 SE 15th St., Bend

3750 NE Purcell Blvd., Bend

Riverbend Park is right on the Deschutes River in the Old Mill District. Most of the park is for humans, but there is a one-acre, fenced area just for us dogs. One side is just for small dogs. I cannot go in there, and it makes me sad. But the other side is for big dogs. I always go in there and make lots of friends. That makes me happy again!

There’s a lot for dogs to do here! The dog park is three acres and fenced. The grassy part is for the small dogs. They like to run up and down the little hill there. It looks like fun! But I like to run in the big dog area. When I first go in, there are huge trees and a small hill to run around. It is like being in a forest! Then I like to run to the back where there is a big hill with lots of trails and bushes and dirt and rocks! My humans and I like to walk around this park lots and lots of times until I am exhausted.

This is my favorite dog park in the whole, cone-shaped world! Whenever we visit, my humans and I walk by lots of people playing weird human sports, like lacrosse, pickleball or disc golf. There’s even a small pond which I always want to swim in but my humans never let me.

It can get very crowded in there, but when it does my humans and I walk along the river instead. I have to wear a leash which is not fun. But I also get to play in the water which is a lot of fun! Sometimes, my humans and I like to go to one of the nearby restaurants after our walk and eat dinner outside. French fries that fall on the ground are my favorite! I wish it was bigger so I could run faster and give the other dogs space. But I like how close it is to the water. And my humans like how close it is to our home.

I do not always meet a lot of other dogs at this park, but the ones I do meet are very friendly. I also like to go up to the fence and bark at the skateboarders next to us. They move so fast, so I have to remind them to slow down! My paws and fur always get dirty when I visit this park, but that doesn’t bother me! I like exploring the different terrain. I always discover something new here.

It’s OK though, because I always have fun at the dog park! It is gigantic: 16 acres filled with everything I dream about! There is a grassy field where I and other dogs like to play our canine sports, like catch, fetch and get the ball. There is a trail area that I always explore. And there are water fountains shaped like fire hydrants so I can keep cool and hydrated between all the running I get to do. There are always lots of other dogs to meet. And lots of humans who will pet me. Once I meet everyone, though, I can always find a good spot for my humans and I to play without the other dogs getting in the way. There is so much to do at this park! I always leave happy and very tired! If I could give it two thumbs up, I would! But I do not have thumbs. So I will give it four out of four paws!

When Things Get Hairy Local Veterinarians Discuss Common and Uncommon Cases

15 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Mikayla Lewis

Spend any time in Bend, and you’ll realize it’s jam-packed with adventure-seekers and their dogs. Sometimes, those adventures go awry for our furry friends, leading to an emergency visit to one of Bend’s many veterinarian clinics.

seeing more dogs that have ingested edibles. Dog owners bringing in their sick, disoriented pets used to be more coy about this specific problem, generally mumbling, “Where could they have gotten into that?” when they heard the diagnosis. Dr. Deborah LaPaugh of La Paw Animal Hospital reminds pet owners, “Dogs aren’t built like people.” For them, marijuana use is far from recreational. Dr. Byron Maas of Bend Veterinary Clinic has seen some horrific injuries that dogs eventually walked away from. One particular patient was brought in after it wandered too close to train tracks and was clipped by a train that sent it rolling down a hill. Dr. Maas described it as a “de-gloving injury” affecting nearly two-thirds of the dog’s fur and skin. The damage was extensive, and it took more than two months to nurse the dog back to health, but it eventually left the clinic on all fours.

Local veterinarians say dog emergencies tend to be seasonal: mushroom toxicity in the early spring, cheatgrass and heat exhaustion throughout the summer, and blue-green algae poisoning near the beginning of fall. Stephanie Wahlund, head technician for the Riverside Animal Hospital, relayed the Whether your story of a thrill-seeking wood—cutcanine has an ting acciill-fated run-in This unfortunate pooch is all patched up and ready for more trouble. Photo provided by Bend Veterinary Clinic. dent. The with a porcudog owner pine or swalfound the lows a barbecue grill brush (yes, just-right tree, but his best friend this has actually happened), local found the just-wrong angle and vets are on hand to get Fido back ended up pinned beneath the on his feet again. Of course, the felled tree. Fortunately, the dog best cure is prevention. Vets remind achieved a full recovery, with the dog owners to routinely check furry help of the animal hospital. friends for infections and injuries, Now that pot is legal and easily accessible, local vets say they are

and to pay attention to changes in behavior, in order to keep those tails wagging.

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J.D. Platt's K9 Kings fly—and sit—on command. Photo via Jill Rosell Photography:

Flying Dogs, Destiny, and a Show Dog Lovers will Never Forget J.D. Platt’s K9 Kings Flying Dog Show By Annette Benedetti

J.D. Platt is best known as the man with the high-flying dogs and the only human performer in K9 Kings Flying Dog Show, but his experience in the entertainment industry started long before his canine companions came along.

As a former professional snowboarder, Platt spent his younger years shredding the slopes at Mt. Bachelor, entertaining sports enthusiasts, and learning the ins and outs of show business. One afternoon just as his career was winding down, a man stopped to pick up Platt as he hitchhiked his way home from the mountain. That man was Perry Lenhart, a halftime National Football League entertainer who worked with Frisbee dogs, and the

conversations they had that day changed Platt’s life. “I had been wanting to do something different,” he says, “That was my defining moment. I was in the right place at the right time. It was 100 percent destiny.”

litter. He chose Galaxy, the dog that would launch his career and be by his side as they earned national and world championship titles, appeared in the media, and starred on Animal Planet.

Platt attributes most of his success to Galaxy and his canine comLenhart went on to mentor Platt panions, but admits that what he for about a year. He hired him to learned during assist at events his professional and took him to snowboarding some Frisbee years made dog competia difference. tions where Platt “I took a lot decided to get of my backa true Frisbee ground from dog. snowboarding, Platt says, “The especially the day I decided sponsorship exto get my first perience…and Frisbee dog was brought it into - J.D. Platt another defining the dog world.” moment in my With a show like life.” He had K9 Kings, finding sponsorship was been scanning the paper when he saw an ad for three English Pointer/ necessary and inevitable. “My show incorporates a lot of different things Border Collie mix puppies. He imincluding the tricks I do with my mediately jumped in his car, drove dogs, to the entertainment value, to Tumalo, and had the pick of the

“I love what I do and more importantly, my dogs love what they do.”

music, and enthusiasm,” says Platt. “I love what I do and more importantly, my dogs love what they do.” Platt’s enthusiasm and love for what he does draws the masses, earning his show an impressive list of sponsors including Keen Footwear, PMI Nutrition, Les Schwab Tire Centers, and Komfy K9. The magnitude of the support he has earned is unique in the world of canine entertainment and allows Platt to continue the work that he loves. Over the years, Platt has adopted several dogs including purebreds, mixes, and rescues. He recently lost Galaxy, and his canine family consists of 11 dogs: 10 females and one male. Platt and his dog family travel about 120 days a year, participating in 25 events, and putting on hundreds of shows. Dog lovers can cheer on Platt and his K9 Kings at the Deschutes County Fair. His shows will run from Aug. 3 through Aug. 7.



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MUSIC—The feel-good band from Portland, World’s Finest, creates a unique sound that is best described as neo-Americana. This fun-loving band bridges the gap between bluegrass, ska, Americana and dub to create music to get up and dance to. Part of this week’s Munch & Music free concert series, the evening will also feature looping guru Tony Smiley. // 5:30-9pm, Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd., Bend. Free.

MOVIES—There is nothing quite like watching the sun set over a big, beautiful film screen as great movies play into the night. This is the first in the summer movie series at SHARC and it's starting out strong with “Star Wars: The Force Awakens.” Come watch Finn, Rey, Han, Chewie and Leia have new adventures in beautiful Sunriver. // Dusk, SHARC, 57250 Overlook Rd., Sunriver. Free.

Thursday 28

Tuesday 2


Thursday 28


BANJO BOY—This bald sensation is a master at his craft, and his craft happens to be anything that is—or even slightly resembles—a banjo. His soulful voice embodies Americana roots music, and he’s also a multi-instrumentalist virtuoso on slide guitar, baritone ukulele, cello-banjo and more. Not familiar with cello-banjos? The chance to see one is another reason that this show is a must for us. // 9pm, Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $12 adv., $15 door.

ENVIRONMENT—What may look like a simple, meandering river is actually a complex ecology comprised of many systems and organisms. Aquatic ecologist Dr. Jerry Freilich, who spent 25 years working for the National Park Service, presents an eye-opening evening about how rivers work. // 6-7pm, The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave., Bend. Free.

Wednesday 3 STEEL PULSE


REGGAE LOVE— Unlike some other reggae acts, this group doesn’t just sing about marijuana and kicking back; they sing about fighting injustice and the power of what people can do when they join together with a positive message and spiritual life. You learn something new every day, so make this yours. // 7pm, Century Center Courtyard, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $30.

BARK BEATS—Presented by Beat Lab Radio, this beat- and tech-heavy musician hails from LA, where he’s an active front man in the beat scene, as well as the trap and hip-hop world. Great Dane will throw down with LSV from Eugene and local talent Royal Louis, B2B, Welterweight and more. // 10pm, The Capitol, 190 NW Oregon Ave., Bend. $5.

Wednesday 3

Saturday 30



TRIVIA—Bend Comedy hosts a night of James Bond trivia at Seven Nightclub. Here’s your chance to impress your friends with your deep bench of knowledge about George Lazenby, Sean Connery, Pierce Brosnan, Timothy Dalton, Daniel Craig and all the women they have loved and killed, and killed with their love. // 7pm, Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St., Bend. Free.

PLAY—Why not spend a summer afternoon the old-fashioned way and compete for the title of Marble Champion 2016? Marble beginners as well as enthusiasts are invited to a summer shootout tournament with lawn games, free play and lessons throughout the day. // 10am, Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 NW Idaho Ave., Bend. $10 to play, free to spectators.

Wednesday 3 - Sunday 7

Tuesday 2



FAIR—It’s time for some cotton candy, an elephant ear, the Scrambler and then regretting all life choices! Opening night of the fair also has the smooth country stylings of Tracy Lawrence to enjoy after hitting all the rides and eating all the food. This year, a new group is running the carnival, so expect the unexpected. // 10am, Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond. $7-$12.

LIVE MUSIC—Bend’s hometown, New Orleans-style brass band strikes again, this time at GoodLife Brewing. GoodLife is celebrating the summer with its Summer Tuesday Music Series, featuring bands like McDougall, Moon Mountain Ramblers and Kinzel and Hyde. Head down for some all-ages fun in the bier garten. // 6pm, GoodLife Brewing, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. No cover.

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Drink, Dance and Soak Yourself Silly Music festival + hot springs = perfection By Jared Rasic 21 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Clockwise from top left, Broken Down Guitars, the Chinups, Subliminal and Wayward Soul are set to play at Summer Lake Hot Springs, 8/5-6.


n a perfect world, all music festivals would include not just beer and live music, but natural beauty and a chance to soak yourself into oblivion. It might not be the combination you get other places, but at the Broke Down Soakdown at Summer Lake Hot Springs this August, you get all that and more. Hosted by Bend’s own Broken Down Guitars, the Soakdown has already been called “The First Annual Broke Down Soakdown” because of course, this is something sure to last for years to come. It’s just too good of an idea. DJ Raider Mystic explains how the event came to be. “Well, it all started out from love. Stacie (Johnson from Broken Down Guitars) and I have been out to Summer Lake just a few times, for our birthdays and for Valentine’s Day. We saw the stage that was built there for the Coyote Fest they had there a few years back and were like, this is such an amazing beautiful, setup and it would be so fun to have a

party out here and play music.” The idea evolved from including Broken Down Guitars to adding other bands such as Subliminal, the Chinups, Theclectik and Wayward Soul. “Everyone is gung-ho and it’s turning into something surreal,” Mystic says. “What’s not to like about hot springs and the serene epic beauty of Oregon’s high desert and a bunch of cool people?” When the sun goes down, the views of the dry desert playa will be replaced by The Taffy Rot Light Show, happening late night Friday and Saturday. For this part of the fest, creator Phillip Sinclair is doing something altogether different than a typical music festival light show. Even with an explanation, The Taffy Rot Light Show is going to need to be experienced to truly understand. “I’m using a mix of old and new techniques and technologies to produce a very hands-on, living, breathing, psychedelic light show,” explains Sinclair. “A big

focus for me is the ‘liquid’ aspect that was popular in the late 60s and early 70s: a mix of dyes, water and oils are manipulated to make spontaneous shapes and patterns. This was traditionally done on overhead projectors. I’m using digital visual presenters and digital projectors and mixers which gives me freedom to mix and alter the imagery how I like.” As the Soakdown enters the evening hours, Sinclair plans on making the darkness downright psychedelic. “Some of the mixers I use have circuit boards that have been modified to ‘glitch’ the processed images in a lot of fun, unpredictable colorful ways,” says Sinclair. “While one team member plays with liquids, another can mix the feed from the liquids with glitched images via VCR, DVD, laptop, the possibilities are endless. There’s also a whole world of video feedback and mixer feedback which adds a very dense, trippy layer to everything.” The music and the light show are taken care of, but the majesty of Summer

Lake Hot Springs by itself shouldn’t be underestimated. The water travels from nearly a mile below the surface, is heated by VOLCANO MAGIC (and science), is forced upward through the Slide Mountain fault line and then heats our beautiful bodies at 106 to 113 degrees. The Summer Lake Bath House isn’t just historic, it’s also the perfect place to get a delightfully hot soak on. Summer Lake Hot Springs doesn’t allow dogs (because historic hot spring) and is BYOB (because historic hot spring), but music, nature and good friends will be abundant. Soak it in. SW

The Broke Down Soakdown Friday, Aug. 5 & Saturday, Aug. 6 Begins at 5pm on Aug. 5 Summer Lake Hot Springs, 41777 Highway 31, Paisley $60 for the entire weekend Tickets available at Ranch Records or


Acoustic Souls

Rodrigo y Gabriela play well together By Jared Rasic



Rodrigo y Gabriela astound with their dual-guitar mastery. Photo courtesy of Roats Productions.


odrigo y Gabriela don’t just make beautiful music together, they are beautiful music together. As an acoustic guitar duo out of Mexico City, their guitars complement each other flawlessly and create a wall of sound in which to get lost. Their acoustic guitars feel propulsive in a way acoustic guitars rarely have the chance to be. Rodrigo Sanchez and Gabriela Quintero were raised in middle-class households where they were exposed to flamenco, jazz and rock, but it was metal that brought them together. They met at the House of Culture in Mexico City when they were both 15, bonded over music and started dating soon after. Rodrigo formed a metal band in the early 1990s, and when that fell through in 1997, the two left Mexico City and eventually headed for Europe. After traveling around, they settled in Dublin in 1999, where they started opening for Damien Rice. The album “re-Foc” was released in 2002 as a re-recorded and expanded release of their original 9-track demo record. They are accompanied by violin, bass and percussion, which add a texture to their music that it doesn’t always have. Their self-titled debut was released in 2006, making it to the very top of the charts in Ireland. Along with excellent originals, the album has a cover of “Stairway to Heaven” that gives pause to anyone complaining about Zeppelin covers. The album blends Spanish, jazz and rock to create a genre that feels solely their own. The Latin guitar is prevalent, but their love of Metallica and Megadeth shines through not just in their covers but in the aggressive way Rodrigo attacks the guitar and Gabriela shreds the guitar-top hand percussion. “11:11” was released in 2009 on the indie label Rubyworks. In a nod to their deep and abiding love of metal, “11:11” was

mixed by Colin Richardson, who’s also worked with Slipknot and Trivium. While the album has shades of Latin artists like Jorge Reyes, there are also shades of Santana, Metallica and even Pink Floyd throughout. Rodrigo’s picking on the track “Hora Zero” is some of the most virtuosic guitar playing to be released on any record I’ve heard. The album is fast, furious and, truthfully, flawless. This is the record where I wondered what a thrash metal album from the duo would contain—and then wept for its non-existence. In 2012 Rod and Gab did an album collaboration for the first time with “Area 52,” a team-up with the Cuban orchestra C.U.B.A. The album is comprised entirely of re-recordings of previously released songs, but the addition of C.U.B.A. makes their music explode even more. The presence of horns and percussion gives Rod and Gab’s music a decidedly more Latin flavor, but really, it’s only shedding light on what was already there. Their most recent record, 2014’s “9 Dead Alive” forgoes most of the Latin flavor for an altogether darker and blues-ier vibe. There is something guttural about the record that makes it feel overwhelmingly personal for the listener as well as the artists. Rodrigo y Gabriela have made beautiful music together for two decades, and seeing them live only allows for a minor peek into the depth and breadth of their genius together. Their guitars don’t just play together; they speak in a way that language can’t begin to define. SW Rodrigo y Gabriela Thursday, Aug. 4, 7pm Peak Summer Nights Bend Athletic Club, 61615 Athletic Club Dr., Bend $39




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23 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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. Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic 6-8 pm. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Bobby’s lunchtime blues. Noon. Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Level 2 Allan Byer Americana. 5:30 pm. submitted

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. Pronghorn Resort Charissa Roberts

& Shannon Smith Enjoy complimentary live music featuring Charissa Roberts and Shannon Smith, in addition to entertainment from other local artists. 6 pm. No cover.

The Capitol Comedy Underground With

host Chelsea Woodmansee and this month’s special guest Amanda Arnold! Amanda Arnold is a Portland based stand up comic. We will also hear some joke slanging from local fave ms Jennie Mac. 8 pm. $10.

The Lot Open Mic 6 pm. No cover. Worthy Brewing Moon Mountain Ramblers Heart & Soul Summer Concert Series on the Worthy Patio. Jam and bluegrass with local favorites, Moon Mountain Ramblers! 7-9 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, he brings a unique, yet oddly familiar, set of original songs to the table, along with his renditions of select and obscure covers. 8 pm. $39 adults, $15 children.

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. 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.

PICK Drake Park World’s Finest—Munch

& Music Enjoying its 26th anniversary in

Hear Americana folk duo Misner & Smith's powerful sound and diverse songwriting at Anker Farm in Bend, 7/30.

2016, the Drake Park Munch & Music free concert series continues to be a summertime favorite. World’s Finest in concert. 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 Bobby Lindstrom Bobby’s lunchtime blues. Noon. 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.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Country Swing Dance Lessons 8 pm. Northside Bar Victory Swig 7:30 pm. Old Stone Performing Arts Center

Jared Henderson Trio Bassist Jared Henderson is from the small mountain town of Sisters, Oregon. Drummer Justin Veloso is a Graduate of The New School for Jazz in New York City. Christian Li is a pianist, composer, and arranger based in New York City. 8 pm. Donation, $5-$50, tickets online.

Strictly Organic Open Mic 6 pm. No cover. 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 adept on banjo, cello-banjo, slide guitar and baritone ukulele who mixes and matches sounds and styles. 9 pm. $12 adv., $15 door.

29 Friday Angeline’s Bakery Doc Ryan & Wychus Creek Band Doc Ryan and Wychus Creek Band play Angeline’s Bakery. 7-10 pm. No cover.

ATLAS Cider Co. Taproom Kinzel and

Hyde Cascade Blues Association Hall of Fame Inductees and three time winners of the Best Traditional Act, Kinzel and Hyde will take listeners on a tour of blues and roots music! 7-9 pm. No cover.

Checker’s Pub Emerald City Band Classic rock, variety. 8-11:30 pm. No cover.

PICK The Capitol Great Dane Traveling from LA, and with LSV from Eugene presented by Beat Lab Radio. Local support from Royal Louis, B2B, Welterweight, and DJ Lonely Stacks. 10 pm. $5.

30 Saturday Anker Farm Misner & Smith Combination of vocal blend, lyrical potency, and diverse songwriting make this duo one of the most unique and loved Northern Californian bands on the scene today. 5:30-9 pm. $20 donation adult. Astro Lounge Codi Carroll EDM. 10 pm.

Crux Fermentation Project Coyote Wil-

Checker’s Pub Emerald City Band Classic rock, variety. 8-11:30 pm. No cover.

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Vacay A night of hip-hop, R&B and electronica with DJ Vacay. 10 pm. No cover.

Cindercone Clay Center The Rye Smiles

Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards Dry

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Saltfeend A night of electronica, hip-hop and dub with DJ Saltfeend. 10 pm. No cover.

low 4-7 pm. No cover.

Canyon Stampede A talented six-piece country Western band with a fun sound that will make you want to kick up your heels and dance. 6-9 pm. $5.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Bobby’s lunchtime blues. Noon.

Local four-piece folk rock band playing originals and a few covers. 8 pm. No cover.

Elk Lake Resort Coyote Willow Cello, guitar and rich vocals combine to take you on a musical journey. 8 am. No cover.

Cats A touch of Mardi Gras, and a side of blues, soul and rock ‘n’ roll. 7-10 pm. No cover.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues The Bad Cats Enjoy a Caturday night of Cajun and Southern cooking, served up with a touch of Mardi Gras, and a side of blues, soul and rock ‘n’ roll. 7-10 pm. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

J DUB Cole Gaines & Leo Dolan No cover.

Kelly D’s Irish Bar Karaoke 8 pm.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Cheyenne West Cheyenne West takes the stage in the main bar bringing her country covers and original songs. 8-10:30 pm.

Madras Saturday Market Allan Byer

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues The Bad

Project Allan shares his all original Americana music with his eclectic trio. 10 am-2 pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Friday Dance Lessons 21+. 8 pm. No cover.

Dance Lessons 9 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Juju Eyeball Local Beatles cover band! 8:30 pm.

Northside Bar & Grill Juju Eyeball Local Beatles cover band! 8:30 pm.

The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele

NorthWest Crossing Thomas T & the Blue Chips Chicago style blues band. Featuring electric blues from Chicago, Texas and California. 10 am-2 pm. Free.

21+. 9 pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free

CLUBS Silver Moon Brewing Meekoh An artist with soul! He’ll be playing across so many genres (pop, R&B, blues, rock, country, acoustic, soul, funk). 9 pm. No cover.

Strictly Organic Coffee - Old Mill Victor Johnson Bend singer-songwriter Victor Johnson performs his unique brand of original music at the solo acoustic show. 24

The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele


21+. 9 pm. No cover.

Volcanic Theatre Pub The Tillers Combined they harmonize like the Celestial Monochorde of old, awakening once again the ancient muses to strum the heartstrings of man. Guardian of The Underdog also performing. 9 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

31 Sunday 10 Barrel Brewing Co. O’ Sister O’ Sister is music by vocal-driven folk songstresses, Kim Kelley and Linda Quon. 4-6 pm. CHOW Jerry Garcia Tribute—Victor

Johnson, Mike Beaulieu, Ian Carrick An acoustic tribute to Jerry Garcia on the day before his birthday. Victor Johnson on guitar and vox, Mike Beaulieu on bass, and Ian Carrick on mandolin and harmony vox. 10 am-1 pm.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. 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. SHARC Soul Benders Great rock and soul band from Bend. Part of the Turf Tunes Sunriver Style summer concert series. 5:30 pm. No cover. Strictly Organic Coffee - Old Mill

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT are welcome. 8-10 pm. Free.

The Capitol Locals’ Night CannaCopia

Collective and JAH Promotions presents locals’ night free music and happy hour from 9-11pm. 9-11:30 pm.

The Lot Trivia at The Lot Bring your team

or join one. Enjoy the heated seats, brews, and tasty eats while rubbing elbows with Bend’s smartest smartipants who love trivia. 6-8 pm. Free.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Matamoska Ska night with LA’s Matamoska and The Steady 45’s and Irie Idea! 9 pm. $7 adv., $10 door.

3 Wednesday Cabin 22 KC Flynn & Friends This longtime Bend favorite cranks out fresh takes on acoustic folk, rock, country covers on The Cabin stage. Frequently joined by fellow local musicians. 7-9:30 pm. No cover. Cascada Restaurant at Pronghorn

Bobby Lindstrom & Ed Sharlet One of the most entertaining and talented singer-songwriters, Bobby gives you all of the blues, old rock and his own songs on the amazing Breedlove guitar, some slide and that killer voice. 6 pm.


Century Center Courtyard

Steel Pulse The UK’s Grammy–winning reggae band has remained close to their roots. The group have continued their commitment to fighting injustice, educating the masses, and promoting positive messages through spiritually uplifting music. All ages. 7 pm. $30 adv., kids three and under free.

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

PICK Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center Tracy Lawrence An American

Paul Eddy Smoother than a velvet Elvis, Northwest native and Bedell Artist Paul Eddy takes you on a Sentimental Journey through your parent’s record collection. 3-5 pm. No cover.

country music artist. He started at a country music restaurant called “Live At Libby’s” where owner Libby Knight would help local talent find their way into country music. 7 pm.

Volcanic Theatre Pub The Expanders Reggae ska band from LA. For more than a decade, U.S. reggae artists The Expanders have been building a foundation from the Hawaiian islands to the east coast 9 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

1 Monday Astro Lounge Open Mic 8 pm. Free. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Northside Bar & Grill Comedic Roulet

Comedy and improv competition! 6 pm.

The Annex Gallows Bound & Whiskey Dick Cult favorites WhiskeyDick blow minds with a double barrel blast of dreadnaught shredding and hillbilly bellowing that makes you want to knock back a shot, stand up tall, and holler “Oh-Hell-YeeHaw!” 9 pm. $8.

2 Tuesday Astro Lounge Trivia Tuesdays 8 pm.

PICK GoodLife Brewing B Side Brass Band Bringing the funky New Orleans sounds to Good Life’s outdoor beer garden for some summer fun! 6-8 pm. No cover. Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Ukulele Jam

All ages. 6:30 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Tommy LeRoy Trio Piano Jazz with Andy Armer, Mathew Williams on drums, and Tom Freedman on bass. 6 pm. Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Open

Mic Sign up at 7 pm. Five minutes or two songs of stage time. All performance types

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

Brent Alan & His Funky Friends Come get your socks knocked off with a funky band that your feet can’t say no to. 7 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Open Mic 6-9 pm.

PICK Seven Nightclub James Bond Trivia Hosted by Bend Comedy. Assemble a team or go at it alone, test your knowledge against our fun and entertaining rounds. Our array of media rounds will leave you shaken, not stirred! 7-9 pm. No cover. The Lot Open Mic 6 pm. No cover. Worthy Brewing KC Flynn & Heidi Moore Heart & Soul Summer Concert Series on the Worthy Patio. Worthy’s own KC Flynn & Heidi Moore singing acoustic folk, rock and country covers and originals. 7-9 pm. No cover.

4 Thursday Astro Lounge Puff Puff Beer Puff Puff

Beer is an Oakland based sextet that covers a huge spectrum of music, with an impressive and hard to describe realness. Funky basslines, jazzy keys, and rock guitar riffs fuse with smooth, soulful vocals to create cohesive songs. Simply put, there ain’t no party like a PPB party! 10 pm. No cover.

Athletic Club of Bend Rodrigo y Gabriela General admission tickets will be available at Newport Avenue Market or

online at Dinner tickets will be available at the Athletic Club of Bend. Dinner to be served by Bistro 28. 7-10 pm. $39 GA, $86 dinner.

Brasada Ranch Moon Mountain Ram-

blers The week’s live music features the groovy folk/bluegrass band The Moon Mountain Ramblers. This band has been together for over a decade with their own unique niche in the world of acoustic music. 6 pm. $39 adults, $15 children, children 4 and under free.

Broken Top Bottle Shop Hollis Peach A folk duo based out of Ashland that pulls inspiration from the folk revival of the ‘60s and ‘70s, contemporary indie and psych folk, Americana, and gospel. Hollis Peach relies on well crafted songs and velvety harmonies. 7 pm. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center Queensryche An American heavy metal band formed in 1982 in Bellevue, Washington, out of the local band the Mob. 7 pm.

Drake Park The Quick and Easy Boys &

Jive Coulis—Munch & Music Enjoying its 26th anniversary in 2016, the Drake Park Munch & Music free concert series continues to be a summertime favorite. The Quick and Easy Boys with Jive Coulis in concert. Visit our website to learn more! 5:30-9 pm. No cover.

Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards The Love Puppies A three piece band including David Skelton, Aspen Clayton and Dennis Plant. They play a mix of play Americana music and some original songs. This band will entertain and get you on your feet dancing the night away. 6-9 pm. $5.

Hey Joe Coffee Bar Leroy & the Gang Join us for a foot-stompin’ good time as Leroy and his Gang play some old-time banjo favorites. 5:30-7:30 pm. No cover. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Country Swing Dance 8 pm. No cover. Munch and Music Munch & Music with

Central Oregon Ducks Bring your family, gather with other Central Oregon Ducks and enjoy this fun evening of free music, food from local vendors, activities for the kids and the Deschutes Brewery Libation Station. The Central Oregon Ducks Alumni and the Duck Store will have a booth with UO Duck gear and giveaways! 5:30-9:30 pm. Free.

Northside Bar & Grill Tommy Hogan Local blues group! 7:30 pm. Old Stone Performing Arts Center Town Mountain The 2013 winners of

IBMA Momentum Awards for Performance Band and Vocalist of the Year (Robert Greer), Town Mountain has earned raves for their hard-driving sound, their in-house songwriting and the honky-tonk edge that permeates their exhilarating live performances, whether in a packed club or at a sold-out festival. 8-10 pm. $12.

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy—Cluade

Stuart Packing comedy venues across the globe to regular television appearances on shows like “The Tonight Show,” and “Last Comic Standing.” Some of his other credits include national commercials for products such as, Honda, Heineken, Jeep, Grapenuts and even Midol. 8-10 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Open Mic 6 pm. No cover.

The Lot Doc Ryan & Eve Doc Ryan plays American music. Distant trains and simple harmonica notes, blues with a subtle draw in the lyric, rockers in cowboy hats. 6-8 pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub Hopeless Jack Americana rock ‘n’ roll from Reno! 9 pm. $8 adv., $10 door. SW





VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

World's Finest specializes in feel-good music that bridges the gap between ska, Americana, bluegrass and dub. Hear them perform at Munch & Music in Drake Park, 7/28. Photo by Jamie VanBuhler.

MUSIC Bella Acappella Harmony Chorus Med-

al-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.

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. Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band Practice The Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band is

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

Community Orchestra of Central Oregon Rehearsals Summer program.

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.

Munch & Music Enjoying its 26th anniver-

sary in 2016, the Drake Park Munch & Music free concert series continues to be a summertime favorite. The weekly series provides the community of Central Oregon with a great chance to strengthen their bond while enjoying the arts, outstanding food and free music. Thursdays, 5:30-9pm. TDrake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd. Free.

DANCE Adult Jazz Dance Class Intermediate

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

Argentine Tango Class & Práctica Be-

ginning tango class 6:30-7:30 pm followed by two hours of practice from 7:30-9:30 pm. Individualized attention for beginner dancers in a friendly and supportive environment. No partner needed! Wednesdays, 6:30-9:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. $5.


Bachata Dance Classes Beginner-friendly, focusing on the fundamentals of the dance. Bachata is perfect for newcomers to Latin dancing with very easy to learn basic steps. First Monday of every month, 6:30-7:30pm. Dance Surge Studio, 63220 O.B. Riley Rd. 541-325-6676. $40 month (4 classes) or $12 drop-in. Beginner Salsa Classes Learn to dance

salsa in a friendly, group-class setting. This class focuses on the fundamentals of the dance, making it ideal for first-timers and those looking to add a solid foundation to their exciting salsa dance skills. Progressive four-class series starting on the first Thursday of each month. Drop-ins also welcome. 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. Discover the power of free form dance for self-expression, community connection and holistic health. 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. Thurs-

The Old Stone Presents






Group Class & Ballroom Dance Get your dance on at our Friday night group class and dance! Class topic changes weekly. No experience or partner necessary. Ages 16-plus. All proceeds donated to Bend’s Community Center. Fridays, 7pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541314-4398. $5 per person includes the class & dance. 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. 818-636-2465. $10 drop-in. Zumba Zumba is a great cardio fitness

class. Great moves, great music. You won’t even know your working out. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 5:30-6:30pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-788-2153. $7.

The Volcanic Pub Presents

JARED HENDERSON TRIO The Volcanic Pub Presents

days, 7:30-8:30pm. Black Cat Ballroom, 600 NE Savannah Dr. 541-325-6676. $40 month (4 classes) or $12 drop-in.

The Annex Presents



FILM EVENTS “Full Draw” Witness hunts from all over the West: screaming bulls, velvet mulies, mountain goats and more! or 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.



Twilight Cinema The Twilight

Cinema movie line-up kicks off with “Star Wars: The Force Awakens.” Low profile chairs, blankets, coolers welcome (No pets or glass). Food and beverage available. Movies start at dark, fun and games 90 minutes prior to showtime. Aug. 2, 6:30pm. SHARC, 57250 Overlook Rd. Free.

LOCAL ARTS “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 by printmakers across the U.S. The July 1 opening features Joel Gray on acoustic guitar with A6 artist Macarena Villagra printing in the studio. Saturdays, 10am-6pm, Sundays, noon-5pm and Mondays-Thursdays-Sundays, 10am7pm. Through Aug. 26. A6, 550 SW Industrial Way Suite 180. 541-330-8759. Free.

97 Comedy—Simon Kaufman Join us

for a night of stand up comedy brought to you by A Superior Property Management. 97 Comedy Presents with Simon Kaufman, Jennie Mac, Katy Ipock, and James Rich. A night of laughs with an incredible headliner. Aug. 4, 8-11pm. Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar, 1012 SE Cleveland Ave. 541-604-5418. $15.

Best Venue for live music, dancing, food and libations

Live Music 5 Days a Week Thu 7/28

Victory Swig 7:30 to 10:30 Fri 7/29

Ju Ju Eyeball 8:30 to 12 Sat 7/30

Ju Ju Eyeball 8:30 to 12 Mon 8/1

Comedic Roulette 6 to 8

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. Art in the Garden Workshops The

Seed to Table Farm in Sisters Oregon presents Art in the Garden Workshops with local watercolor artist Kathy Deggendorfer on August 4, local painters Dan Rickards and Chris Nelson on August 18, and local textile artist Valori Wells on August 25. Thurs, Aug. 4, 10am-noon. Seed to Table Farm, 998 E Black Butte Ave. 541-4809039. $30 donation.

6 to 9

Saturday and Sunday Breakfast 62860 Boyd Acres Rd in Bend

(541) 383-0889

teens and adults who have participated in Art Station’s Fused Glass Fundamentals class or who have glass experience. Material and firing fees apply; fees vary depending on your project. Aug. 2, 5:308:30pm. Art Station, 313 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr. 541-617-1317. $25 per session + material fee varies by project.

Harry Potter Countdown to Midnight Magic The countdown to the release of

“Harry Potter and the Cursed Child Parts” one and two begins! All ages are welcome! Special events and activities, giveaways, costume contest and a chance to win a set of Harry Potter limited edition prints! Book sales begin at midnight! July 30, 8pm12:15am. Barnes and Noble, 2690 NE Hwy 20. 541-318-7242. Free.

It’s Just Paint This is a guided class great for all ages. The painting is broken out in easy steps to help you create a masterpiece. Bring a friend, grab a meal, and maybe try one of our specialty drinks. Wed, Aug. 3, 6-8pm. 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. Work on art, dance, paint, build, music, knitting, crocheting, play games, or any creative project you can imagine! Wednesdays, 5-9pm. Through Dec. 28. Armature, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 2. 541-390-7666. $5.

Sunriver Music Festival: Annual Festival Faire Dinner & Auction Each


Artventure with Judy Artist-led painting

w/ Derek Michael Marc

Fused Glass Open Studio Open to

Arts Central Art Show Eighth annual

Wed 8/3

Acoustic Open Mic

Friends Foundation. Artist reception August 26 from 4-7 p.m. during the 4th Friday Art Stroll. Featuring art by Kimry Jelen, Kit Stafford, Mary Medrano, Ingrid Lustig, Kathy Deggendorfer and Barbara Modey. Aug. 1-Sept. 21, 9am-5pm. Sisters Artworks, 204 W Adams Ave. 541-4809931. Free.

season kicks off with Festival Faire, an elegant dinner and auction. The event includes performances by the talented Young Artists Scholarship winners. This special fundraiser directly supports the scholarship program and the summer festival. July 31, 5pm. Great Hall, Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Dr. 541-593-9310.

6 to 9

Tommy Leroy Trio

Fur & Feather Show A benefit for Furry

Artist Reception Local artist featured for a full month in the Humm brewery. Artist receptions the first Thursday of each month are held with local music and snacks from Agricultural Connections and Locavore. Guests receive a complimentary glass of kombucha! First Thursday of every month, 4-6pm. Humm Kombucha, 1125 NE 2nd St. 541-306-6329. Free. student art show! Collaborate with others to paint a large-scale mural. We’ll have finger foods and beverages to get your creative juices flowing. This free event will showcase the wonderful talents of students. July 29, 4-7pm. Art Station, 313 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr. 541-617-1317. Free.

Tue 8/2

Flying with Crayons Created from waxdipped photographs that are hand-sewn onto encaustic mono prints, Lisa Marie Sipe has transformed the memories of adventures throughout the Pacific Northwest into sculptural artworks on paper. July 30, 6-10pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. Free.

event! No experience necessary! Fee includes supplies. Pre-register and see upcoming images at artventurewithjudy. com. Tuesdays, 6-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. 541-410-3267. $25 pre-paid.

Business Walls Become Gallery Walls Looking Glass Imports & Café an-

nounces its inaugural exhibition featuring artists and photographers from throughout Central Oregon. First Monday-Sunday of every month, 11am-6pm. Through Aug. 5. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. 541-2255775. Free.

“The Little Mermaid” Based on one of

Hans Christian Andersen’s most beloved stories and the classic animated film, Disney’s “The Little Mermaid” is a hauntingly beautiful love story for the ages. Thurs, Aug. 4, 7:30pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. $33-$35 adults, $30-$32 seniors and children.

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. Speak or organize educational events, attend rallies, write or do art about the climate. 206-498-5887.




See Lisa Marie Sipe's "Flying with Crayons" exhibit, featuring hand-sewn encaustic mono prints created from wax-dipped photographs, at The Workhouse, 7/30. WED

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. The groups’ size may range from 4 to 20 members plus an adult supervisor, and must be planned a minimum of two weeks before. For further details reach Jim Davis at 541-306-4700 or by email: Bend Car Wash, 225 NE Quimby Ave.

Fences For Fido Help free dogs from

chains! We are seeking volunteers 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

Fences For Fido—What’s It All About? Come join us for an hour at the

Deschutes Public Library (Brooks Room) to learn about the amazing non-profit organization Fences For Fido. You will learn about our mission and the work we do here in Central Oregon to improve the lives of our canine friends. Aug. 3, 6:30-7:30pm. Deschutes Public Library, 507 NW Wall St. 541-848-1043. Free.

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. We also give examples of Gatekeeper referrals and how COCOA is able to connect clients with needed services and programs. Central Oregon Council On Aging (COCOA), 373 NE Greenwood Ave. 541-678-5483.

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. Bend Spay+Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave. Suite B1. 541-617-1010.

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. Mondays-Fridays. Heart of Oregon YouthBuild, 68797 George Cyrus Rd.

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

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.

compassionate communication. 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. Then we’ll head to the water and focus on finding balance on our boards and getting comfortable maneuvering on the river. Sundays, 9-11am and Thursdays, 9-11am. Through Aug. 25. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6. 541-317-9407. $55.

Volunteer The Salvation Army has a wide variety of volunteer opportunities for almost every age. We have an emergency food pantry, we visit residents of assisted living centers, and we make up gifts for veterans and homeless. If interested, please contact us. 541-389-8888.

Beginning Aerial Central Oregon Aerial

Volunteer—BCC Bend’s Community

Buddhist Mantras Chanting Explore

Arts is the premier, professional aerial silks acrobatics program with locations in both Bend and Sisters! Wednesdays-Saturdays-Sundays, 2:30-4pm. Central Oregon Aerial Arts, 63017 NE 18th St. 775-3428710. $17.

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

the spiritual insights and learn how to correctly chant Buddhist Mantras in Japanese. Reservations required. Mondays-Tuesdays-Thursdays-Fridays, 10:30am-4pm. Custom Built Computers Of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St. 541-848-1255. $10.

Volunteer Drivers Needed Volunteer

Business Start-Up Do you have a great

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. The Brightside Thrift Store’s success is critical to the operations of our high-save shelter and our volunteers at the thrift store contribute directly to the care of our animals by making sure that all of our donations are processed and ready to purchase. Brightside Animal Thrift Store, 838 NW 5th St. 541-504-0101.

CLASSES All Levels Acro Yoga Open to beginner, intermediate and advanced AcroYogis. This practice is about listening to your body, opening up to trust, and building


idea that you think could be a successful business, but just don’t know how to get started? Cover the basics in this two-hour class and decide if running a business is for you. Aug. 3, 11am-1pm. COCC Chandler Lab (off-campus), 1027 NW Trenton Ave. 541383-7290. $29.

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.

Create a Terrarium Create a terrarium from an old mason jar. Handmade wood base. Paint the wood base including distressing and glaze if desired. All materials included. July 27, 10am-noon. Junque in Bloom, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 19. 541-7283036. $35.




with Chelsea Woodmansee Featuring Amanda Arnold from Portland Show 8pm | $10 Beat Lab Radio and The Capitol Present

GREAT DANE with LSV (LUCID SOUND VIBRATIONS) Royal Louis, Welterweight and DJ Lonely $tacks 10pm | $5




DJ HARLO spinning

an extended set Show 10pm | No Cover

JAH Promotions and CannaCopia Present





Simmer Down Sounds Presents AN EVENING OF REGGAE with


Show 10pm | No Cover



IMMERSIVE HOUSE Featuring DJ Touch with Räda and Mark Brody 10pm | $5

Tickets and Info at 190 NW Oregon Ave. | 541.678.5740 Follow us on Facebook

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY





DIY Welding Workshop For a full de-

es, prep screens, ink options, print-surface options, and the ink application process). Aug. 4, 6-8pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $65.

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.

Tai Chi A free Tai Chi class open to the

scription, visit Thurs, Aug. 4, 5:30pm. DIY Cave, 444 SE Ninth St. Suite 150. 541-388-2283. $50.

West African Drumming Level II/III

Build on your knowledge, technique, and performance skills. Teacher/troupe director David Visiko and members of Fe Fanyi practice and play joyfully each Thursday. Any players with previous training, experience, and/or intermediate abilities welcome! Tuesdays, 7pm. Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St. 541-760-3204. $15.

Essential Tibetan Buddhism Michael

Stevens, director of the Natural Mind Dharma Center, offers an introduction to Buddha’s teachings and how they are expressed through the Vajrayana tradition. The event includes lecture, discussion, chanting and meditation. First Monday of every month, 7-8:30pm. Natural Mind Dharma Center, 345 SW Century Dr. Suite 2. 541-388-3352. $10 donation.


Figure Drawing Salon Develop your skills

Buddhism for Everyday Life Public

Talk by Michael Scott Stevens. Michael will discuss basic teachings of Buddha and how they apply to modern life. The intention is to provide a perspective on the Law of Impermanence and suggest practices enabling us to feel more at ease with uncertainty. Aug. 4, 7-9pm. Natural Mind Dharma Center, 345 SW Century Dr. Suite 2. 541-388-3352. Donations accepted.

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

German Conversation Group With a tutor to learn conversational German. Mondays, 7-8pm. In Sisters, various locations. 541-595-0318. Cost is variable depending upon number of students. Capoeira for Chimps Inc. This is an 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.

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.

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. 541-388-2283.

Bend Belluno Sister City Celebration




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. 541-548-1086. Free.

Soulful singer and multi-instrumentalist Tony Furtado performs at Volcanic Theatre Pub, 7/28.

West African Drumming Learn traditional rhythms, and experience the brain-enhancing, healing and joyful benefits of West African drumming from experienced teacher David Visiko. This is a beginner class open to anyone who has ever been drawn to drumming! Thursdays, 7pm. Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St. 541-7603204. $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.

Oriental Palm Reading Discover how the brain, nerves, and lines connect in palmistry. Reservation required. Mondays-Tuesdays-Thursdays-Fridays, noon-5pm. Custom Built Computers Of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St. 541-383-5031. $20 an hour. Wednesdays, 6-7pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St. 541848-1255. $10. Screen-print Your Own Poster Print your own posters with Sweet Pea Cole of GreenLine Press! Get an overview of the silk-screening process (how to design imag-

Third annual Bella Bend Beautiful Belluno Event. Celebrating youth, culinary, sports, travel exchanges. The activities begin at 5 pm with music by The Summit Express (Italian) Jazz Band with a special outdoor bar set up by Greg’s Grill. A short celebration begins at six with with three students from Belluno. Aug. 4, 5:30-6:30pm. Greg’s Grill, 395 SW Powderhouse Dr. 541-480-8718. Free but cost for drinks and food.

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.

Climate Friendly Living Win a free hour

on an electric bike! Live climate friendly, this presentation will tell how its healthier, more fun, and easy on your wallet. 350Deschutes discusses clean transportation options,

65 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


JULY 29TH - 30TH


More than just a race… It’s a lifetime experience.



Visit our Downtown Pub for Stellar Eats, Drinks, & Peeps! ON THE GO?




THE LEMONS - Introducing -

OUR NEWEST SUMMER SEASONAL Floral hop notes meet crisp lemon refreshment


Cascade Lakes Relay 2016 / 3

JULY 29-30TH

2016 67 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


is Central Oregon’s largest sporting event with over 3,000 participants and thousands of spectators traveling from over 32 states and 3 countries. Approximately 280 teams of 6-12 runners/walkers per team will participate in the 216 mile or 132 mile relay. CLR starts at Diamond Lake and teams finish 24-36 hours later at Riverbend Park. A typical team has 12 runners/walkers, each completing three legs for an average total of 18 miles. The course is challenging, with an elevation gain of over 8,100 feet and temperatures ranging from freezing at night to high 90s during the day. Relays turn running into a team sport, with teams ranging from elite runners to family teams of 4 generations, to all mothers, to colleagues, to college roommates. For more information visit

Thank you TO OUR SPONSORS Orange—CMYK:






PMS Spot Colors Green: 369u Light Blue: 306u Dark Blue: 2965u Orange: 151u

CASCADE RELAYS Thanks the 500 volunteers that make this event possible. CASCADE RELAYS HIRE-A-VOLUNTEER PROGRAM Cascade Relays is committed to supporting the communities we run through and providing grant funding to numerous non-profits, school groups, and community groups. Through the Cascade Relays Hire-a-Volunteer program, over $193,000 has been raised since 2008, and over $60,000 will be donated in 2016 alone. Cascade Relays partners with local charities and community groups that provide volunteers during the event and money raised by the Hire a Volunteer program goes directly to these organizations. If your organization is interested in raising money through our events, please email

CASCADE RELAYS is a local business with the mission to provide exceptional race experiences, while supporting our local community. We prioritize high quality events, rural courses, local vendors & small businesses, personal relationships and supporting local non-profits/community groups. Cascade Relays currently produces the Cascade Lakes Relay, Bend Beer Chase, Spokane to Sandpoint Relay, and Centennial Beer Chase.

2016 CLR BENEFICIARIES • Boys and Girls Club of Bend • Girls on the Run Central Oregon • Ronald McDonald House Charities Central Oregon • CANcancer • La Pine Lions Club

• La Pine High School NJROTC • Gilchrist High School Athletics • North Lake High School Athletics • Stage Rat Players • North Lake Rodeo Association • La Pine Parks and Recreation Foundation

• La Pine YaYa Sisterhood Society • Pleasant Ridge Community Hall Association • La Pine VFW / VVA • Hawk Hoop Sports La Pine • La Pine Senior Center • East Cascades Back Country Horsemen

Cascade Lakes Relay 2016 / 5 FINISH

Devils Lake

Bend Riverbend Park


Sparks Lake Mt Bachelor

Elk Lake Resort

Deschutes Bridge


Crane Prairie Twin Lakes Resort


Wickiup Boat Ramp

The following popular recreational destinations will host CLR exchange points on Saturday, July 30th. These locations are still open to the public but be advised of congestion and drive safely to your destination. EXCHANGE POINTS 7th Mountain Resort Mt Bachelor West Village

La Pine



Fort Rock State Park

Diamond Lake Resort



Devils Lake Elk Lake Resort

Silver Lake

Diamond Lake Junction

Six Lakes Trailhead Deschutes Bridge Crane Prairie Resort

Crater Lake National Park

Wickiup North Boat Ramp Twin Lakes Resort


Devils Lake Elk Lake Resort

Deschutes Bridge

Sparks Lake Mt Bachelor Six Lakes Trailhead 97

Crane Prairie Twin Lakes Resort Wickiup Boat Ramp

La Pine

Bend Riverbend Park

69 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Finish Line Celebration at Riverbend Park Join us for the 9th Annual Cascade Lakes Relay Finish Line celebration at Riverbend Park on Saturday, July 30th from 9am-9pm! The CLR Finish Line Beer Garden will feature six Central Oregon breweries, food from eight local food carts, and participate in the charity float benefiting Boys and Girls Club of Central Oregon. Teams will cross the finish line from 9am - 8pm.

Six Lakes Trailhead




ATTENTION: The USFS and Deschutes County are

installing a bridge on Cascade Lakes Highway at Soda Creek, detouring traffic in the Sparks Lake Recreation Area. Motorists should expect traffic delays between Mt. Bachelor and Devil’s Lake. With nearly 300 CLR runners/walkers on the road as well as bikers, hikers, and recreational users in this popular region, drivers should anticipate congestion and drive slowly to save a life! Cascade Lakes Relay operates under a Special Use Permit in partnership with Deschutes National Forest.

Simple. Secure. Smart.

Digital waivers for your business and events


Sparks Lake

Soda Creek


Mt. Bachelor

Cascade Lakes Relay 2016 / 7


Will Donate $60,000 to Local Organizations in 2016 LA PINE PARKS AND REC FOUNDATION

“Cascade Relays’ donation has allowed our Girls on the Run program to provide more scholarships and serve more Title I schools than ever before. Their generous donation each year enables us to empower young women in Central Oregon.”

"Cascade Lakes Relay has been one of La Pine Park and Recreation's biggest supporters. In the four years we've been working with Cascade Relays they have contributed over $12,000 to our youth and adult programs. Many people have been able to take advantage of our programs because of the scholarship opportunities Cascade Relays provides. Scott Douglass and his staff are amazing to work with and we can't thank them enough! Truly a class act!"

– Emily Usselman, Girls on the Run of Central Oregon Council Director

LA PINE YA YA SISTERHOOD “We are very blessed that in the past 7 years, Cascades Relays has enabled our organization to provide 16 scholarships for our graduating high school girls, as well as women in our community returning to school to further their education. Thank you all!” – Carol Blackwood, La Pine Ya Ya Sisterhood

– Bo Deforest, La Pine Parks and Recreation Leader

RONALD MCDONALD HOUSE CHARITIES OF CENTRAL OREGON “The generous Hire a Volunteer funds Ronald McDonald House Charities of Central Oregon received last year supported the mission to provide a home away from home for families coming to Bend for care of an ill or injured child. Each $113 provided one night of lodging for a family staying at the Bend Ronald McDonald House.” – Teresa Braun, Program Operations Manager


Easy Days



Tag your Easy Days TAG YOUR PHOTOS ON TWITTER OR INSTAGRAM #99EASYDAYS with worthy gear to win prizes all summer!

9 9 E A S Y D AY S . C O M

71 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY



We proudly support Cascade Relays! “Relay on Us” for your next career in Central Oregon.

RELAY? We’ve got you covered from injury prevention to performance rehab. Optimizing movement for all your Central Oregon endeavors since 2005.

Free hi-fives all day!




The Science of Strong


2214 NE Division Street, Suite 202 Bend, OR 97703-3552

An Independent Franchise

A FREE 25’ SPORTS INJURY CONSULTATION AT EITHER LOCATION! Call 541-385-3344 to schedule or visit

Services include: Full spectrum sports therapy, manual therapy, customized exercise and neuromuscular training, dynamic taping/Rocktape, highspeed gait analysis, Graston and FAT soft tissue mobilization



Katheryn Moran Photography

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Stand-up comedian Chris Moran headlines an evening of laughter at Double J Saloon in Redmond, 7/28.

how solar will soon be for everyone, and many choices that save you money and the planet July 30, 12:15-1:15pm. Deschutes Public Library, 507 NW Wall St. 206-4985887. Free.

Community Healing Night Intuitive

readings, energetic healing, and bodywork in exchange for canned and dry foods in support of Neighbor Impact food bank. First Thursday of every month, 5-7pm. Old Stone Performing Arts Center, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 541-389-1159.

PICK Deschutes County Fair Get ready for five days of fun, great food, great vendors and entertainment. This year’s County Fair will give you more for your money! With concerts, the rodeo, rides, exhibits, 4-H and more! Wed, Aug. 3, 10am-10pm and Thurs, Aug. 4, 10am-10pm. Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond. $12 adults, $7 children (6-12) and seniors, kids 5 and under free. Geeks Who Drink Each week geek

teams of up to six challenge one another in eight rounds of all-out fun and randomness! The rounds vary from week to week, but generally deal with music, movies, comics, TV, books, science, history, news, food, beer, geography, and more. Tuesdays, 8-10pm. The Platypus Pub, 1203 NE Third St. 541-323-3282. Free.

Grand Opening: Education House & Art House We’re swinging open the

doors and invite you to step inside new hotel rooms as part of the Grand Opening Celebration! While you’re exploring the new space, go on a Passport Discovery Hunt, and see new original artwork. July 30, 3-6pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. 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.

Hawaiian Luau Family & Friends Free

family and friends Hawaiian Luau. Food, games, bounce house, Hokulea dancers will be here. Join for the fun! July 30, 1-5pm. Brookdale Bend Senior Living, 1099 NE Watt Way. 541-385-4717. Free.

Last Saturday at The Old Iron Works

An amalgamation of creative intention, Armature, Cinder Cone, Junque In Bloom, Stuarts of Bend, and The Workhouse are all open late with music, eats, drinks, and art for everyone. There are over 40 artists, working with a wide variety of mediums, who inhabit studios in The Old Ironworks. With galleries, classes, and events, The Old Ironworks is a hub of creativity in Bend. Last Saturday of every month, 6pm. The Old Iron Works, 50 SE Scott St. Free.

Lazinka Sawmill Demonstration Full

steam ahead! See the sawmill in action and discover how critical this steam-powered sawmill was to homestead families in the High Desert. Sat, July 30, 11am-3pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-3824754. $15 GA, $12 seniors, $9 children, 4 and under free.

2016 FREE


2016 Deschutes County

SCHEDULE August 3rd - 7th Bend High School / 230 NE 6th, Bend, OR Leave Bend High School

Leave County Fair








10:30p (W/Th)

Living Climate Friendly Win a free hour on an electric bike! Living “Climate Friendly” This presentation will show how its healthier, more fun, and easy on your wallet. 350Deschutes discusses clean transportation options, how solar will soon be for everyone, and many choices that save you money while helping the planet. July 30, noon-1pm. Deschutes Public Library, 507 NW Wall St. 206-498-5887. Free.

Museum & Me A time for children and

adults with physical, cognitive and/or social disabilities to enjoy the Museum after hours. Explore the Museum’s newest exhibits and visit your favorites. Aug. 4, 5-8pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. 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

11:30p (F/Sat) NOTE: Sunday, August 7 Schedule Leave Bend High School

Leave County Fair





Sisters Elementary School / 611 East Cascade, Sisters, OR Redmond High School / 757 Rim Rock Way, Redmond, OR Leave Sisters Elementary School

Redmond High School

Leave County Fair






5:30p (Last bus on Sun.)

4:30p (not on Sun.)


10:30p (W/Th) 11:30p (F/Sat)



ever-changing environment. Mondays-Sundays, 1:30-2pm. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr. 541-383-5530. Free at Pine Martin Lodge Deck.

Pool Tournament Cash Cup Anyone can

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.

Riverfeast Auction & Dinner Enjoy sup-

porting the river while bidding on exclusive adventures and experiences, custom art and other wonderful packages. Coyote Willow’s exciting combination of cello, guitar and rich vocals will begin the evening at 5:30pm. All proceeds from the event support the Deschutes River Conservancy’s mission to restore streamflow and improve water quality in the Deschutes Basin. July 30, 5:30pm. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Central Oregon, 61980 Skyline Ranch Rd. $75.

PICK The Secret Life of Rivers Join ecologist Dr. Jerry Frielich to learn about how rivers work. While rivers might appear simple, the ecology is actually very complex. Dr. Frielich will unveil some of our rivers’ secrets. Aug. 2, 6-7pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. 503-9614528. Free. Strike Out Human Trafficking Join In

Our Backyard, a local anti-human trafficking nonprofit, at the Bend Elks Stadium for Strike Out Human Trafficking Night to raise awareness about human trafficking in our

Bella Acapella Harmony Chorus teaches and performs four-part a capella harmonies and meets on Tuesdays at the Bend Senior Center.

backyard. 50% of every ticket purchase will go towards In Our Backyard. July 30, 6:30pm. Vince Genna Stadium, Fourth & Wilson Street. 541-639-5008. $6.

There will be marble free play throughout the day, lawn games and other fun activities for families. July 30, 10am. Deschutes Historical Museum, 129 NW Idaho Ave. $10.

PICK Summer Shootout Marble Tournament Marble enthusiasts and beginners

Sunriver Music Festival: Annual Festival Faire Dinner & Auction Each

are all welcome to play and compete for a chance at the title of Marble Champion 2016. Event registration opens at 9:30 am, with orientation, lessons, and practice from 10am-11am. Tournament begins at 11am.

season kicks off with Festival Faire, an elegant dinner and auction. The event includes performances by the talented Young Artists Scholarship winners. This special fundraiser directly supports the scholarship program

and the summer festival. July 31, 5pm. Great Hall, Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Dr. 541593-9310.

Treating your Dog’s Separation Anxiety Treating your dog’s separation




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.

anxiety. Workshop from DogPAC. Owners only, please. Info and reserve a seat at Aug. 1, 6:30-7:30pm. Deschutes Public Library, 507 NW Wall St. Free.

Summer is here and the Sunriver Resort Marina is open for adventure!

OPEN 9AM TO 4PM DAILY Bring the family and hit the river! Rent a canoe, kayak, stand-up paddleboard or raft and take a trip down the wild and scenic Deschutes River. Paddle away and take in the spectacular scenery along the way!

Shuttle service included in all boat rentals! Our Marina Shop offers the finest in Resort casual wear as well as stand up paddle boards and recreational kayaks for sale.


EVENTS Trivia Tuesdays Pick your smartest friends to make teams of two-to-five people for a mind-bending game of trivia. A new host each week comes up with six categories with six questions in each category. The team with the most points wins swag! Another fun night at The Lot with great food, beer, and friends. Come join! Interested in being a trivia host? Email: for details. Tuesdays, 6-8pm. The Lot, 745 NW Columbia St. Free. join us for this interfaith gathering, where we will have speakers, music, readings and art in response to the violence we have been seeing around the world. We come together across our community, united in compassion, love, grief and unity. July 31, 1-3pm. First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE Ninth 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. 541-6472627. Free. Wednesday on the Green Intuitive

readings, 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. 541-385-7478. Bring non perishable food items for donation.

SENIOR EVENTS 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 Adelines’ Showcase Chorus Practice For more information call Diane at 541447-4756 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.

Central Oregon Inventors Network

Calling all Inventors! Inventors need business chops, and Steven Curley, Executive Director of the Central Oregon Small Business Development Center (SBDC) knows start-ups! He will be speaking about the operations and services of the SBDC. We have pizza and beer too. July 29, 6-8:30pm. E::Space Labs, 48 SE Bridgeford Blvd. Suite 180. 541-241-8801. 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.

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

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.

31 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

United Hope: A Vigil for Peace Please

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.

Italian Language Group Italian lan-

guage learning, study, and conversation group. All levels welcome. Mondays, 1-2pm. 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.

Oregon Lyme Disease Support Group Patient support group who meet in order to provide emotional help, resources, advice and encouragement for one another. First Monday of every month, noon-1pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-321-6536. Free.

Overeaters Anonymous Meeting

Mondays-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. 541-3066844. Free.

Public Meetings for Long-Range Planning Effort Oregon State University

Cascades has announced the next slate of public engagement meetings that will inform the long-range planning efforts for the new campus. The series of community meetings reconvenes the campus community advisory groups for working sessions and presentation sessions with members of the campus design team. Aug. 2, 2-4pm & 5:30-7:30 pm. OSU Cascades Graduate & Research Center, 650 SW Columbia St. 541-322-2022. Free.

Socrates Cafe Group People from different backgrounds get together and exchange thoughtful ideas and experiences while embracing the Socratic Method. Open to all comers. Fourth Thursday of every month, 6-8pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-7492010. Free. Spanish Club Spanish language study and conversation group. All levels welcome. Thursdays, 3:30-5pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-749-2010. Free. Telling Our Stories Rev. Amy Rowland, guest speaker, discusses our natural tendency to tell stories: about ourselves, our communities, and our congregations as a way of making sense of our changing world. July 31, 10:30-11:30am. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 61980 Skyline Ranch Rd. 541-385-3908. Free. Italian Conversation Group Join our weekly informal Italian conversation group at Dudley’s. No textbooks, no homework, no instructor: just come and have fun. We welcome all skill levels from beginner to expert. Saturdays, 10-11:30am. Through Jan. 7. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541 749 2010. Free. Women’s Cancer Support Group For

the newly diagnosed and survivors of cancer. For information call: Judy, 541-7280767. Candy, 907-209-8181. Thursdays, 1-3pm. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. Free. SW



sale July 28-31

Dozens of Businesses, Hundreds of Deals

Free parking all weekend in the garage!








We’re Hiring! WE HAVE MULTIPLE OPENINGS! Make your interview appointment now, and start working!

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

Sleep Train is hosting its annual school supply drive for foster kids in the area. Donations can be made at the store on N. Hwy 97.

Camp C.R.E.AT.E. Water Adventures Program Throughout this four day

camp, students will learn the essentials of kayaking with a mix of games, drills and exercises that will enhance their skills and love for paddling. Aug. 1. Cascades Academy, 19860 Tumalo Reservoir Rd. 570-575-3497. $399.









Capoeira Kids Check out this unique

martial art form of Brazilian culture incorporating acrobatics, rhythm and trickery. Ages 6-12. Mondays, 5:15-6:15pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-678-3460. $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. Amphibious Adventure! presented by Sunriver Nature Center. July 28, 11am-noon. Sawyer Park, 62999 O.B. Riley Road. Free. Predators & Prey—Discover Nature Day Have fun learning about the diverse animals that call Central Oregon home through exciting games and interactive science activities! Ages 4-10. Aug. 2, 11am-noon. American Legion Park, 850 W Rimrock Way, Redmond. 541-3835592. Free.

Invisible Tracker—Discover Nature Day Learn how to walk like an invisible

fox, the science of bird language, and the art of being undetected while tracking in nature! Aug. 4, 11am-noon. Hollinshead Park, 1235 NE Jones Rd. 541-383-5592. Free.

Harry Potter Countdown to Midnight Magic The countdown to the release

of “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child Parts” one and two begins! All ages are welcome! Special events and activities, giveaways, costume contest and a chance to win a set of Harry Potter limited edition prints! Book sales begin at midnight! July 30, 8pm-12:15am. Barnes and Noble, 2690 NE Hwy 20. 541-3187242. Free.

Parent Meeting—Online Public School Oregon Connections Academy,

the state’s leading online public school, is hosting a free information session for families interested in learning more about the school and enrolling their students for the new school year. ORCA is a tuition-free virtual public charter school serving students in grades K-12 across Oregon. July 28, 6:30-7:30pm. Shilo Inn, 3105 O.B. Riley Road. 800-3826010. Free.

It’s Just Paint This is a guided class great for all ages. The painting is broken out in easy steps to help you create a masterpiece. Includes canvas, paints, and kids meal. July 27, 1-3pm. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. 541-225-5775. $20. LEGO Family Block Party All ages.

Read! Build! Play! Wed, July 27, 2:304pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.

Let’s Be Pioneers: Old-Fashioned Family Games Jacob’s ladder? Cat’s

cradle? Play games from over 100 years ago with High Desert Museum staff. Aug. 1, 11am. Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

Old-Fashioned Family Games Jacob’s ladder? Cat’s cradle? Play games from over 100 years ago with High Desert Museum staff. Aug. 2, 10:30am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Free. Let’s Be Pioneers: Old-Fashioned Family Games Jacob’s ladder? Cat’s

cradle? Play games from over 100 years ago with High Desert Museum staff. Aug. 2, 1:30pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. Free.

Old-Fashioned Family Games Ja-

cob’s ladder? Cat’s cradle? Play games from over 100 years ago with High Desert Museum staff. Aug. 3, 11am. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. Free.

Let’s Be Pioneers: Old-Fashioned Family Games Jacob’s ladder? Cat’s

cradle? Play games from over 100 years ago with High Desert Museum staff. Aug. 3, 2pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. Free.

Life-Size Board Games Jump inside

some of your favorite jumbo-fied board games. July 28, 1-2pm. 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 27, noon. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free. Saturday Stories Interactive storytime with songs, rhymes and crafts. Saturdays, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free. Sleep Train’s School Supply Drive for Foster Kids Annual School Supply

Drive, 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. Sleep Train, 63455 N Hwy 97.

STEAM Team: Chocolate Olympics

Age 9-17. Racing, tasting, building; who will conquer the chocolate challenge? July 30, 11am-noon. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. July 27, 1:302:30pm. 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 different themes. Mondays-Fridays, 9am3pm. Waldorf School of Bend, 2150 NE Studio Rd. Suite 2. 541-330-8841. $265 a week. SUPn 2 Do Hey Kids! Learn to Stand

Up Paddle board (SUP) and meet new friends too. All skill levels welcome and SUP gear is provided. For Teens & Youth (16 - 6 yrs). RSVP @ Central Oregon SUP Adventures Club Every Tuesday and Thursday till 8/30. 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 to help build strength and flexibility. Wednesdays, 4-5:15pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-5508550. $5-$6. SW



Part of Our World

"The Little Mermaid" swims to shore

ART WATCH By Annette Benedetti

By Jared Rasic 33

Before Disney and Broadway, “The Little Mermaid” started life as a fairy tale by Danish author Hans Christian Andersen. Published in 1837 and adapted dozens of times over the years, the original story of “The Little Mermaid” was much darker than many subsequent retellings. One of the morals of the story basically blackmails children into being good so they don’t add time onto the 300 years of servitude the Mermaid is involved in as she works toward obtaining an immortal soul and working her way toward the Kingdom of God. You know—typical children’s story themes. The 1989 Disney animated film is where most people became familiar with the story. It tells the tale of Ariel, a beautiful mermaid who falls in love with a human and trades in her lovely singing voice for a pair of legs and three days to make him kiss her. The story and characters were great, but it was the music and lyrics by Howard Ashman and Alan Menken that captured the imagination of kids and families across the world. Ashman and Menken were also behind such memorable musicals as “Beauty and the Beast,” “Aladdin” and “Little Shop of Horrors.” So even if their names aren’t familiar, their work has become a thread of the

American musical fabric over the years. Disney had seen great commercial and critical success with their Broadway versions of “The Lion King” and “Beauty and the Beast,” so bringing “The Little Mermaid” to the stage was a natural fit. The show ran for close to two years – logging 685 performances before closing and eventually retooling for regional theater companies. Thoroughly Modern Productions and its artistic director David DaCosta have never been afraid of mounting a massive production on the Central Oregon stage, and their version of “The Little Mermaid” is no exception. This is the same team that’s put on “The Wizard of Oz,” “Shrek,” Beauty and the Beast” and “The Last Five Years” here in Bend, so it seems there’s no production too daunting for this company. “The music in this is Disney’s best,” says DaCosta about his excitement for this production. “The tandem work of Ashman and Menken, the story, the performers we were able to get. We were hoping for quite a few of them, but on top of them there were some surprises, which was nice. Things played out the way we were hoping in regards to who was in town and who was available. We knew it would certainly be a hit with the kids in our youth program.” TMP’s youth program offers an intensive vocal and acting for musical theater course designed for kids across Central Oregon. A large part of the program isn’t just the education, but the hands-on experience of participating in launching a full-sized performance at The Tower Theatre. The cast of kids in

the program is then combined with the cast of adults who auditioned for the production, creating an environment where the next generation of actors is fostered by the current one. I watched a rehearsal for the production at Terpsichorean Dance Studio, and even without the costumes, sets and special effects, I found myself imagining I was under the sea with everyone else. Shantae Knorr is a fantastic Ariel, whose bright red hair and big expressive eyes will make an entirely new generation of kids fall in love with mermaids. When she sang “Part of Your World,” it didn’t seem like anything less than watching parts of my childhood imagination come to life. Knorr is so believable as a Disney princess that it will be hard to convince children otherwise. From Dan Schimmoller’s goofy, warm-hearted Scuttle to Megan Robertson’s perfectly calibrated Ursula to Ben Larson’s show-stopping “Under the Sea” as Sebastian, this is a perfectly-cast show. There’s a bit of Disney magic in that group of adults and kids, and everyone who sees “The Little Mermaid” will have a piece of that magic to bring home with them. SW The Little Mermaid Aug. 4 & 5 at 7:30pm Aug. 6 & 7 at 2pm & 7:30pm Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend $30-$35

Local galleries host nonprofit exhibit.

Disjecta: A Biennial of Contemporary Art 2016 Founded in 2010, the Portland Biennial, Disjecta, is one of the largest nonprofit art exhibitions around. Centralized in Portland but taking place all over the state, the two-month gala features 34 contemporary artists across 25 venues in 13 Oregon communities. At North Portland’s Disjecta Contemporary Art Center, curator Michelle Grabner exhibits 106 artists (including the 34 showcased artists) she selected on her 1,800-mile, 107-gallery visit across Oregon. To see part of the show closer to home, visit the two participating galleries in Central Oregon, including the Art Adventure Gallery in Madras and the Pence Gallery at Central Oregon Community College (COCC) in Bend. Artwork by Pat Boas and Jon Raymond is displayed at the Art Adventure Gallery in Madras through Sept. 18. Boas displays painting, drawings, prints and digital projects about reading. Raymond displays his own collection of 25 years of reviews, essays and interviews as a Portland-based novelist and screenwriter. Meanwhile, artist David Bithell of Ashland is showing a large installation of sound and light at the Pence Gallery at COCC. Generated visually and electronically, Bithell’s installation is comprised of a series of 36 individual aluminum discs atop resonating chambers, producing notes coordinated by a computer to play various percussion patterns. The piece is called "Passage," and is open to viewers from noon-5pm, Thursday-Saturday through Sept. 18. The Biennial continues the tradition of the Oregon Biennial that originated in the Portland Art Museum in 1949 and ended in 2006. For more information visit

Art by Pat Boas and Jon Raymond Art Adventure Gallery 185 SE Fifth St., Madras

Art by David Bithell

Practice makes perfect for the cast of TMP’s The Little Mermaid. Photo by Sydney Goodman.

Pence Gallery – Central Oregon Community College 2600 NW College Way, Bend

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


isney is good at a lot of things: fostering childhoods, making billions, building theme parks, handling lawsuits and turning an existing intellectual property into spun gold again and again. Whether they are turning one of their classic films into a new theme park attraction, making direct-to-video sequels to 50-year-old cartoons or molding beloved animated movies into Broadway musicals, they know what they’re doing.



Saturdays, June 18 - September 17





Performance by

Thomas T and the Blue Chips Fine Art by Christina Acosta

Market Chef • Sprouts Camp • Master Gardener • COPA Respite Area

Organic Produce • Healthy Living • Fresh Foods • Arts and Crafts Petting Zoo and Pony Rides • Live Music • Market Spotlight Presentations WWW.NWXFARMERSMARKET.COM


The Only Local Nature Guide You Need Bend author’s new book covers the spectrum of local nature, with humor, facts and stunning photography By Jim Moore


Photo by John Williams

Find us at 1019 NW Wall in Downtown Bend


These Central Oregon natives (and more) can be easily identified in a new comprehensive field guide.


et’s say you’d like to know more about the Central Oregon outdoors. Before you head out on your next adventure, you might drop a field guide for birds into your backpack. Plus one or two for wildflowers. Then one more for mammals, and another for trees and shrubs. Or you could take just one book. That is, if you’d enjoy a single guide that provides entertaining overviews and full-color photos of more than 350 plants and animals found within an hour’s drive of Bend. The Nature of Bend, by local author LeeAnn Kriegh, hit area bookstores in June and has been lightening the load on backpacks ever since. And it fills a pressing need. Kevin Lair, owner of Wild Birds Unlimited, puts it this way: “People have been asking for this for the 16+ years our store has been here, and finally it exists—a comprehensive guide to our flora and fauna!” The Nature of Bend is the only guide you’ll find that focuses solely on the plants and animals of Central Oregon. In fact, it’s so localized that listings detail not only general habitat but also specific

trails, forest roads, parks, and even hotel parking lots where each species can be found. And here’s what I love about this book, compared to more typical field guides: it’s funny. It’s great to know scientific facts, but what really draws you in is finding out specifically just how disgusting turkey vultures are (for one example). Kriegh has a breezy, conversational writing style that’s more like sitting over a beverage with a really smart friend, than reading a textbook. She says the lighthearted tone is intended to help readers connect with each species. “If you tell me that a bird is called a Yellow-rumped Warbler, it’s a migrant, and it lays a certain number of eggs each spring, I’ll forget all that in about 10 minutes,” she says. “But if you tell me the bird’s nickname is ‘butter butt’ and then you show me why, I’ll remember it forever, and I’ll laugh every time I see it.” Kriegh emphasizes that she’s not a biologist, botanist, “or an –ist of any kind.” She has run a copywriting business for the past dozen years and wrote The Na-

ture of Bend with the help of more than 30 naturalists and 40 photographers, including well-known local professionals such as Mike Putnam and Bruce Jackson. Working with those pros—all quite willing to share their accumulated knowledge and skills—lets her function as a (literate, amusing) bridge between the experts and the audience. And readers can put their newfound knowledge to fun use. In the back of the book there are a dozen different scavenger hunts, in locations ranging from Suttle Lake to LaPine State Park. Each quest features a target list of 50 plants and animals, arranged by degree of difficulty, that can be found at each location.

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

And the great thing? If you have trouble finding any of the species, you only need the one book to find the answers. SW Libby Hays, DVM The Nature of Bend is available at area booksellers and other retailers including Newport Market and Wild Birds Unlimited, as well as online at


VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

We make life a little softer.





FARM TO TABLE EVENT! SERVING LOCAL SPECIALS FROM 5PM-8PM HOURS Dinner: Thursday, Friday & Saturday: 5pm-8pm Lunch: Monday-Friday: 11am-3pm

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 | 541-617-0513 1289 NE 2nd Street | 2 blocks north of Humm Kombucha Visit Facebook or our website for our seasonal menu.

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


CHOW Hip Hops

Spoken Moto offers hipster digs, sips and rides


By Angela Moore

By Angela Moore 37

Eat, Drink, and Be Hairy Dog-Friendly Happy Hours If Bend loves anything as much as beer, it must be dogs. Any time we can combine those two favorites, we’re in dog heaven. Here at the Source, we did some digging around and sniffed out the best dog-friendly happy hours in Bend. No need to thank us; it wasn’t too “ruff” to put together. Crux Fermentation Project— 50 SW Division St., Bend. Tuesday-Sunday. Half hour BEFORE and half hour AFTER sunset. No matter what time sunset happens, Crux is celebrating it. This kind of change-with-the-seasons flexibility makes our tails wag. Lots of food and drink choices are a big plus for humans, but the best treat is for the dogs: a big, open field to run on (while on leash please) and friendly people playing games. This is our alpha choice.

Fads come and go, but at Spoken Moto, things such as classic bikes, beer, handmade quality clothing and ice cream never seem to die. Photos by Angela Moore.


’ve got a few hundred words to describe Spoken Moto to y’all, but I don’t think I need that many. Honestly, I’m pretty sure I can break it all down for you in just one simple phrase: “Hipster A-F,” as the kids today would say. I don’t mean that in a negative way, not even a little. The hipster movement is alive and well in Bend, and it’s really one of the only ways to adequately describe a shop that is a mix of vintage motorcycles, coffee, beer and natural gear. It’s a pretty cool concept and there isn’t another place in Bend like it. Spoken Moto is the brainchild of three guys with a solid vision and some quality tools. Brent Van Auken, Brian Gingerich and Steve Buettner, the shop’s co-owners, see great things for their beloved new spot. “I have always been a creative with a love for old motorcycles. So this shop is a dream come true,” says Van Auken. The shop is located on SW Industrial Way in Bend and is reminiscent of the kind of garage hangout spot that we grew up watching on family sitcoms.

The building is (as the street address suggests) located in an industrial building with large garage doors and vaulted ceilings. The interior is simple and broken off into two sections. The back is where the motor magic happens, featuring more than 75 vintage bikes and a gaggle of spare parts. The shop bit is primarily hidden behind a rustic wood wall, used functionally and esthetically on the front side for an array of handmade clothing and accessories. But since this is Chow, let’s move onto the food and libations, shall we? Although Spoken Moto doesn’t have a menu yet, they do have plans to gear up some grub. Currently they’re offering local pastries from Too Sweet Cakes, Fearless and Sparrow Bakery, which go well with the coffee drinks Moto has on its drink list. The roasting of the coffee is also local, and by “local” I mean, “roasted by Bendite Boys.” These hand-roasted caffeinated beans of joy can be identified by the brand name Megaphone Coffee. For good reason, too; that stuff will get you LOUD.

Now for the taps. “On the beer side, we have eight taps and will rotate our menu to feature the best of the craft beer scene,” says Van Auken. “We also offer cider, kombucha and wine.” It might not be the first thing you think of, but the place also has an Addy Mac’s Ice Cream truck out front. Oh sweet Heavens…yum. Van Auken did make a special note, however, that Moto will be offering dogs from the Portland-based gourmet sausage company Zenners very soon. And you know what goes great with sausages? Beer. And you know what else goes great with beer? Hanging out with friends. To that end, grab some buddies and come check this place out. It’s worth a gauge and a gander. SW

Spoken Moto 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend Tuesday–Saturday, 8am-10pm Instagram @spokenmoto

Crow’s Feet Commons— 875 NW Brooks St., Bend. Monday- Friday 3-6pm and all day Sunday. Recently Crow’s Feet Commons has been noticing a pretty ugly trend with drug debris, and the owner has been pretty verbal about it. We appreciate this kind of civic engagement, and we like the beverage choices at Crow’s Feet Commons. Our four-legged friends appreciate the outdoor seating, the nearby benches filled with new friends to sniff, and the park-adjacent location. GoodLife Brewing Company— 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. Monday-Friday 3-6pm, Thursday 11am-midnight. It’s a dog-gone good day when the name of the business matches the mood. GoodLife Brewing features a (mostly) closed-in yard with fluffy grass to frolic on and lots of outdoor seating. Humans and hounds alike can enjoy the outdoors here. Note: Be sure to bring a bag for, *cough,* litter. It’s gross to step in, or smell, or see, or talk about, or write about. More drinking venues will be willing to offer more dog-friendly boozing if they know they won’t have to worry about this poop-ticular problem. The gorgeous summer weather means these woof-welcoming spots will be particularly popular, so keep a close eye on your dog’s “business.” SW

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Crux Fermentation Project. Photo by Annelie Kahn.




Taste beer samples and learn about Deschutes Collaborative Forest Project at GoodLife Brewing, 7/28.

FOOD Dine with Wine Wine tasting. 21+. Last Friday of every month, 6pm. Currents at the Riverhouse, 3075 N Hwy 97. Free. 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.

RiverFeast Auction & Dinner Join the Deschutes River Conservancy for a delightful evening of irresistible food, spirits and music by Coyote Willow. Enjoy supporting the river while bidding on exclusive adventures and experiences, custom art and other wonderful packages. All proceeds from the event support the DRC’s mission to restore streamflow. July 30, 5:30-9pm. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 61980 Skyline Ranch Rd. 541-382-4077. $75, $750 table, $1500 corporate sponsorships.

BEER AND DRINK 21st Amendment Brewery Tasting

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 30, 1-5pm. Whole Foods Market, 2610 Highway 20. 541.389.0151. $3 pints, $2 slices.

3rd Annual Jungle Party Presented by Malibu Rum! July 29, 10pm. Astro Lounge, 939 NW Bond St. $5.

August 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! August is sponsored by Growler Phil’s and Bucha Buena. Tuesdays, 4-6pm. Through Aug. 30. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. 541-385-6908. Free.

Central Oregon Food Cluster Potluck & Party The Central Oregon Food Cluster has been putting together quality educational events for over a year now. At this meeting we are celebrating! Celebrating summer, successes, Central Oregon, and food! Bring your favorite dish and we’ll supply the beer, kombucha and the band. July 27, 5-8pm. Humm Kombucha, 1125 NE 2nd St. Free.

Deschutes Collaborative Forest Project Join us in the Bier Garten for

tasting beers and hearing from the DCFP on the rad work they are doing to help protect our forests. They’ll be giving out custom DCFP Silipints, too! July 28, 5-8pm. GoodLife Brewing, 70 SW Century Dr.

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.

Meet the Brewer 21+. Last Saturday of every month, 6pm. Currents at the Riverhouse, 3075 N Hwy 97. Free.

Summer Beer Garden Local brew-

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.

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. SW


Four Years of Groggin’ On

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

By Kevin Gifford

Proudly Serving

Coava Coffee

643 NW Colorado Ave. M-F 6 AM-5PM S-S 6:30 AM-5PM

With its healthful ingredients, Dawg Grog can be a dog's best friend. Photo by Kevin Gifford.

Daniel Keeton is a busy man. In addition to brewing for Boneyard Beer—helping produce the RPM IPA that keeps the Pacific Northwest running—he’s been operating Dawg Grog for the past four years, ensuring that dogs across the USA can safely enjoy the miracles of fermentation with their human companions.

100% vegetarian brew.

“Starting the business took some time to organize and get going,” Keeton says. “It was the idea first; then came the research and development into what’s good and what’s not good for dogs to consume. This led me to search out healthy vegetarian products used to make up Dawg Grog.”

Since debuting on Boneyard’s taproom counter in 2012, Dawg Grog has grown to the point where it’s available across Oregon and Washington, with some distribution going as far away as Houston and Philadelphia. “Distribution has had its ups and downs,” Keeton says. “Response has been positive but there is a lot of work still to do in educating the consumer as to how Dawg Grog can benefit their dog’s health and well-being. So far I have not come across too many products similar to mine; there are a few, and I would suspect the popularity to gain momentum as the craft beer craze grows.” SW

There might be a certain frat-kid contingent of the populace who thinks getting their pets drunk is hilarious, but it’s not so great an idea for them. Hops, in fact, can be lethal to dogs, with many poisoning cases caused by homebrewers leaving their spent grain/hop mixture in an accessible location. To avoid that issue, Dawg Grog is based on brewer’s wort—the alcohol-free mixture of malt and water made as part of the beer-making process. To this Keeton adds canine-specific glucosamine and a mix of 72 trace mineral products, producing a

“The access to Boneyard’s wort is a big plus,” Keeton notes. “I’m able to use any and all of the excess that I want. Because Boneyard is brewing so often now, Dawg Grog barely puts a dent in consuming the waste product, but I would like to change that and ramp up production.”

Breakfast Burritos, Enchiladas, Tacos,Fresh Tacos, Fresh New Mexican Food and Hatch New Mexico Red and Green Chile 2016 Location:

Behind The Gear Peddler on 2nd Street

Dawg Grog Available in multiple retail locations around Bend and at

Open Monday - Friday 8:30-2:30 541-610-7365 for to go orders

39 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Dogs give a “paws up” for their own special brew




Space Oddity

"Star Trek" soars beyond its galaxy By Jared Rasic 41 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Boldly going where JJ Abrams has gone a couple of times before.


he Star Trek franchise has learned a valuable lesson in the three years since “Star Trek Into Darkness.” American and worldwide audiences want some fun in their science fiction blockbusters. There can be darkness and serious plot developments, but when everything comes across as joyless and dour, audiences and critics don’t respond quite as well. “Star Trek Into Darkness” made almost half a billion in the box office and certified fresh on Rotten Tomatoes, but was seen by quite a few diehard “Star Trek” fans as being the absolute nadir of the “Star Trek” cinematic universe. While the film certainly had its problems, it was a fun ride at the movies, which is all the rebooted “Star Trek” movies have ever been. Gene Roddenberry’s "Star Trek" launched in 1966, and since then, Ameri-

ca has only fallen deeper in love with the crew of the USS Enterprise. Roddenberry’s vision of the series was always one of peace, love and harmony. The series was a hopeful vision of the future where exploration and knowledge were the ideal, rather than war and domination. While there were always fisticuffs and space battles through the “Star Trek” franchise (including “TNG,” “Voyager,” “Enterprise,” “Deep Space Nine” and the pre-reboot films), JJ Abrams’ vision was one of big budget explosions and sci-fi set pieces. “Into Darkness” even had Spock howling in rage while beating the hell out of a whitewashed Khan. “Star Trek: Beyond” is a huge course correction. It takes a few lessons in fun from “Guardians of the Galaxy” and “Star Wars: The Force Awakens” and tells a fairly simple story well because of its great affinity for the characters. Writers


Simon Pegg and Doug Jung truly love Kirk, Spock, McCoy, Uhura, Scotty, Sulu and Chekov, so their script fawns over the characters without adding much to them. The film unspools like a big budget episode of the original series, with the crew answering a distress call, which leads them to an uncharted nebula and a villain who destroys the Enterprise. This splits the crew into three different groups, all searching for one another, and gives the movie a new way to play with the character dynamics. Most of the film is plot-driven, so a majority of the dialogue is exposition-based. But the pace is so quick and the performances so expertly dialed that it’s hard to complain. This film also fixes thematic problems evident in the previous two films. The villain’s motivations are based on his unhappiness that peace has formed

throughout the galaxy. He is a soldier, and that is what makes sense to him, so a universe of treaties and compromises rubs him the wrong way. While “Beyond” is still very much a “Star Wars”-style “Star Trek” film, exploration, love and knowledge are once again the fabric of this universe. Watching Anton Yelchin in one of his final screen roles makes the film more emotional than it would be otherwise, but “Beyond” is still a fun and exciting space adventure for people who aren’t purists of the original series. While the film doesn’t necessarily boldly go anywhere, the journey is a delightful one. SW "Star Trek: Beyond" Dir. Justin Lin Grade: B+ Now playing at Old Mill Stadium 16

By Jared Rasic

Twilight Cinema

Barbie Starlight Adventure

Twilight Cinema has returned to SHARC, and it's starting the summer movie series off strong with “Star Wars: The Force Awakens.” Other screenings this season include “Minions” on Aug. 6, “Inside Out” on Aug. 9, “The Good Dinosaur” on Aug. 12, and several more family friendly films through Sept. 4.

Watch Barbie break out of her gender-conforming shell at this one-night-only event sponsored by Fathom Events, Mattel and Women’s Forum. Barbie Starlight Adventure features Barbie hoverboarding through a fantasy realm as she fights to save the universe. Let’s hope this movie is an empowering message for young girls rather than a toy advertisement.

Tuesday, Aug. 2, dusk SHARC, 57250 Overlook Rd., Sunriver Free

Saturday, July 30, 10am Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Dr., Bend $12.50


Over the Garden Wall "Swiss Army Man" unfolds expertly By Jared Rasic



Daniel Radcliffe is very dead and very farty in "Swiss Army Man."


wiss Army Man” came out of the Sundance Film Festival amid multiple walkouts, critically derided as Daniel Radcliffe’s farting corpse movie. I am happy to report that is EXACTLY what the movie is (among about two dozen other things) and it earns every second of its scatologically-obsessed running time. There are poops, farts, boners, masturbation jokes and just about every juvenile idea under the sun in this film, along with beautiful and somewhat profound ruminations on isolation, depression, body shaming, death and love.



AUG 11

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Advertising Deadline: August 4 / 541.383.0800 /

The premise: Hank (Paul Dano) is stranded on a tiny desert island barely big enough for one man. He is in the process of hanging himself when Daniel Radcliffe’s dead body washes onto shore. Hoping that Radcliffe is alive and he has someone to share the isolation with, Hank runs to the body and finds that Radcliffe is very much dead and farty. So farty in fact that Hank ties a rope around him and rides him like a jet ski to another beach much closer to a city. Here is where the movie gets weird. (Because it wasn’t up to this point…) During their first night on the new beach, Radcliffe’s bloated and discolored corpse starts speaking and it is curious about the state it finds itself in. The corpse’s name is Manny and is capable of helping Hank in many different ways, including storage of rainwater, lighting fires with his farts, chopping down trees and biting through rope. More importantly, Manny gives Hank a way to examine himself and his own relationship to humanity that he had never explored before. Dano is the most likable he has been since “Little Miss Sunshine” and Radcliffe is astounding as Manny, who is like a child opening his eyes to the world for the first time. Watching him react through rigor mortis to everything Hank is teaching him is a beautiful and

heartwarming experience. The actors’ chemistry makes “Swiss Army Man” more than Radcliffe’s farting corpse movie; it makes it one of the best films of the year. Directors Daniel Scheinert and Daniel Kwan (aka The Daniels) bring a handmade aesthetic to the film that evokes the best of Michel Gondry, Spike Jonze and Terry Gilliam. The Daniels fill each frame with either gorgeous compositions or spectacular performances, leaving the experience of watching “Swiss Army Man” a joyous one. The script (also by The Daniels) packs so much metaphor into a bizarre and simple story as to laugh at an audience trying to unpack everything after one viewing. The obvious main question is whether Manny is a magical farting corpse with superpowers, or if Hank is hallucinating because of starvation and dehydration. Some answers are given, but so many more are left up to the imagination. There are dozens of ways to interpret the events in the film and it’s not even a safe bet that multiple viewings would help shed light on any lingering questions. “Swiss Army Man” is going to be divisive and the “general” movie-going public is going to hate the film for being too weird, in the same way they hated “The Lobster.” Still, the film isn’t just an alienating, weirdly childish exercise in bad taste—it’s also a profoundly truthful look at loneliness that feels like a warm blanket made of doubt. It is the best thing Kurt Vonnegut never wrote, and is simultaneously a 90-minute fart joke. Aren’t we lucky to be alive?


Swiss Army Man Dir. The Daniels Grade: ANow playing at Tin Pan Theater

"Ice Age: Collision Course""

FILM SHORTS By Jared Rasic

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

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. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX ICE AGE: COLLISION COURSE: This fifth entry in the “Ice Age” franchise follows Manny, Sid, Diego, Ellie, Scrat and the rest of the crew as they deal with an asteroid shower. Based on history, you might expect the “Ice Age” crew won’t have a happy ending, but with “Ice Age 6” announced, we can breathe easy knowing that they won’t be going extinct quite yet. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX LIGHTS OUT: This is being hailed as one of the best horror films of 2016 for the simple reason that it is actually scary. A ghost/demon that can only be seen in the dark starts stalking a family in disturbing and escalating ways. The film also has a lot to say about mental illness and familial relationships. It does work best as a jump-delivery system, so those with heart trouble should avoid this one. 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. Tin Pan Theater STAR TREK: BEYOND: This “Star Trek” movie manages to be fun and thought-provoking at the same time. “Beyond” plays like a two-hour episode of the TV show, as the crew is split up and forced to fight a new alien menace determined to destroy them all. Even with moments of darkness, Justin Lin’s direction keeps the film fast-paced and fluid,

making this easily the most enjoyable film of the franchise so far. See full review, p 41. Old Mill Stadium 16

SWISS ARMY MAN: This movie is, without a doubt, the most profoundly touching 90-minute-long fart joke you will ever see. Daniel Radcliffe plays a bloated corpse who washes up on a desert island just in time to rescue Paul Dano from his suicidal ennui. Their blossoming friendship makes for one of the strangest, most profane and disturbing comedies of the last several years. See it with someone you love. See full review, p 42. 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

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

Are You in Love?

Have you met the man or woman of your dreams? Want to avoid the stress and cost of a BIG wedding? OR Are you already married and want to renew your vows in an incredibly meaningful or fun way?

Don’t go to Vegas…

Grab your sweetheart and come get married at BEND’S RELAY FOR LOVE WEDDING CHAPEL, the sweetest little wedding chapel in Bend

August 13th High Desert Middle School Choice of ceremonies from serious and intimate to outrageously fun! $20 minimum donation, all donations to benefit the American Cancer Society and Relay for Life *For legal marriages, marriage license must be in hand and have the 3 day grace period fulfilled.*

Ceremonies to take place between the hours of 4-9. Drop in or schedule a time or for questions, please email or see our Facebook page Relay for Love Wedding Chapel. This booth/chapel is sponsored by the Moda-vators, a team comprised of employees of Moda Health.


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 SW


550 NW Franklin Ave. Suite #328 (in the Franklin Crossing building) 541-323-2322

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY






Beneath Bend

GO HERE By Russ Axon

Wanderlust’s cave tours packed with science, adventure


Gartzke is a self-professed “rock jock” with a background in geology, so our tour was filled with facts about mineralization, volcanic ash, night vision, cavern acoustics, temperature control, and cave ecosystems and wildlife. He even convinced me to eat an ant that tasted like an orange—albeit a tiny, crunchy, squirming orange. It was like a middle school field trip without the homework afterward. A safe and fun adventure

Explore Bend's underworld on a caving tour. Photo courtesy of Wanderlust Tours.


his summer, intrepid explorers can add one more environment to their local bucket list: Bend’s underground. Wanderlust Tours is offering lava tube cave tours, taking visitors deep beneath the high desert to explore a cavernous world. Tourists can visit Skeleton Cave or Boyd Cave, two distinct caverns that exemplify the common features of lava caves. Jeff Gartzke, the company’s chief operating office, said the caves provide plenty of opportunities for discovery. He said, “However many hundred times I’ve been down (for a tour), every time I go into the cave, there’s something that makes me say, ‘Oh, I’ve never seen that before,’ ‘I’ve never noticed this,’ or ‘How the heck did this happen?’” Gartzke is also one of the company’s naturalist guides, and I was able to join him and a small group for an informative—and sometimes heart-racing— tour of Skeleton Cave. Science in the dark As we broke off of Highway 97, about 20 minutes outside of town, Gartzke was already dispelling the popular image of cave tours. “What most people think of when they think of cave tours are ‘show caves’ where they’ve installed lights, paths and guard rails so they can pump five or six tours through a day,” he said. “Skeleton Cave is a wild cave, which means no electricity, no man-made paths. It’s practically untouched.” In fact, the only human additions were found at the entrance: a steep staircase and a bat gate. The stairs granted us

access to the cave’s mouth at the bottom of a 20-ish-foot hole. The bat gate, a set of rusty, horizontal bars, blocked the entrance with just enough space for the bats to squeeze through. Luckily, Gartzkehad a special key to let us in. As we entered the “twilight zone”— the slim area where the last slivers of natural light fall to total darkness—I was surprised by how smooth and dark the cave walls were. There were no rock spikes hanging from the ceiling, or bright colors reflecting the artificial light from my headlamp. “Limestone caves have a lot of moisture, so inside those you’ll see a lot of stalagmites (rock protruding from the ground) and stalactites (from the ceiling) and more yellows and reds,” he explained. “Skeleton and most of the caves in Central Oregon are composed of basalt rock, which you only get from lava.” That lava was provided by Newberry Volcano, just southeast of Bend, thousands of years ago. As the volcano erupted, its lava flow stretched hundreds of miles across the region, creating slow-moving rivers of lava. When all that lava started cooling, it formed hundreds of lava tubes, including Skeleton Cave. I know all this thanks to Gartzke and his naturalist training, an important aspect of Wanderlust’s tours. According to Gartzke, “All of our guides at Wanderlust have their own areas of expertise. What makes our company unique is that you can take the same tour twice, and if you get a different guide, you’re going to get a really different tour.”

While the educational moments are a nice bonus, the main goal of Gartzke and his fellow Wanderlust guides is to provide an experience that is safe for both the visitors and the location. Wanderlust is the only company permitted to visit Skeleton and Boyd, a responsibility they take seriously. “Cave ecosystems are extremely delicate, so it’s important we don’t bring in any outside, man-made elements that could throw it off,” he explained. Groups are asked to bring only water for the one to two-hour tours, and are encouraged to wash their clothes before and after so as to not spread fungi to other caves. Wanderlust provides helmets and headlamps. And while our path through Skeleton Cave required stamina and careful movement in certain spots, it was always manageable for everyone. Gartzke said, “We want that 7-yearold to be able to go caving with their 84-year-old grandmother, and make it a trip that’s approachable to both of them.” Our group hiked 2,000 feet into the cave before we turned back. As we returned to the bright, hot surface, I already felt the urge to go back in. There were paths that I still wanted to explore, and there was more that I wanted to learn. For the team at Wanderlust, that’s a marker of success. “Naturalism is the constant quest for knowledge,” said Gartzke. “I want people to be talking about our cave trip one year later—10 years later—as just really being a memorable experience. I try to make that happen every time.” SW Wanderlust’s Lava Tube Cave Tours are scheduled daily at 9am and 1:30pm, and must be booked 48 hours in advance. Tours cost $75 for adults, and $55 for children 11 and under. For more information, visit or call 541-389-8359.

Celebrate Crater Lake with music, 7/29-30.

Britt Crater Lake Project The National Park Service is turning 100 this year, and that means it’s time for a once-in-a-century event. The Britt Crater Lake Project is a two-day concert series at Crater Lake, featuring over 100 musicians. Performances include members of the Britt Orchestra, Steiger Butte drum, brass and percussion students from Southern Oregon University, and a regional choir, all led by Teddy Abrams, music director of the Britt Orchestra. Multiple shows are scheduled around the lake, but one highlight will be the premiere of “Natural History” at Picnic Hill. Crater Lake was the inspiration for the orchestral piece, written by renowned composer Michael Gordon. The concert series is free, but bring your own chair. Shows run Friday, July 29 and Saturday, July 30. For a complete schedule, visit

Deschutes Virtual Reality Tour Deschutes Brewery tipped a glass to the wonders of Central Oregon when it named its beers Black Butte Porter and Mirror Pond Ale. Now it's offering fans a new way to experience these popular landmarks: virtual reality. The brewery’s two 360-degree, 3D films explore Black Butte and Mirror Pond. Viewers control the camera’s movement during the 3-minute tours, complete with narration about the location’s history and features. You can also watch the films online, but you’ll need a VR headset like Google Cardboard or Oculus Rift to get the full experience. Visit Deschutes Brewery’s Facebook or YouTube pages.

Oregon High Desert Classics With its lively athleticism, show jumping is quickly becoming one of the most popular spectator sports in the U.S. Hop into the sport at the Oregon High Desert Classics, one of the premier horse show jumping competitions in the region. More than 600 horses and 3,000 competitors of all skill levels will perform at the J Bar J Boys Ranch in Bend July 27-31, starting at 8 a.m each day. Stop by one of the many vendors on site to sample food, drinks and more. The event is a fundraiser for J Bar J Youth Services, a nonprofit supporting at-risk youth. To catch the most exciting action, check out The Grand Prix starting at 5 p.m., Saturday, July 30, and the Mini Prix at 2 p.m., Sunday, July 31. Admission and parking are both free, tickets required for special events. Visit SW

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Russ Axon


Natural World

Quite possibly the creepiest bug you've ever seen By Jim Anderson


46 of these beautiful creatures: Biologically, they’re connected to a huge race of Stenopelmatinae that indeed live all over New Zealand, and also South America. With that in mind, I think we can then see a very strong possibility that the weta of South America have, over the millennia, migrated from, say, Chile and Argentina, north to the Panama isthmuses into Mexico and thusly into the Northwest area of our good old U.S. of A. You have to admit, that would take a whale of a lot of time and it would be quite a swim for them from New Zealand. Whoops, that won’t work; weta can’t swim, and we all know there are a really big bunch of hungry reptiles, fish, birds and mammals in the ocean between Chile and New Zealand. So, how did they get here? Did they travel with the Maori who it has been said got here on bamboo boats? Maybe. How about parallel evolution? Could they have evolved here in the Americas over time? Maybe. But how about this: What if they first arrived here when Gondwanaland started drifting? Gondwana, also called Gondwanaland, was an ancient supercontinent that incorporated present-day South America, Africa, Arabia, Madagascar, India, Australia and Antarctica.

A Jerusalem Cricket being hauled off in the back of a toy truck. Photos by Jim Anderson.


ight here in our very own backyard —quite literally—is the strangest insect we will ever see: The Jerusalem Cricket (Stenopelmatus fuscus).

There are also several English names I’ve heard, but most can’t be used in this article because they’re best interpreted as: “What in the @#$% is that thing?!”

However, to begin with, it’s not a cricket, and has nothing whatsoever to do with Jerusalem. (How it got that name is as baffling as how it got here.) It really belongs in a large group of insects known as Stenopelmatinae (don’t let the name throw you, it’s pronounced Sten-op-elmay-tin-aa-ee) that live in New Zealand —yes, New Zealand—and that’s just the beginning of a wonderful conundrum, for me anyway.

We also have to stop calling them “crickets,” because they ain’t. They are biologically known as weta (“wet-ah,” a word from the Maori language, where singular and plural have the same form.) Got all that?

Because of its human-like head, and because it’s found throughout the North and Southwest, there are several Navajo names referring to it as: c’ic’in lici or “red-skull,” Chʼosh bitsiitsʼiin łichí'í or “red-skull bug,” Tsiits'iin łichí'ítsoh or “big red-skull,” and Wóó tsiits'iin/Yaa' tsiits'iiní or “skull insect.”

One night when I was pussy-footin’ around looking for villains stealing gas from our equipment, I heard a very strange hissing, vibrating sound. When I looked toward the sound there was this weird insect I’d never seen before in my whole life: red-headed and human-like, glaring at me! No wonder most people when seeing them for the first time flip out! It was a male weta making a drumming/hissing sound by rubbing its abdomen on the ground.

To make it more fun, the Hopi People know it as, qalatötö or “shiny bug.” In Mexico it’s known as niño de la tierra or “earth child” and cara de niño or “child’s face.”

I first became aware of this beautiful insect while living in Bend back in the 50s. I was a powder monkey for Bill Miller in his pumice mines west of Bend (where William E. Miller School stands today).

Weta are not poisonous or venomous; even if they were, they do not possess a method of getting it into a body of another animal. Yes, they can bite—and if you’re handling one you may discover how painful it can be—but if the skin is broken the only thing that can happen after that is some kind of infection from what was between you and said bite. They do not, nor ever have wings. But, that said, they do go flying frequently on summer nights…in the jaws of big brown bats and hoary bats. It just so happens that there’s a great deal of excellent weta habitat throughout this neck of the woods. Apparently, migrating big brown and hoary bats have found these fat, little six-legged insects delicious -- barring the legs and heads. It is not uncommon for residents of Central Oregon to find weta heads and legs along with bat guano and urine on the porches and walls of their homes. If you don’t like finding such attractive weta body parts and body excrement on your porch, call me, I have a non-violent cure that I think works. Now for another wondrous conundrum

Some 600 million years ago, the first stage of its breakup began. About 180 million years ago it sort of slowed down to where things are today. The matching shapes of the coastlines of western Africa and eastern South America fit, and the concept that all of the continents of the Southern Hemisphere were once joined together was set forth in detail by a German meteorologist in 1912. He envisioned a single great landmass, with Pangaea and Gondwana comprising the southern half of this supercontinent. The concept of Gondwana was widely accepted by scientists from the Southern Hemisphere, and when the theory of plate tectonics demonstrated that the ocean basins are not permanent global features, everything fell into place, (pun intended). That explains why weta are found in South America today—they came along for the ride, and why we have them here in our homeland, but, boy, are they old. I guess they got here when Reub Long did, when the Sun was a tiny thing, there weren’t no Moon, and the Big Dipper was a tiny drinkin’ cup…. SW


Sundays 10a.m.

Youth Program for Infants & Children thru Age 12 Rev. Jane Meyers Hiatt

Service held at The Grange

62855 Powell Butte Hwy [near the Bend Airport]

On the eastside of Bend, the Oregon High Desert Classics wraps up 7/31.

ATHLETIC EVENTS Cascade Lakes Relay CLR24 is a Running or Walking relay that starts at exchange point 12 along the CLR course and runs the final 24 legs of the course from Silver Lake to the banks of the Deschutes River at Riverbend Park in Bend! July 29, 6am and July 30.

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.

CORK Monthly Run Bring your friends

FootZone Noon Run Order a Taco Stand

to our monthly run starting and ending at Crow’s Feet Commons. We will run a 3-5 mile out and back route (you can choose your distance). All running abilities, strollers and friendly dogs are welcome! First Monday of every month, 5:30pm. Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St. Free.

Mt. Bachelor XC Race Series We are

excited to bring back the second XC Race Series at Mt. Bachelor! This is an unsanctioned series, so you do not need any special license or membership in order to participate. Simply show up on the evening of the race or pre-register online to participate. Sat, July 30, 8-11:30am. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr. 541-693-0916. $15.

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. 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.

OUTDOORS 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

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, 5:307:30pm. 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. Raft n’ Brew Every Wednesday we

partner with a different local craft brewery to go enjoy a splashing whitewater rafting trip and return to the Sun Country Tours patio for a complimentary beer tasting. Even better, we donate 50% of all proceeds to a different local charity each week. Aug. 3, 4:30-7:30pm. Sun Country Tours, 531 SW 13th St. $59.

Wednesday Night Group Runs Join us

Wednesday nights for our 3-5 mile group runs, all paces welcome! This is a great way to get exercise, fresh air, and meet fellow fitnatics! Wednesdays, 6-7:30pm. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541-389-1601. Free. SW

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

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

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Community, Spirituality, A Feeling of Home, Something for Everyone, Welcoming, Positive Energy, Live Music




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

Introducing new ownership

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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


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Investing IRA Funds in Real Estate: Better for Stock Market Newbies?

Since many people have some experience in real estate investing (having bought or sold a home) they tend to have a better understanding of real estate investment as opposed to financial securities. The idea is that if you understand real estate better than the stock market, you may have a better return investing in something you understand. The problem in the past was that it was difficult to find a custodian for the real estate. Not so much anymore. A recent Internet search of “real estate IRA” showed that there are quite a few companies offering advice about the rules, along with some online seminars. There are strict IRS rules on investment of IRA funds. For example, there are prohibitions against purchasing properties that provide a benefit to the IRA holder or their lineal descendants. This

means that you cannot purchase a property for yourself or lineal descendants to occupy or rent. The idea is that the real estate purchased is an investment owned by the IRA—which is a separate entity—and all income and expense for that property goes to the IRA. Upon the sale, the proceeds go back to the IRA. It is also possible to form a single-member or multiple-member LLC in which the IRA invests. This allows the client to control the LLC, and they can choose to perform all the administrative tasks or hire a property manager. When the property is sold, the LLC can be dissolved and funds are transferred back to the IRA. The income earned will be tax deferred or tax free, depending on the type of IRA. It can also be a great way to avoid capital gains. The self-directed real estate IRA provides some interesting options, particularly for real estate professionals and for people who have a better understanding of real estate than the stock market. Still, it’s very important to have good financial and legal advice so you can avoid getting in trouble with the IRS. This author is not a legal or financial expert, and this is not meant to provide legal or financial advice. Instead, the intent is to bring awareness to this option for those desiring to pursue real estate investment with IRA funds. SW

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745 NE Revere Ave., Bend, OR 97701 3 beds, 1.5 baths, 1,435 square feet, .16 acre lot | Built in 1950 $259,900 Listed by Home Smart Central Realty



20628 Couples Ln., Bend, OR 97702 3 beds, 2 baths, 1,620 square feet, .14 acre lot | Built in 2005 $339,000

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1122 NW Foxwood Pl., Bend, OR 97703 3 beds, 4.5 baths, 5,420 square feet, .56 acre lot | Built in 1991 $1,460,000 Listed by The Hasson Company

Photos and listing info from Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service

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

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 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


ost people who have IRA accounts have the type which is administered by a custodian—which is typically a bank or investment brokerage. Recently though, there’s been more talk of self-directed IRAs that allow you to use the funds on other investment opportunities, including real estate. A self-directed plan is controlled by the client rather than the financial advisor. A self-directed IRA can be a traditional IRA, Roth IRA, Simple IRA, SEP or 401k.

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



Caldera Cabin $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 Listed by The Skjersaa Group

4.75 Acres in Southwest Bend Lots of Potential for a private estate setting 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 Listed by Windermere Real Estate

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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

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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

ADVICE GODDESS People Who Needle People

—Banterer Yesterday, on the phone with my boyfriend, I had to ask him to repeat something he’d just said because I’d become briefly mesmerized by a big fern shimmying in the breeze. No, sadly, I wasn’t all “Sorry, I missed that bit because my couch caught fire.” The man was competing for my attention with a plant. It isn’t that he’s boring. I have ADHD— attention-defici…sorry, what was I saying? And in our relationship, as in yours, teasing plays a big role. So when my boyfriend has something important to tell me, he’ll sometimes prepare me (with a line that always makes me laugh): “Do I have your divided attention?” Teasing like this is what social psychologist Dacher Keltner calls an “indirect, playful way to negotiate conflict.” This is especially important in a relationship, where there are many conflicts and annoyances you’ll never resolve. In mine, for example, in addition to my midsentence day trips to the Baltics, there’s how my boyfriend seems to have attended the Jackson Pollock school of culinary arts. Or, as I put it—while cupping an ear theatrically and looking upward: “What’s that?…Um… honey, the ceiling says it ordered its sauce on the side.” Teasing is like bullying, Keltner explains— in that it’s something you say or do that’s intended to provoke another person. However, teasing includes clues that what you’re saying isn’t to be taken literally— and that your intent is playful, not hurtful. These playfulness signals are called “off-record markers” and include laughter, obvious exaggeration, a jokey tone, mimicry, and contorted facial expressions. As for the concern that your teasing is endangering your relationship, on the contrary, Keltner and his colleagues found that “couples who playfully teased, as opposed to resorting to direct, cogent, but ultimately hackle-raising criticism, felt more connected after (a) conflict and trusted their partners more.”

51 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

A female friend overheard me on the phone with my boyfriend and became concerned. He and I tease each other relentlessly, calling each other mean silly names, but it’s all in fun. Though we have a very loving relationship, she thinks the teasing is a sign of submerged anger. Is she right? And are we doing something damaging?

be for real. Conspicuous consumption is an example—signaling that you’ve got money to burn by shelling out $8K for a Rolex when a $50 Swatch tells the time just fine. So, sure, there are many ways to express romantic appreciation, but it’s nice to opt for something unique, like “What a wonderful love note—made all the sweeter by handwriting that looks like that of an 8-year-old locked up after multiple disappearances of neighborhood pets.”

Splendor In The Crash My boyfriend recently got laid off and lost a bunch of money in stocks. Yesterday, feeling blue, he said, “Can’t anything good happen for me?” (Gee, thanks. Guess I’m nothing good.) I know he’s talking about financial and career stuff, but we have something pretty special together. Why is he focusing on the bad stuff and not appreciating the good? Money isn’t everything. —Undervalued A guy likes to have a way to buy his woman dinner that doesn’t involve a ski mask and a sawed-off shotgun. No, money isn’t everything, but that can be difficult to remember while panicking that you’ll soon be raiding the market share of the wino on the corner begging for change. Also, because women evolved to go for men with status (a cue for the ability to provide) and men coevolved to recognize this, it can be especially hard on a man when his career trajectory goes from riches to rags.

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However, emotions are—at root—behavior management tools, and the feel-bad that comes with a loss in status pushes a man to go out and get a new job and make new investments. Without that motivation, that couch in Grandma’s basement can start looking like an extremely attractive place to be from 9 to 5. And 5 to 9: “Yo, Gram, can you throw down another bag of Doritos?” What you can do is be fierce in telling your boyfriend why you believe in him and about all the things you respect and admire in him (especially those that employers will also respect and admire). This is the sort of “appreciating the good” that he needs—2especially if he gets to the point where he’s driving a brand-new Tesla but only until he gets a $2 tip for bringing it back to the guy who owns it.

That’s Totally OFF the HOOK! What’s up with business phone providers that make you talk to a robot or wait on hold forever?

And the reality is that only two people who truly love each other can get away with trash-talking each other in extravagantly awful ways. This is an example of what behavioral ecologists call a “costly signal”—one that, through its expense or riskiness, tells you it’s more likely to

Shouldn’t a phone company know how to answer the phone? At locally-owned BendTel, your call is answered by a live human being right in our downtown Bend office. Call us & find out for yourself! AMY ALKON

(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 ( | (541) - 389 - 4020


THAI MASSAGE, SWEDISH, DEEP TISSUE Buddhism for Everyday Life Public

Tamera Veek

Talk by Michael Scott Stevens. Michael will discuss basic teachings of Buddha and how they apply to modern life. The intention is to provide a perspective on the Law of Impermanence and suggest practices enabling us to feel more at ease with uncertainty. Aug. 4, 7-9pm. Natural Mind Dharma Center, 345 SW Century Dr. Suite 2. 541-388-3352. Donations accepted.

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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.

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workshop for anyone who wants to learn and practice the basics, as well as for those who want to re-charge their Nonviolent Communication (NVC) consciousness. Aug. 1, 6-7:30pm. Center for Compassionate Living, 803 SW Industrial Way Suite 200. 541-350-6517. $65.

Community Healing Flow The class

Couples & Individuals


* Relationships * Grief * Trauma * Transitions

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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 28, 1:302:30pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. 541-312-1032. Free.

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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.

From Conflict To Connection for Professionals This CEU qualified

course is an exploration of compassionate communication (nonviolent communication or NVC) as an effective skill set for transforming conflict from judgment and blame to connection and understanding. Continues till 8/25. Aug. 4, 6-8:30pm. Center for Compassionate Living, 803 SW Industrial Way Suite 200. 530-867-3198. $80.

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. Fourth Wednesday, 8-9am. Hawthorn

Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-330-004. Free.

Lyme Disease Support Group

Support group meeting for patients and supporters of patients. Please do not wear fragrances because some patients have adverse reactions (seizure, nausea, etc.) to fragrances. If you have a topic you wish to include please email First Monday of every month, noon-1pm. Through Sept. 5. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-330-0334. Free.

Morning Walk & Meditation for Healing Grief & Loss Weekly morning

meditation walks, at one of Bend’s beautiful parks, Pine Nursery Park, with a focus upon healing grief. Contact St. Charles Hospice, Bereavement support, 541-706-6700 for more information, pre-registration required. Tuesdays, 8:30-9:30am. 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. 541350-6517. 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. Thursdays, 7-8pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-5508550. 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 Maximize your time with focused, intense efforts. All ages and ability levels welcome. Sessions led by Max King. Email Max for weekly details and locations: Tuesdays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. Free. SW

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VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You have just begun your big test. How are you doing so far? According to my analysis, the preliminary signs suggest that you have a good chance of proving the old maxim, “If it doesn’t make you so crazy that you put your clothes on inside-out and try to kiss the sky until you cry, it will help you win one of your biggest arguments with Life.” In fact, I suspect we will ultimately see you undergo at least one miraculous and certifiably melodramatic transformation. A wart on your attitude could dissolve, for example. A luminous visitation may heal one of your blind spots. You might find a satisfactory substitute for kissing the sky.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): For many years, my occupation was “starving artist.” I focused on improving my skills as a writer and musician, even though those activities rarely earned me any money. To ensure my survival, I worked as little as necessary at low-end jobs—scrubbing dishes at restaurants, digging ditches for construction companies, delivering newspapers in the middle of the night, and volunteering for medical experiments. During the long hours spent doing tasks that had little meaning to me, I worked diligently to remain upbeat. One trick that worked well was imagining future scenes when I would be engaged in exciting creative work that paid me a decent wage. It took a while, but eventually those visions materialized in my actual life. I urge you to try this strategy in the coming months, Libra. Harness your mind’s eye in the service of generating the destiny you want to inhabit. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You have every right to celebrate your own personal Independence Day sometime soon. In fact, given the current astrological omens, you’d be justified in embarking on a full-scale emancipation spree in the coming weeks. It will be prime time to seize more freedom and declare more autonomy and build more self-sufficiency. Here’s an important nuance to the work you have ahead of you: Make sure you escape the tyranny of not just the people and institutions that limit your sovereignty, but also the voices in your own head that tend to hinder your flow. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Of all the forbidden fruits that you fantasize about, which one is your favorite? Among the intriguing places you consider to be outside of your comfort zone, which might inspire you to redefine the meaning of “comfort”? The coming weeks will be a favorable time to reconfigure your relationship with these potential catalysts. And while you’re out on the frontier dreaming of fun experiments, you might also want to flirt with other wild cards and strange attractors. Life is in the mood to tickle you with useful surprises.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): You have a special talent for accessing wise innocence. In some ways you’re virginal, fresh, and raw, and in other ways you’re mature, seasoned, and well-developed. I hope you will regard this not as a confusing paradox but rather as an exotic strength. With your inner child and your inner mentor working in tandem, you could accomplish heroic feats of healing. Their brilliant collaboration could also lead to the mending of an old rift. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): “Where is everybody when I need them?” Even if you hav-

en’t actually spoken those words recently, I’m guessing the voices in your head have whispered them. But from what I can tell, that complaint will soon be irrelevant. It will no longer match reality. Your allies will start offering more help and resources. They may not be perfectly conscientious in figuring out how to be of service, but they’ll be pretty good. Here’s what you can do to encourage optimal results: 1. Purge your low, outmoded expectations. 2. Open your mind and heart to the possibility that people can change. 3. Humbly ask—out loud, not just in the privacy of your imagination—for precisely what you want.

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PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Millions of Pisceans less fortunate than you won’t read this horoscope. Uninformed about the rocky patch of Yellow Brick Road that lies just ahead, they may blow a gasket or get a flat tire. You, on the other hand, will benefit from my oracular foreshadowing, as well as my inside connections with the Lords of Funky Karma. You will therefore be likely to drive with relaxed caution, keeping your vehicle unmarred in the process. That’s why I’m predicting that although you may not arrive speedily at the next leg of your trip, you will do so safely and in style.

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Free your body.


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Don’t ruminate and agonize about it. FREE YOUR BODY! Be brave and forceful. Do it simply and easily. Free your gorgeously imperfect, wildly intelligent body. Allow it to be itself in all of its glory. Tell it you’re ready to learn more of its secrets and adore its mysteries. Be in awe of its unfathomable power to endlessly carry out the millions of chemical reactions that keep you alive and thriving. How can you not be overwhelmed with gratitude for your hungry, curious, unpredictable body? Be grateful for its magic. Love the blessings it bestows on you. Celebrate its fierce animal elegance.


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TAURUS (April 20May 20): The people of many cultures have imagined the sun god as possessing masculine qualities. But in some traditions, the Mighty Father is incomplete without the revitalizing energies of the Divine Mother. The Maoris, for example, believe that every night the solar deity has to marinate in her nourishing uterine bath. Otherwise he wouldn’t be strong enough to rise in the morning. And how does this apply to you? Well, you currently have resemblances to the weary old sun as it dips below the horizon. I suspect it’s time to recharge your powers through an extended immersion in the deep, dark waters of the primal feminine.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): An Interesting Opportunity is definitely in your vicinity. It may slink tantalizingly close to you in the coming days, even whisper your name from afar. But I doubt that it will knock on your door. It probably won’t call you seven times on the phone or flash you a big smile or send you an engraved invitation. So you should make yourself alert for the Interesting Opportunity’s unobtrusive behavior. It could be a bit shy or secretive or modest. Once you notice it, you may have to come on strong—you know, talk to it sweetly or ply it with treats.

CANCER (June 21-July 22): [Editor’s note: The counsel offered in the following oracle was channeled from the Goddess by Rob Brezsny. If you have any problems with it, direct your protests to the Queen Wow, not Brezsny.] It’s time to get more earthy and practical about practicing your high ideals and spiritual values. Translate your loftiest intentions into your most intimate behavior. Ask yourself, “How does Goddess want me to respond when my co-worker pisses me off?”, or “How would Goddess like me to brush my teeth and watch TV and make love?” For extra credit, get a t-shirt that says, “Goddess was my co-pilot, but we crash-landed in the wilderness and I was forced to eat her.”

Homework Is it possible there’s something you really need but you don’t know what it is? Write © Copyright 2016 Rob Brezsny

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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Be alert for white feathers gliding on the wind. Before eating potato chips, examine each one to see if it bears a likeness of Rihanna or the Virgin Mary. Keep an eye out, too, for portents like robots wearing dreadlocked wigs or antique gold buttons lying in the gutter or senior citizens cursing at invisible Martians. The appearance of anomalies like these will be omens that suggest you will soon be the recipient of crazy good fortune. But if you would rather not wait around for chance events to trigger your good luck, simply make it your fierce intention to generate it. Use your optimism-fueled willpower and your flair for creative improvisation. You will have abundant access to these talents in the coming weeks.


By Steve Holmes

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Web: Exercise can give dogs the same rush as humans -- but the pot option for dogs doesn't get them high.


any Benditos are familiar with “runner’s high,” the feeling of euphoria that people experience after intense exercise. Runner’s high is caused by the brain releasing endocannabinoids into the blood stream. That six-syllable term is a portmanteau of “endogenous,” meaning “coming from within” and “cannabanoids,” meaning “chemical compounds of the cannabis plant.” Yes, the human brain actually makes some of the same chemicals that are in cannabis and that cause the “high” experienced from smoking or eating marijuana. This may also help Benditos understand why the same crazy dudes who get such a rush from shredding Bachelor are also smoking bowls at the top of their run.

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Now research published in the Journal of Experimental Biology shows that man’s best friend not only has endocannabanoid receptors in her little doggie brain, but she also experiences the same elevated levels of endocannabanoids after exercise. In other words, it is possible to get high with your dog—and all those folks running the trails with their canine companions are doing just that. That blinking, panting smile your dog gives you after you return from the dog park? Yes, your dog is blissing out on some sweet endogenous cannabanoids. But you must never give your dog (or cat) the stuff you bought at the dispensary! The exogenous (external) cannabanoids sold in smokable or edible forms are simply not appropriate for dogs. One local veterinarian told Smoke Signals that visits to the doggie ER are up for chow hounds who have accidentally ingested cannabis, usually by eating edibles left out by their irresponsible humans. What’s worse is that people are often reluctant to admit the probable cause

of the problem to their vet, and the symptoms of eating too much cannabis mirror the effects of other, more serious doggie health problems. These are all good reasons to make sure the only cannabinoids your dog gets are the kind he gets naturally from running and playing. That said, there may be another amazing cannabis-related similarity between dogs and humans: Research has shown that a cannabidoil known as “CBD” may be effective at treating epilepsy, chronic pain, and other illnesses in humans. CBD is non-psychoactive, meaning that it does not cause a “high.” And just as many desperately ill people have turned to CBD when nothing else worked, people are now giving CBD to their dogs (and cats) and reporting the same positive results. For example, local pet supply store Bend Pet Express sells CBD treats and oil made by a company called Pet Releaf. Owner Kim McCohan says they did a great deal of research to find a safe and effective product that can be used with both dogs and cats. Pet Releaf says its CBD oil is made from organically-grown hemp and is extracted with CO2 to ensure high bioavailability. And McCohan says that dog and cat owners who have tried the Pet Releaf products for pain control, seizure relief, and some other conditions, have overwhelmingly reported improvements in their pets’ conditions. But the state of CBD science with dogs and cats is even worse than with humans, also suffering from the federal government’s ban on cannabis-related research. Most people will do almost anything to help their kitties and dogfriends in distress, but it may be a good idea to consult with your vet before giving them anything you hope will treat a medical problem.



“Freeky”—no theme, no problem. By Matt Jones

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Difficulty Level

★★ 55

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










“Apparently, Osama bin Laden was killed with money and phone numbers sewn into his clothing. So we got him right before he left for _______.” - Jay Leno




1 Like a perfect makeup job

1 Cheech and Chong’s first movie

10 Beach resorts, Italian-style

2 Put on a ticket

15 Right-click result, often

3 Captain ___ (Groucho Marx’s “Animal Crack-

16 “Vega$” actor Robert

ers” role)

17 Words that follow “Damn it, Jim”

4 Puddle gunk

18 Cobra Commander’s nemesis

5 Prefix with “nym”

19 Prairie State sch.

6 “Breaking Bad” network

20 Texas facility that opened on May 15, 1993

7 Draws from again, like a maple tree

22 Show with Digital Shorts, for short

8 ___ Gay (WWII B-29)

23 Llama relatives

9 CopperTop maker

25 Word after cargo or fish

10 Classic “Dracula” star Bela

26 Bovary and Tussaud, for two

11 Crocus or freesia, botanically

28 Like some fails

12 City known for its mustard

30 Ear inflammation

13 “___ All Ye Faithful”

31 Ice Bucket Challenge cause

14 Bed-in-a-bag item

32 Mobile ___

21 Weather Channel displays

36 “Smallville” family

23 English novelist Kingsley

37 “Don’t Stop ___ You Get Enough”

24 Primus leader Claypool

38 Madrigal refrain

27 Bar assoc. members

39 Boundary-pushing

29 Song often sung outdoors

40 Seaver or Selleck

31 Go for a target

41 Dakota’s language family

33 CNN anchor of the 2000s

42 Torme’s forte

34 Is an active jazz musician, perhaps

44 Filler phrase from Rodney Dangerfield,

35 Seat of Tom Green County


37 Sums

45 Caps or cone preceder

38 50-50 situations?

48 Her feast day is Jan. 21

40 Duo with the 2003 hit “All the Things She

50 Internet routing digits (hidden in WASN’T)


51 Cold dish made with diced tomatoes, mint,

41 Office building abbr.

and lemon juice

43 Dolphins Hall of Famer Larry

53 Crooked course segment

44 Place for “Holidays,” according to a 2011 P.J.

54 Part of a squirrel’s 45-Down

O’Rourke title

55 Enclosure for a major wrestling match

45 Tuck away

59 Frank Zappa’s “___ Yerbouti”

46 ___ cheese

60 TV relative from Bel-Air

47 Reeded instruments

61 Garden plant that thrives in shade

49 “(I Can’t ___) Satisfaction”

62 Game where players catch ... ah, whatever,

52 “Blimey!” blurter

I’m not interested

56 Palindromic 1998 Busta Rhymes album 57 “Solaris” author Stanislaw ___ 58 “___ Sharkey” (Don Rickles sitcom of the ‘70s)


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

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 30 / July 28, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

We’re Local!






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The Old Stone Presents


The Volcanic Pub Presents





The Volcanic Pub Presents


The Annex Presents


Profile for The Source Weekly

Source Weekly - July 28, 2016  

Source Weekly - July 28, 2016