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VO LU ME 2 0 / IS SUE 3 3 / AUGUST 18, 2016


Taking Your



Pets’ Care to the Next Level.

RUN, WINE AND DINE Saturday, August 27th | 5:00 p.m.

Experience the best of golf, wine, cheese, and brew brew during The Showcase, featuring more than a hundred wines and brews, dozens of gourmet cheeses, hors d’oeuvres and specialty foods to taste and sip, a silent auction and live music by Bill Keale and KC Flynn. All proceeds benefit Newberry Habitat for Humanity. Mon - Fri 8-6

Purchase your tickets online at:

Open Saturdays Saturdays 9 - 3

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

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




September 3rd & 4th

This year, The Sunriver Marathon for a Cause celebrates 6 YEARS RUNNING. Sign up for the marathon Boston qualifier, half marathon, 5K or kid's race. A total of $3,000 in prize money will be awarded to the first place male and female finishers in the full and half marathons. Register today to participate in the region’s most beautiful run benefiting St. Charles Cancer Services.

visit to register. Enter our #summerinsunriver Social Media Sweepstakes for a chance to win weekly prizes! Please call 800-354-1632 or visit




Friday, August 26th | 6:30 p.m. Join us for this exclusive event pairing wine from Erath Winery and a dinner menu specially prepared by our own award-winning Executive Chef. The tasting dinner will take place at Carson's American Kitchen, located in the Sunriver Lodge.

Purchase tickets online at

Lodging Packages Available


> Feature: Biking, Busing and Beating the Street - p 9 OSU rolls out its plans for student transport at the Cascades campus—and it’s light on driving.


> Culture: Beat Beethoven - p 28 Can you finish a 5K before the last note of Beethoven’s 5th? Local runners think they can.

> Chow: Food Cart Scene in Sisters - p 29 Food cart desert no more: Sisters gets its own pod.

> Outside: Fly Like Your Grandpa Did - p 39 An event at Sunriver Airport will have you flying with the wind in your hair—just like WWII pilots of yore.

BEER REVIEWER Kevin Gifford FREELANCERS Jim Anderson, Russ Axon, Dana Bartus, Annette Benedetti, M.W. Hill, Steve Holmes, Nick Nayne, Alan Sculley




On The Cover: Design by Esther Gray







Our Picks


SYNDICATED CONTENT Amy Alkon, Rob Brezsney, Matt Jones, E.J. Pettinger, Pearl Stark, Tom Tomorrow, Shannon Wheeler

















Real Estate






Smoke Signals




ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTOR Amanda Klingman ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES Ban Tat, Chris Larro, Kimberly Morse OFFICE MANAGER Angela Moore CONTROLLER Angela Switzer PUBLISHER Aaron Switzer NATIONAL ADVERTISING Alternative Weekly Network 916-551-1770

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

The Source Weekly is published every Thursday. The contents of this issue are copyright ©2016 by Lay It Out Inc., and may not be reprinted in part or in whole without consent from the publisher. Cartoons printed in the Source Weekly are copyright ©2016 by their respective artists. The Source Weekly is available free of charge at over 350 locations, limited to one copy per reader. Additional copies of the Source Weekly may be purchased for $1.00, payable in advance. Anyone removing papers in bulk will be prosecuted on theft charges to the fullest extent of the law. Subscriptions are available: $125 for a full year. For back issues, send a $2.00 self-addressed, stamped envelope (9” x 12”). Writers’ Guidelines: Call first or send an email outlining your intention. We accept unsolicited manuscripts and comics.

Winners and guests celebrate at the Best Of reception at Atlas Cider. Photo courtesy of Living The Bend Life.

3 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

EDITOR Nicole Vulcan


COVER VO LU ME 2 0 / IS SUE 3 3 / AUGUST 18, 2016

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




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CORRECTIONS: In the Aug. 11 issue,


5 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

writer Danielle Meyers’ name was spelled incorrectly.

HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY? Send your thoughts to Letters must be received by noon Friday for inclusion in the following week’s paper. Please limit letters to 250 words. Submission does not guarantee publication. Letter of the week receives $5 to Palate!

In the Aug. 11 edition of Little Bites, the owners of Palmer’s Café were misidentified. The current owners—who are now selling Palmer’s Café—are Karen McCormack and Harold Johnson.

SMOKE SIGNALS Nineteen-year-old Thomas is facing federal charges for allegedly supplying 1 gram of cannabis?! What a complete waste of our resources. I pray this can be resolved gently.

—Rachel Craig (Editor’s note: The charges have been dropped, as reported in the Source Weekly last week.)

OPEN LETTER TO WALDEN Dear Representative Greg Walden,

However, Mr. Walden, the nominee of your party doesn’t see it this way. Mr. Donald Trump stated that his sacrifice of money is equal to that of a human life. He ridiculed a grieving mother for her emotion, belittling her faith in the process. This is a man who believes he is qualified to both be the Commander in Chief of armed services, and preserve the Constitution, a document that protects the Khan’s freedom to worship in this country. If my time serving in combat as an officer in the United States Marine Corps taught me anything, it is that the most important qualities in a commander are humility and empathy. You must know the individuals that you are leading into war and recognize that behind each political decision is a group of human lives required to carry it out. Mr. Trump has shown time and time again that he lacks both the temperament and the breadth of understanding required to be trusted with our


country’s most precious assets—the women and men who have volunteered to protect it. Mr. Walden, you are Oregon’s sole republican voice on the national stage. You represent a district with one of the largest per capita veteran populations in the country. Many of us, myself included, have intentionally come here for the resources and community that Central Oregon offers. I truly believe that Oregon represents the best in the country that individuals like Captain Khan and myself fought to protect. It is why I call on you now, Mr. Walden, to publically condemn the statements by your party’s nominee. They do not reflect the values of patriotism, liberty, duty and honor to country that the Republican Party has historically stood for. You have the chance to show the thousands of veterans—and all the people who support us— that despite the rhetoric of your party’s chosen leader, you still hold us up and respect the sacrifices of those who volunteered to protect your way of life. Now is not the time to remain silent.

Respectfully, Kyleanne Hunter Maj, USMC Operation Iraqi Freedom, Operation Enduring Freedom

TOURISM Congratulations to the Source for highlighting the increasing problems created by the tourism industry in Central Oregon. Several weeks ago on a Friday afternoon, I was driving into Bend on Hwy 20 from the west. When I got near Empire Ave. the traffic was backed up over a quarter of a mile. “A traffic accident” I thought, but there were no signs of a problem. A few weeks later, again on a Friday,

the scenario was repeated. Then, it struck me, this congestion was the result of tourists arriving for the weekend. In moderation, tourism is probably good for Bend. But it is now out of control and I believe things will only get worse. Why? We have numerous vested businesses interests, including hotels, destination resorts, vacation rentals, restaurants, a ski resort, and tour agencies, who want increasing numbers of people. They hire agencies like Visit Bend to advertise for more tourists and will never be satisfied unless the numbers continue to increase. (Interestingly, individuals or organizations promotion of their own self-interest is know as “Tragedy of the Commons” because it usually results in a deterioration of a public environment.) According to the article in the Source, we average 20,000 tourists per day. The next step will be for various groups and government agencies to attempt to mitigate the impact on natural areas, probably by limiting the numbers of visits by requiring some form of registration. This is already being done to control visits to Lava Butte and parts of Shevlin Park. The days of hopping in the car with the kids for spontaneous trips to a river site or park will eventually end. Even with this attempt at control, some recreation sites will probably resemble “Coney Island.” Tourism creates a tremendous negative impacts on our local environment. At the very time we are trying to find ways to limit CO2 emissions, the area is being flooded with thousands of tourist cars. We are told this is good for the economy. A Bulletin article stated that the Tourism/ Hospitality industries account for some of the lowest wages in the area. What percentage of the individuals who work for the Tourism/Hospitality industries can afford a house, or apart-

ment in Bend? It is the owners of the resorts and restaurants who are making the money. The title of your article should have been “Paradise Lost.”

—Jim Brown

LETTER OF THE WEEK Jim – Thanks for your input regarding wage gaps and environmental impacts—two issues we have to address in this community, pronto. When you come in to grab your $5 gift card from Palate, maybe you’ll walk or bike? - Nicole Vulcan, Editor

E.J. Pettinger’s

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Party conventions are historically a time for pomp and parade, and appeals to patriotism. They tug at our emotional connection to this country and what has allowed America to continue to develop into a truly great nation. And while you may disagree with Mr. Khan’s endorsement for president, you cannot deny the sacrifices of his family, or claim that his son was not part of what makes America great.

A quiet moment on Mirror Pond captured by Erik Ellingson. Follow him on Instagram @ErikEllingson and tag @sourceweekly for a chance to be featured in Lightmeter!

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On July 28th, Mr. Khizr Khan took the stage at the Democratic National Convention. He spoke in memory of his son, U.S. Army Captain Humayun Khan, killed in service to this country. I can only imagine the courage it takes a Gold Star family to stoically take the stage at such an event. As a veteran myself, I have lost several friends. I attended more funerals before the age of 30 than most Americans will attend in their lifetime. None were direct family members, and I still have a hard time talking about them without breaking down. Watching the Khan family on stage that night, I was in awe of not only Mr. Khan’s articulate nature, but also Mrs. Ghazala Khan’s ability to remain composed while faced with images of her dead child.




OLD TIRES can be turned

into summer fun

Rethink about it!

Make reuse a part of your daily life. Check out our website for a “get-started” list and ideas for reuse, learn about our local repair cafes and businesses, and find our area’s reuser and recycler locations.

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It’s Time to Retire the Wild West Governance Model in Bend

Back in August 1876, Seth Bullock arrived in Deadwood, Dakota Territory, a mere one day before Wild Bill Hickok was killed while playing cards in a saloon. That quintessential Wild-West shooting prompted the local community to appoint Bullock the first Sheriff of Deadwood, right on the spot. No election, no community input. That was just the way things were run back then. Fast forward to Bend in 2016, where city councilors are still paid a mere $200 a month. They might only work part-time, but you could still spend more on a night of dinner and artisan cocktails than the city councilors are paid for a month’s work—and for that they’re responsible for shaping the direction of our growing city. (By contrast, Deschutes County Commissioners are paid $88,312 per year and work full-time.) The City of Bend’s political structure might have worked in our Wild West era, but in the modern world, in a city with a need for guided insight toward growth, that’s not enough. Our city councilors are well-meaning people who have the city’s best interests at heart – but to maintain an unpaid public position on that salary, it’s almost a requirement to be independently wealthy, or to have attention directed toward interests which will support the councilor and their family. Does that make for a fair representation of our populace? Nope. Bend’s format of city governance was established in 1929. Granted, its city councilors are elected by the public—but that council then has the power to choose a mayor with no public vote, and to hire a city manager who is responsible for all operations. While both the Deadwood method and the Bend method had their place way back when, it’s time for a

more modern approach. The current City Charter model creates an imbalance of power within the city ranks. When a city manager and the city staff are paid and city councilors are (basically) not, the power—and the investment of time needed to tackle tough issues such as urban growth, infrastructure and affordable housing—naturally leans toward city staff. Leadership and representation are also problematic under the current City Charter. Back when Bend was a small mill town, allowing the city’s mayor to be appointed by peers was not all that strange. People were used to having less say in things. Today, an elected mayor would allow residents to clearly elect the face —and the guiding force—for the city. Likewise, creating representative districts around the city would allow residents to elect councilors whom voters believe best represent their interests. On Sept. 20 and Nov. 1, citizens are invited to attend public input forums at the Oregon Collective. The forums will include presentations from the League of Oregon Cities, and a chance for people to weigh in on the possibility of electing our mayor, creating representative districts instead of having councilors-at-large, and whether councilors should be paid more for their jobs. Naturally, that last part is going to stir up questions about how to pay for councilor positions… but since we’re no longer in the Wild West era of Bend and we’re continuing to see huge growth, it is past time to figure that one out. (And when we do, the citizens of this city will earn the glass slipper...) Charter Review Forums 5-7 pm, Sept. 20 & Nov. 1 Central Oregon Collective 62070 27th St., Bend

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Reconstruction efforts got underway this month on a 1.5-mile stretch of Whychus Creek, a part of the Whychus Canyon Preserve owned by the Deschutes Land Trust. The effort is part of a multi-year reconstruction plan spanning a six-mile run of the Whychus tributary in the Deschutes watershed. Before Whychus Canyon became a preserve in 2010, the creek bed ran dry most summers as a result of “over-appropriation,” says Brad Chalfant, executive director of the Deschutes Land Trust. It’s an effect of confining stream structures built by previous landowners, Chalfant says. Once upon a time, farmers built berms and funneled branching channels near the creek to avoid flooding. The ultimate result, however, was a loss of the benefits of flooding. “Following the Christmas of ‘64 floods (all across Oregon), public agencies, including the U.S. Corps of Engineers, encouraged landowners to straighten and armor creeks and rivers, so that water moved through quickly and didn’t spread onto the floodplain,” explains Chalfant. Isolating the floodplain from recharge meant no more shallow aquifers, which are critical to the health of riparian systems—those green sections of vegetation that grow near waterways. With that change, groundwater levels dropped and areas previously known as wetlands dried out. This domino-ed into loss of vegetation that provided shade and habitat for a wide range of wildlife species. Chalfant

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Before the influences of agriculture, the Whychus Creek river environment was a mixture of narrow canyons and level meadows where the creek could spill over its banks. This spillover filled fluctuating wetlands, a valuable water cache that slowly drained throughout drier months. This provided diverse stream and side-channel habitats for fish to spawn, rear, and hide. Biologically speaking, those marshes were essential to the surrounding flora and fauna. “They only occupy two percent of the landscape in a desert, yet 75 percent of birds rely on these areas for a portion part of their life cycle,” says Ryan Houston of the Upper Deschutes Watershed Council. The Whychus Creek project is borrowing many elements of its rehabilitation plan from Camp Polk Meadow Preserve (CPMR), including the use of large woody debris to create complex habitat for fish and wildlife in and around stream banks, as well as the practice of carving out and back-filling soil to promote free movement of water across the historic floodplain. In addition, more than 60,000 native trees, shrubs, wildflowers and grasses will be planted and seeded to facilitate stream shade, bank and floodplain stability, and habitat for wildlife. Restoration efforts are made possible through the Deschutes Partnership, a collaboration between the Upper Deschutes Watershed Council, the Crooked River Watershed Council and the Deschutes River Conservancy. Chalfant says The Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs, Oregon Department of Fish & Wildlife and the Deschutes National For-

Still, some question restoration projects in general, arguing the concept is subjective and it implies a return to a pre-disturbance state—which could be impossible to distinguish. Matt Shinderman, PhD, senior instructor/program lead in natural resources and sustainability for OSU Cascades, cautions: “When restoration projects are initiated, typically only half the ecological equation (i.e. what a system looked like, the structure) is known. This is then used to infer function, which isn’t always ecologically defensible.” To see if the project is successful, Houston says, “We are focused on evaluating how we restore the ecological health of the river system. This includes health and function of wetlands and riparian spaces, quality and quantity of fish habitat and water quality. We will conduct long-term monitoring for these variables.” Shinderman’s determination for structural success in the CPMP or the Whychus Canyon Preserve projects is whether riverbanks and vegetation are stable enough to withstand the disturbance of a 50- or 100-year flood event. Though Houston reiterates, “Having a stable bank isn’t necessarily the goal; creating a dynamic river system that responds to change is.” Ultimately, preservation-centric organizations and their funders, partners and volunteers feel any restoration is flowing in the right direction, and say August’s groundbreaking is definitely a step in the right direction. SW

Deschutes Land Trust 541-330-0017


A multi-year reconstruction plan spanning a six-mile run of the Whychus tributary in the Deschutes watershed began this month. Courtesy of Deschutes Land Trust. Deschutes Land Trust

t’s being touted as one of the most “significant restoration efforts in the American west,” and it’s taking place right in our backyards.

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

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

The Campaign for Whychus Creek Bend


By Nicole Vulcan



Crews fill one of the nearly 700 potholes they’ve tackled during the two-month repair project in Bend. Photo by Brian Jennings.

City Dollars Fill Pothole Funding Gap

In March, Bend voters rejected the gas tax that could have paid for pothole repairs—so to fill the gaps, the City is stepping up.



According to David Abbas, Director of the Bend Streets & Operations Department, the City is using street preservation dollars from next year’s budget to fill the potholes. Abbas says three seasonal workers and one full-time employee have already filled nearly 700 potholes during the two-month project—and more than 3,000 in the past year.

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Much of the work is taking place on busier roads, but Abbas says the city’s residential streets are also getting attention. “It feels good to really make an impact this year, and we’ll continue on the funding gap to where we can have that sustainable, dedicated funding every year to make a difference in our community’s roadways,” Abbas said. Want more? Check out the Source Weekly’s Facebook page for video of the effort.

Bend Residents to Vote on City Pot Tax November 8

The Bend City Council has approved a measure asking residents to vote on a three percent city tax on marijuana sales during the election Nov. 8.

Upper Grades Open House, Aug. 24 5:30-7:30pm We are offering a tuition incentive for new 5th grade students. Waldorf School OF BEND

Call 541-330-8841 for more information. |

Currently, the total tax rate on recreational marijuana is at 25 percent—though that will be reduced to 17 percent in January 2017 when the Oregon Liquor Control Commission takes over the regulation of recreational pot. That lowered rate is an opportunity for cities to impose their own tax—which is exactly what the Bend City Council has voted in favor of doing. If voters approve the measure, the total tax on marijuana sales in the city of Bend would be 20 percent. Statewide, marijuana revenues have greatly exceeded projections; the State of Oregon is estimated to collect roughly $43 million in tax from recreational sales for this past year, according to a article in The Oregonian this

past May.

Massive Eastside Sewer Project Underway

With the city’s sewage collection system at capacity in some areas, local officials are asking for the public’s patience as crews install close to two miles of pipe along 27th Street between Reed Market Road and Medical Center Drive. Complete road resurfacing will follow the pipe installation. Expect lane closures and road restrictions along 27th Street for up to eight weeks. In total, the project is expected to take two years. Visit for project information. 

La Pine Woman Not Charged with Abuse of Corpse

Deschutes County District Attorney John Hummel has determined that a La Pine woman did not commit a crime when she left her sister’s body in her bed for five months. Christine Freise, 63, died of natural causes in November 2015. According to the District Attorney’s office, her sister and roommate Elizabeth Freise, 59, did nothing with the body, which was discovered in April. Since Elizabeth Freise was not her sister’s legal caregiver, District Attorney Hummel determined that she was not legally bound to take action after the death. “Community standards dictate that respect for our deceased, at a minimum, requires proper disposal of their bodies,” said DA Hummel in a statement released to the Source Weekly. “Elizabeth Freise’s handling of her sister’s death was shocking and appalling, but I was not elected to be your arbiter of propriety—I was elected to dispassionately and fairly apply Oregon law to the facts I’m presented. Because Ms. Freise’s inaction did not violate Oregon law I am not charging her with a crime.' SW

9 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Students, faculty, and staff can travel free (and load bikes) on Cascades East by showing their university ID card. Photo by Brian Jennings.

Beavers on Bikes & Buses Locals worry about increased traffic with the opening of OSU Cascades. The school’s solution? Skip the car all together. By Brian Jennings


he Century Drive roundabout next to the new Oregon State University Cascades campus is one of the most-used in the city of Bend—and with the fall opening of the school, that means even more traffic in the area. As the student population grows to between 3,000 and 5,000 by 2025, there will likely be even more congestion. But OSU Cascades, Cascades East Transit, and Bend’s Commute Options are meeting the challenge by promoting alternative transportation modes for students, faculty, and staff. The student population is expected to grow in a major way, but for now, about 900 students will begin classes Sept. 21. So what’s the first thing they should do? Cascades East Transit outreach and engagement administrator Judy Watts says, “Check out the bus schedule online. It’s really easy to plan routes using Google’s trip planner.” Trip planner tells users what bus they need to catch, how far they will need to walk, and where buses stop. Watts also says that the bus agency will soon release an app that details how many minutes before a bus will arrive. Here’s a closer look at all the transportation options.

Figuring Out Bus Routes Commute Options and OSU will help students identify convenient and safe bike routes for their individual needs. Students can request a personal transportation consultation by filling out an online form on the OSU Cascades website. Options include bus transportation, bike rentals and bike shops, bike routes, ride sharing and walking routes.

“Commute Options would really like to see students, faculty, and staff members think about bicycling if it’s a short trip,” says Executive Director Jeff Monson. “Bend is a great town for bicycling. The city and the area surrounding the new campus are mostly flat. Yes, we get some snow storms in the winter, but most of the time it’s really good for bicycling.”

Biking and Bus in the Same Trip Cascades East’s Judy Watts says students can easily bike and ride the bus in the same commute. The transit agency’s nearly 60 buses contain bike racks that will transport up to three bikes per bus. Students, faculty, and staff also can travel free by showing their university ID card when boarding anywhere in the city. OSU’s Transportation Program Manager Casey Bergh says, “If students are traveling between the new campus and Central Oregon Community College, they can bring their bike on the bus up to COCC and ride back down.” Commute Options’ Monson is optimistic that traffic congestion can be managed and reduced as long as the campus embraces all the transportation alternatives. “I

think they are being a catalyst for transportation options not just on the west side of Bend, but throughout Central Oregon,” Monson says. Buying into transportation alternatives doesn’t seem to be a problem for OSU staffers working to promote them. OSU’s Christine Coffin, director of communications & outreach, says it’s exciting to build a university that focuses on sustainability—especially concerning transportation. “A sustainable transportation program is what a 21st century university campus should reflect. We shouldn’t be building a campus with 20th century models with miles and miles of ugly parking lots.” Coffin says that the university will try to change student and community attitudes and behavior toward alternative transportation modes. She states that the university has invested in Cascades East Transit, along with other significant community partners, and will continue to seek grants focusing on creative solutions. What advice would Coffin give to new students? “It’s so easy to get in your car and drive, but I would be excited to get my bike ready to commute.” ...Continues on page 10

Where to Catch the Bus



A bus stop is located in front of the new campus, and Cascades East Transit has beefed up its route schedule. In the last fiscal year CET provided over 600,000 rides, and it has been adding new and bigger buses to its fleet. “We have new bus routes that go right by the new OSU campus,” says CET’s Watts. The routes also connect with COCC and OSU’s

Research Center off Colorado Avenue, and another on Century Drive, just a few blocks from the campus. The parking site leased from Bend Parks & Recreation will accommodate approximately 160 vehicles. From there, it’s about a 10-minute walk to campus. From the other two nearby sites, it takes only a few minutes to walk to the new campus.

They are painted the school colors of orange and black. They’ve even named them: Bernie, Norman, Bob and Bernice. Further plans call for the addition of electric bikes. Bergh also says that the school is planning a “Zipcar” or car share, for those who need quick transportation.

Looking Ahead

Still, Bicycling is King

Incentives for Active Transportation

As construction at OSU Cascades nears completion, Transportation Program Manager Bergh says these are exciting times to be involved in transportation as an industry. “We see exciting things with electric vehicles, and the sharing economy is really influencing the industry. It’s fun to be a part of that and bring that to Central Oregon.”

While accommodating vehicles, bicycling seems to be the preferred travel mode for OSU staffers promoting alternative options. According to OSU’s

The university is also planning to provide incentives for students who choose to bike or walk. Bergh says the school is looking to partner with local businesses,

OSU’s Coffin says that how people adapt to the new transportation modes the university is promoting won’t be an overnight change, but she expects prog-

“A sustainable transportation program is what a 21st century university campus should reflect. We shouldn’t be building a campus with 20th century models with miles and miles of ugly parking lots.” - Christine Coffin, OSU director of communications & outreach

Graduate Research Center, as well as the Park & Ride lots. Watts says CET added two new routes —10 and 12—which serve the OSU campus. “We expect that our student ridership will continue to grow as OSU grows and expands.”

Driving Vehicles are a reality, and while the university is discouraging automobiles, it isn’t excluding them either. For commuters living outside Bend, using a car is often the best and only alternative. The university will provide three annex parking lots—one leased from Bend Parks & Recreation, one at the OSU Graduate

Transportation Program Manager Bergh, the university will provide over 200 bike storage spaces on campus. “We’ll probably have more spaces than bikes, but we never want to run out of spaces.” The goal, he says, is to provide transportation alternatives to reduce or even eliminate the need for a car for students, faculty, and staff living in the city. “One should not need to drive their car once they get to campus.” The university will also have a bike share program similar to the program in Portland. Bergh says the campus will provide bike share stations where students can use bikes for up to two hours free of charge. “Hopefully students will ride down Century to grab lunch or ride down Colorado to the Old Mill or the park.” The university will maintain upkeep on the bikes. Right now, staffers share four bikes with plans to add more.

including bike shops, that might offer students gift cards or store and restaurant discounts as incentives. For those who use the bus frequently but need to drive and park occasionally, the university is considering parking discounts. “If you are used to driving, I hope you’re open-minded, because once you come to Bend you won’t need to use your car,” Bergh says.

Beyond Bend Travel Watts says CET has community connectors that link Redmond, LaPine, Sisters, and Prineville to Bend. There are also connectors as far as Warm Springs and Madras. When it comes to travel to the Willamette Valley, Watts says there are also valley buses that connect to Bend at the transit agency’s eastside hub, Hawthorne Station.

ress and acceptance by next spring. “It’s a challenge for sure, but it’s the right thing to do for the university and for the community,” she explains. “We’re starting a sustainable transportation program right at the birth of the campus so we can impact behavior from day one.” Coffin adds, “Even though we can’t change everything from day one, we can really influence our faculty and staff that the campus can be a new model of thinking when it comes to transportation alternatives.” Commute Options' Monson sees the OSU model becoming a community model for Bend. “Residents will begin thinking if their trips can be made by bicycle, walking, or carpooling. There are so many options. We just have to think about those options first. Times are changing for transportation and for the better.”

Thank you Bend, for voting Anthony’s “Best Seafood Restaurant” each year since 2012!

Anthony’s opened our own seafood company in 1984 for the sole purpose of ensuring our guests only the highest quality Northwest seafood. Complementing our seafood, Anthony’s family-owned restaurants offer fresh seasonal produce from local farms, local mircrobrews and Northwest wines, enhanced in Bend with the backdrop of the scenic Deschutes River. For reservations call: (541) 389-8998 • 475 SW Powerhouse Drive •


Friday 19 – Sept. 3



SF BLEND—California dreaming just got a new soundtrack and it’s a whole new kind of music. Well, actually it’s a blend of classic genres like jazz, bluegrass and rock. It’s fun to dance to, to love to and to drink to. Come do all three. // 9 pm, Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $8 adv., $10 door.

THEATRE—“The Beatles Die on Tuesday” is an original work by a local playwright, world premiering on the Central Oregon stage. The play tells the tale of two brothers who travel back in time to the 1950s, right before Elvis becomes famous. One of the brothers steals his songs and becomes a mega star. It’s a powerful tale of greed and envy. // 3 pm & 7:30 pm, 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave., Bend. $16-$19.

Thursday 18 – Saturday 20

Sunday 21



CRAFT BEER—Not that Central Oregonians need an excuse to drink delicious craft beer, but this is a good one. The 14th Annual Bend Brewfest is bringing over 150 different craft beers and ciders to the party, featuring breweries like Double Mountain, Elysian, Hopworks, Ninkasi and so many more. Get ready to float away into beer-vana. // Noon-11 pm, Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr., Bend. $20, for tasting mug and tokens.

MUSIC—Trampled By Turtles and Lord Huron are both very different bands, but their sounds are so original they complement each other perfectly. Lord Huron brings a dark moodiness to indie folk and the Turtles add a frenetic wildness to bluegrass, making either band worth catching on its own—let alone together at this perfectly-curated show. // 7 pm, Peak Summer Nights at the Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Dr., Bend. $37-$84.



GIDDY UP—While Band of Horses only has four studio albums to its name, it feels like a band that has been part of the indie music scene for decades. It is one of the truly underrated bands out there, quietly and consistently making memorable and powerful indie rock with little fanfare. An amazing live act. // 6:45 pm, Century Center Courtyard, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. Sold out, but check for tickets online.

TEMPTING—The Temptations? “My Girl?!” Heck, yeah. You know you sing that song in your car when you’re alone and thinking about that special someone. Need we say more? // 5 pm, SHARC, 57250 Overlook Rd., Sunriver. Tickets sold out online, but may be available at the venue.

Tuesday 23

Friday 19



MUSIC—This indie rock group is made up of four individuals that come together with their unique styles to create something a bit epic in terms of sound and lyrics. The Silversun Pickups’ music has a hint of rock, pop, screaming and head-tossing. More than just the music, the band’s attitude and style shine in every song. // 6 pm, Century Center Courtyard 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $33.

OUTDOOR FILM—With the closing of Munch & Music and the waning days of summer, Munch & Movies picks up to bring Bend a family-friendly evening event. The series kicks off with “Zootopia,” the story of a rookie bunny cop and cynical con artist fox in a city of anthropomorphic animals. It's a film that’s fun for adults and kids alike. // 6 pm, Compass Park, 2500 NW Crossing Dr., Bend. Free.

Wednesday 24

Friday 19 – Saturday 20



FUN FUNDRAISER—Live music, food and water-based demos on kayaks and paddleboards make up this event, with the proceeds going to the Bend Paddle Trail Alliance. Rock out to the sounds of Space Heaterz, Cascade Crescendo and Crow and the Canyon. // 4-9:30 pm, Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6, Bend. $10, Kids 12 and under free.

THEATER—Northwest Classical Theatre Collaborative (NWCTC) brings one of Shakespeare’s most difficult plays to the stage. “The Tempest” is a tale of family betrayal, forgiveness and the clashing of multiple personalities on a remote island. This Bend summertime classic is sure to delight audiences to the last Iambic pentameter. // 7-10 pm, Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd., Bend. $22-$75.

Aug 26

AUGUST 18 - 24

Monday 22

Friday 19

“Stand By Me”


VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Thursday 18

Choruss Line Sept 16-25 -25

Squeeze Sq q eze Sept 30 Se

Rita Morenoo O Oct 18







THE MUNCH: Enjoy a wide variety of tasty cuisine from a selection of local restaurants and caterers. THE MOVIES: We personally invite you to enjoy a different themed movie each week – all family-friendly entertainment.


Friday Nights, August 19th – September 9th Compass Park in NorthWest Crossing •

presented by

Music to begin at 6pm •

For accommodations, please contact C3 Events at 541-389-0995

Movies to begin at dusk

August 19

August 26



September 2

September 9



For more mo info: www



This Dog and Pony Show Doesn’t Play on Repeat Band Of Horses plays a new show, every time By Alan Sculley

First off, expect the unexpected. “One thing that I do like about this band is, I don’t know that we’ve ever played the same set list twice,” Bridwell said in an early August phone interview. “Every day brings a new opportunity or a new vibe of whatever town you’re in or whatever the venue is. I feel like we try to pay really close attention to that. Even I’ll

“Everything All the Time” and 2007’s “Cease to Begin”—Bridwell cycled through a half dozen musicians—creating the impression that Band Of Horses might essentially be a solo project operating under a band name, even though other band members shared writing credits on some songs.  Then the next two albums—2010’s “Infinite Arms” and 2013’s “Mirage Rock”—poked plenty of holes in that notion.  On “Infinite Arms,” keyboardist Ryan

“We can be powerful and aggressive, and we’ve all grown with each other like that. But we can also be nuanced and a bit sweet. So I feel like we’re at peak form.” research set lists from previous visits to make sure it’s not like (an earlier show) and we don’t open up with the same song as last time.”  The other thing Bridwell can say with certainty is that Band Of Horses is the best it’s ever been as a live band.  “I feel like we’ve only gotten stronger, as a live band especially,” he said. “We can be powerful and aggressive, and we’ve all grown with each other like that. But we can also be nuanced and a bit sweet. So I feel like we’re at peak form.”  The newly released “Why Are You OK,” is the third album from the current lineup. Over the course of making the first two Band Of Horses albums—“2006’s

- Ben Bridwell

Monroe and guitarist Tyler Ramsey each brought in a song, while Bridwell and Ramsey co-wrote the tune, “Older.” And the song “Blue Beard” was credited to all five band members (including drummer Creighton Barrett). Bassist Bill Reynolds, meanwhile, stepped up on “Mirage Rock,” earning co-writing credits on five songs, while Ramsey pitched in on a pair of tunes.   This was exactly what Bridwell had wanted to see happen when he formed Band Of Horses in 2004, shortly after the demise of his previous group, Clarissa’s Weird.  “I know my limits, and I don’t seem to get much better with my playing abilities,” he said. “I mean, I can write songs, but my playing ability has never really

Band Of Horses stampedes into the Century Center for a concert Monday night, 8/22.

matured. I’ve always known that I need a lot of help. (Finding) that great help with talent and attitude, ambition without cockiness, finding that right balance, it just took awhile. But I certainly found those fellows.”  For “Why Are You OK,” though, Bridwell was ready to change up the creative approach, and he took more control over the songwriting process.  “I wanted to return a bit to home base. So I did spend more time going inward and not sharing as much as I possibly did the previous years,” Bridwell said. “I talked about it with the guys and they were with me every step of the way. But I’d say they kind of got that, too. They were like, ‘Oh, let him scratch his back a little, scratch his itch, and then we can kind of fill in where we’re needed.’” And the beauty of this band is no one has a defined role. Anybody can step up or sit back depending on what the song calls for.”  Bridwell also went into the new album with a decidedly different idea for how he wanted “Why Are You OK” to sound. “Mirage Rock” was recorded mostly live in the studio and had a fairly lean sound. Bridwell didn’t want to go down that path this time. “‘Mirage Rock’ was like, OK, just play them live, sing them live and be done. I wanted to overthink this one,” he said. “I wanted a denser sound. I wanted it to be more lush. I wanted it to be pored over.”  SW Band Of Horses Monday, Aug. 22, 6:45pm Century Center, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend Sold Out

It could be SIBO. Call for Better Relief.

13 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


and Of Horses singer/guitarist Ben Bridwell can promise a couple of things to people who come to see the group in concert Aug. 22 in Bend.


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A Rock and Roll Heart

Trampled By Turtles slowly and steadily win the race By Jared Rasic 15 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Trampled By Turtles brings its signature bluegrass/rock sound to the Athletic Club of Bend, 8/21. Photo by Tobin Voggesser.


rampled By Turtles has a bluegrass surface with rock and roll infused in every note. Straight out of Duluth, Minn., the band has released eight albums since 2004 and continues to evolve with each one. The band's most recent record, “Wild Animals” (2014), is more relaxed and haunting than what came before, and easily the best album of the lot. As its sound explores more dense and layered textures, the quintet is becoming one of the most exciting bands touring right now. We had a chance to talk with mandolin/ vocalist Erik Berry about songwriting and the act of playing music. Source Weekly: "Wild Animals" felt to me a bit dreamier, darker and more haunting than previous records. Was that a specific mission going into these songs to create a more wistful tone or did that come out in the songwriting as you went? Erik Berry: We didn’t set out to do anything except to let (Producer) Alan Sparhawk have free reign over what we were doing. Personally, because Al’s work with Low seems to be dreamy, dark and haunting, I wasn’t surprised to wind up in that direction. SW: The constant creative evolution with every album has always made you guys stand out from the pack when it comes to newgrass/ bluegrass/folk-rock bands. Has that

evolution been an organic progression for you guys after eight albums and over a decade together, or do you find yourself pressured to evolve into new branches of sound and songwriting? EB: It’s both. We have always applied that pressure to ourselves so we have progressed organically because we’ve all pushed ourselves to improve and build on each record. Between the earliest ones you can hear us getting better as players and singers and songwriters and arrangers. By the time you get to “Palomino” we’ve begun to really explore the vibe of the studio, how the recording space itself influences the recording. Coming into “Wild Animals” it just seemed like the next logical step was to have a producer who would be “in charge.” Somebody from without who could push us into spaces and approaches that didn’t originate from within. SW: Was there a specific theme you were going after with “Wild Animals” or does your mindset during the songwriting process mostly inform that? EB: It’s kind of a bit of both. We knew there’d be more slower songs. Given Alan’s background, we anticipated a lot of attention on vocals and vocal harmonies. It sort of worked out that the first couple tunes we tackled during those sessions wound up being the last tunes we finished tracking, so there was an interesting cyclical nature to the material.

And it should be said that a nasty flu bug hit the studio so most everyone was laid low for a few days and that definitely impacted things. The quiet, meditative, simple approach I think definitely reflects a real struggle that was going on. SW: After over a decade of touring, do you guys have a specific type of show you like playing the most? Sweaty, indoor and intimate vs. massive outdoor festivals? EB: I like ‘em both. There are also massive indoor shows and intimate outdoor ones, so there’s really all kinds of experiences. Playing music for people is such a blessing in itself that I feel every venue brings something positive to the table. Not to get flaky about it. SW: Are you recording new material? Any plans on the horizon for the next record? EB: No. SW: How would you describe a Trampled By Turtles show to someone that’s never seen you live before?

Amazing customers who

EB: We’re a string band with a rock and roll heart. SW

We feel the love.

Trampled By Turtles & Lord Huron Peak Summer Nights Sunday, Aug. 21, 7 pm Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Dr., Bend $37-$84

Thanks to All of our voted for us!



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17 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

17 Wednesday Astro Lounge Lillie Lemon Lillie Lemon

and Erica Wobbles are an indie electro pop duo based in Monterey, California. Their instrumentation utilizes primarily synthesizers, with live vocal looping and processing. 8 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 Old school blues, new original blues, it’s the lunchtime blues show. Noon-2 pm. No cover. Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. M&J Tavern Open Mic 6:30 pm. Maverick’s Country Bar Karaoke 7 pm. submitted

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

Jesse Dayton Building a cult following around the globe playing festivals in North America and Europe for years with his guitar shredding, country-infused, Americana sound. 7 pm. No cover.

August Pickin' & Paddlin' welcomes Space Heaterz, Cascade Crescendo and the Crow and the Canyon for an evening of music at Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 8/24.

Northside Bar & Grill Open Mic 6-9 pm. Pronghorn Resort Casey Parnell Join

us every Wednesday on the Cascada patio and enjoy complimentary live music and entertaining performances from local artists and musicians. 6-8:30 pm.

The Lot Open Mic 6 pm. No cover.


Volcanic Theatre Pub The

Outer Vibe We’re a band of five friends who create, record, and perform music together. We travel all over North America sharing our music and making new friends with people who love adventure, experiences. With Jesse Daniel & The Slow Learners opening. 9 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

Worthy Brewing The Familiar Souls The Familiar Souls bring their unique blend of rock, reggae and funk with a healthy dose of originals for your listening and dancing pleasure. Worthy Brewery Summer Concert Series. 7-9 pm. No cover.

18 Thursday The Barrel Thief Lounge at Oregon Spirit Distillers Aisha Taimani With one

foot in the islands and the other in the Bay Area, Aisea weaves together a rich tapestry of soul, roots and island vibes while exploring his cultural heritage, and the spiritual exodus of navigating today’s world. 6-8 pm. No cover.

Brasada Ranch Lisa Mann & Her Really

Good Band Mann’s vocals effortlessly straddle the line between the honey sweet warmth of the south, and the force-of-nature sound Mann has cultivated by mastering everything from hard rock to rhythm and blues. 6 pm. $39 adults, $20 children, 4 & under free.

C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market

Downhill Ryder Local breweries and ciders on hand, live music by a local band each night and BBQ food. All invited to join the fun! 5-8 pm. No cover.

Centennial Park Chucks in Public Places

Auction Join us for a fun evening of art and marmot appreciation, a “Yellow Tie” Gala for the gorgeous Chucks in Public Places project. Art will be auctioned; proceeds support

RCAPP. Musical entertainment provided by the fabulous Da Chara Duo, a pleasant evening of art, music and fun. 4:30-7 pm. Free.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards

Allan Byer Project Playing original Americana Allan has played all over Oregon in the past 10 years delivering his unique blend of guitar, harmonica, and vocals solo and with various musical partners. 6-9 pm. $5.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby

Lindstrom Old school blues, new original blues. Noon-2 pm. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Country Swing Dance Lessons 8 pm. Northside Bar & Grill Jones Road Local alternative rock band. 7:30 pm. Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy—Jason Traeger, Monica Nevi & Elaine Johnson 8-9:30 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

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

The Lot Jason Chinchen Modern folk rock

and red dirt-Americana inspired songwriting only begins to describe the unique sound of Jason Chinchen. Chinchen blurs the lines of what acoustic music should be. 6-8 pm.


Volcanic Theatre Pub Steep

Ravine San Francisco based Steep Ravine roots music with Jesse Daniel & The Slow Learners. Fusing elements of folk, jazz, bluegrass, and rock n roll, With Second Son and Monzie Leo and Big Sky also playing. 9 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

19 Friday Angeline's Bakery Hobbs The Band

Album Release The band is excited to announced the release of their new EP, "Oregasm." 8:30pm. $5-$10.

Astro Lounge Michael Jacks-A-Thon The Thriller is moonwalking back into our lives again! The Michael Jacks-A-Thon was originally created over 8 years ago when our

king of pop passed away and we wanted to throw him the greatest dance party ever! and we did and we continue to! RIP MJ. 10 pm. $3.

Checker’s Pub Just Us Band Classic rock, blues R&B, soul. 8-11:30 pm. No cover. Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Spark A night of live future-boogie with Audio Odyssey. Plus special guest DJ Mark Brody. 9 pm. No cover. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe Celtic Jam

Bring your guitar, fiddle, or whatever you have an join in for and open jam of Celtic music. All musicians welcome. 6:30-8:30 pm. No cover.

Eurosports Sisters Food Cart Lot O’

Sister! Bethany Willis, Linda Quon and Kim Kelley provide sweet strings and heavenly harmonies. 5-7 pm.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Old school blues, new original blues. Noon-2 pm. No cover. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Friday Dance Lessons 21+. 8 pm. No cover. Northside Bar Emerald City 8:30 pm. SHARC The Temptations The PICK Temptations are known for their choreography, distinct harmonies, and flashy wardrobe. The group was highly influential to the evolution of R&B and soul music. Liz Vice opens the night. 5 pm. $40 adv. Sisters Saloon & Ranch Grill Bobby

Lindstrom Born in a small timber town on the Oregon Coast, Bobby’s passion for music began at Christmas at age 10 with his first guitar. Many bands and guitars later, he connected with his treasured 1968 Les Paul in 1970 and plays an old blues sound. 9 pm. Free.

The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele

21+. 9 pm. No cover.

The Capitol Dirty Revival Portland born,

Dirty Revival has evolved from the confines of a basement, to some of PDX’s most sought after stages. Their soulful sounds and energetic beats delivers an atmosphere

that enraptures any audience. 10 pm.

Velvet Ben Watts Singer-songwriter Ben

Watts’ music portrays a soulful melancholy reminiscent of the late Elliott Smith’s work. 8-10 pm. No cover.

20 Saturday Astro Lounge The Clectik & Madhappy 10 pm. No cover.

Bend Brewing Company Hacksaw Tom

Hacksaw Tom’s bluegrass music is reminiscent of an old-time vibe. Perfect for entertainment while enjoying Bend Brewing Company’s food and drink. 7-9 pm.

Bottoms Up Saloon The Bad Cats A purrrrfect place to dance and hang with friends! Great food, full bar, and a fun atmosphere at this rockin’ Redmond live music venue! 8-11:30 pm. No cover. Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Spark A night of ‘90s hip-hop music and videos with DJ Spark. 10 pm. No cover. East Lake Resort Burnin’ Moonlight

Enjoy an afternoon at this rustic fishing lake and lodge and hear some spirited bluegrass, blues on the patio. 2-6 pm. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Kelly D’s Irish Bar Karaoke 8 pm. M&J Tavern Five Pint Mary For your

whiskey dancin’ pleasure. Raise a pint, or your gal, and sing along to the good ol’ irish tunes for drinkin’. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free

Dance Lessons 9 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar Emerald City 8:30 pm. Starbucks - Colorado Ave. Grand Opening & Block Party Welcome the newest Bend Starbucks to the neighborhood with a grand opening block party featuring live music on the patio with Trainwrecks, door prizes, raffles, Stabucks and MOD Pizza sampling and doggie ice cream and pool party at Mud Bay. Located at 110 NW Sisemore St., Bend. 11:30am-1:30pm. Free.


TICKETS AVAILABLE AT Fincham! Join us every Wednesday on the Cascada patio and enjoy complimentary live music and entertaining performances from local artists. 6-8:30 pm.

Sam Johnson Park Ian McFeron Band

Ian McFeron and his band perform a free, outdoor concert with Music on the Green! Fans of Bob Dylan and Jackson Browne will feel at home in his music. 6-7:30 pm. No cover.

The Lot Open Mic 6 pm. No cover.

PICK Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe

Pickin’ & Paddlin’ August Space Heaterz, Cascade Crescendo, and Crow and the Canyon on the banks of the Deschutes River. Enjoy local libations, food cart goodness and kayak and paddleboard demos from 4-7pm. All proceeds go directly to Bend Paddle Trail Alliance. 4-9:30 pm. $10.

Steep Ravine

Worthy Brewing gBots & the Journeymen Heart & Soul Summer Concert Series on the Worthy Patio. Funky rock party! 7-9 pm. No cover.




Steep Ravine brings its playful groove to the Volcanic Theatre Pub, 8/18.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Allan Byer Allan shares his all original Americana music. 3-5 pm. No cover.

The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele

21+. 9 pm. No cover

21 Sunday PICK Athletic Club of Bend Trampled By Turtles & Lord Huron Trampled By Turtles is a bluegrass/folk-rock band from Duluth, Minnesota. The band members have referenced inspirations such as Townes Van Zandt, Bob Dylan, Neil Young. Lord Huron is an American indie folk band based in Los Angeles. Part of Peak Summer Nights! 7 pm. $37 GA, $84 dinner. CHOW Bobby Lindstrom & Ed Sharlet Brunch time blues. One of the most entertaining and talented singer-songwriters, Bobby gives you the blues, old rock and his own songs on his amazing Breedlove guitar, some slide and that killer voice. 10 am-1 pm. No cover. 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 Bill Keale Turf Tunes Sunriver Style with the Hawaiian sounds of Bill Keale. 5:30 pm. No cover. The Barn Keith Greeninger Concert Bring your own snacks and beverages. The Barn is located in Sisters. For further information contact Cris at captainconverse@gmail. com. 7-9:30 pm. $15-$20.

22 Monday Astro Lounge Open Mic 8 pm. Free.

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PICK Century Center Courtyard Band of Horses Beginning with their first LP “Everything All The Time,” Band of Horses have been a mainstay of indie rock for a decade with four studio albums in total. With The Wild Feathers opening. 6:45 pm. $35. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Northside Bar & Grill Comedic Roulet Comedy and improv competition! 6 pm.

70 SW Century Dr. In the Century Center Courtyard 541-323-1881

23 Tuesday Astro Lounge Trivia Tuesdays Bring your

team or join one! 8 pm. No cover.


Century Center Courtyard

Silversun Pickups The most dynamic and creative rock bands of the modern era, hailed far and wide for their inimitable merging of ethereal melodies and pure sonic force. Indie rock. 6 pm. $33.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Old school blues, new original blues. Noon-2 pm. No cover. GoodLife Brewing Kinzel and Hyde Outdoor concert along with an excellent selection of craft beer and food. 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 that will blow you away! 4 pm. No cover. Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Ukulele Jam

All ages. 6:30 pm. No cover.

M&J Tavern The Good Dudes Real good country that ain’t no joke! 9 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar Big Blues Jam 6 pm. Redmond Farmers Market Allan Byer

Allan shares his all original Americana music at Redmond’s longest running Farmers Market. 3-6 pm. No cover.

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Open

Mic Sign up at 7 pm. Five minutes or two songs of stage time. 8-10 pm. Free.

The Lot Trivia at The Lot Bring your team or join one. 6-8 pm. Free.

24 Wednesday Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic 6-8 pm. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Old school blues, new original blues. Noon-2 pm. No cover. Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Level 2 Allan Byer Americana. 5:30 pm. M&J Tavern Open Mic 6:30 pm. Maverick’s Country Bar Karaoke 7 pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School

25 Thursday 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. All invited to join the fun! 5-8 pm. No cover.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Domino Room The Long Run Eagles Tribute Band A spectacular performance and brings back great memories. You won’t hear an Eagles Tribute band this great ‘til “Hell Freezes Over.” 8:30 pm. $15. Double J Saloon Bend Comedy—Will Woodruff, Boomer & Kathy Ipock 8-9:30 pm. No cover. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Old school blues, new original blues. Noon-2 pm. No cover. Harmony4Women Singer’s Kickoff Party Harmony4Women Singer’s Kickoff

Party Harmony4Women, is a women’s benefit community chorus that raises funds for four nonprofits that serve and educate women and girls. Singers of all experience levels are welcomed. Part-specific learning CDs and music are provided. The Kickoff party introduces H4W to attendees. RSVP to 5:30-7:30 pm. Free.

Hood Avenue Art Jammin’ For Nepal 2016 Concert and empty cup sale on the lawn. Players are Doug and Katie Cavanaugh, Brad Tisdel, Jim Cornelius and Mike Biggs, Bubba Clement and Margaret Wood, and The Love Puppies. Buy a cup and fill with free beverages, snacks available, all proceeds benefit Ten Friends’ work in Nepal. 5:30-8:30 pm. Donation. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Kelly D’s Banquet Room Benefit Concert for Soldiers Soongs & Voices Tonight we have three artists that have graced our stage before. Local songwriters Hal Worcester, Jessica Ryan and Allan Byer will treat us to a song circle evening of originals and covers. Families welcome. 7-9 pm. Free, donations accepted. Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Allan Byer & Hal Worcester Allan shares his all original Americana Music from three CDs, new songs, with longtime bandmate Hal Worcester. 7-9 pm. Donation. Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Country Swing Dance Lessons Every Thursday night, learn how to country swing. No partner needed. 8 pm. No cover.

Just Us Bend local band with influences in driving blues-rock, soul, funk and jazz. 7 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar Hoi Polloi 7:30 pm.

Northside Bar & Grill Open Mic 6-9 pm.

Mic 6 pm. No cover.

Pronghorn Resort Rob Fincham

Wednesday night live music with Rob

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Open The Lot Two Dollar Bill Lyrical folk with bright two part harmonies. 6-8 pm. SW





VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Traveling from Nashville, American rock 'n' roll band The Wild Feathers opens up for Band Of Horses at the Century Center, 8/22.

MUSIC Bella Acappella Harmony Chorus Medal-winning Bella Acappella seeks women and girls who love to sing and harmonize. Bella teaches and performs four-part acappella harmony and welcomes singers with high and low voices, all levels and ages 15 and above. Tuesdays, 5:45-9pm. Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Rd. 541-460-3474. $30 month. 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

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.

Sunriver Music Festival: Classical Concert IV Featuring cellist Amit Peled

performing Tchaikovsky’s Variations on a Rococo Theme and Bruch’s Kol Nidre. The 39th season closes with Schumann’s Symphony No. 1 Spring. Aug. 18, 7:30-9:30pm. Great Hall, Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Dr.

Hip-Hop Culture & Influences The Pacific Northwest has a relationship with hip hop culture that is complex and, on occasion, commercially exceptional. What are the conditions of our region that make Northwest hip hop unique? And in turn, how has hip hop influenced language, fashion, art, and political life in the region? Aug. 17, 6-7pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-312-1032. Free.

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.

Argentine Tango Class & Práctica Beginning tango class 6:30-7:30 pm followed

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.


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.

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

The Volcanic Pub Presents

STEEP RAVINE W/ SECOND SON AUGUST 19 Sunriver Owners Association 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.

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.

FILM EVENTS COTA Movie Night Raise funds for the Central Oregon Trail Alliance at this screening of “The Barkley Marathons: The Race That Eats Its Young,” a nearly impossible scavenger hunt of a 100+ mile backwoods running race. Aug. 25, 9-11pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. 541-317-3568. $5 cash.

AUGUST 19 Lay It Out Events Presents


AUGUST 19 & 20

The Volcanic Theatre Pub


EVENTS PICK Northwest Crossing Munch & Movies With the waning of summer and

the closing days of Munch & Music, Munch & Movies picks up with new family friendly festivities starting Friday nights in August. Come and enjoy free films in a beautiful outdoor setting! Fridays, 6pm. Through Sept. 9. NorthWest Crossing’s Compass Park, 2500 NW Crossing Dr. 541-389-0995. Free.

LOCAL ARTS “Small Prints ‘16” Exhibit A6’s new

Professional Student Clinic

Waxing Appointments – Prices Vary (hair must be 1/4 inch long)

60 MINUTE FACIALS - $30 Call today to book an appointment at 541-383-2122 or email

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.

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. 18, 10am-noon and Thurs, Aug. 25, 10am-noon. Seed to Table Farm, 998 E Black Butte Ave. 541-480-9039. $30 donation.

Artventure with Judy Artist-led paint-

ing 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.

Chucks in Public Places Auction Join

us for a fun evening of art and marmot appreciation, a “Yellow Tie” Gala for the gorgeous Chucks in Public Places project. Art will be auctioned; proceeds support RCAPP. Musical entertainment provided by the fabulous Da Chara Duo, a pleasant evening of art, music and fun. Aug. 18, 4:307pm. Centennial Park, Evergreen, Between 7th and 8th St. Free.

Fur & Feather Show A benefit for

Furry Friends Foundation. Artist reception August 26 from 4-7 p.m. during the 4th

"Hot Summer Nights" Reception

Looking Glass Imports & Café announces our new exhibition “Hot Summer Nights” featuring artists and photographers from throughout Central Oregon. The exhibition continues through September 30. The public is invited to a reception! Sat., Aug. 20, 5-7pm. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. 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. 17, 6-8pm and Wed, Aug. 24, 6-8pm. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. 541-225-5775. $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.

Paper Mache Figures Design fantastic paper maché figures and fashion them in 3-D. Learn how to paint them to make them life-like. Aug. 22-26, 1-4pm. Art Station, 313 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr. 541-617-1317. $95.

PRESENTATIONS Owyhee Wild Wednesdays This month, the Oregon Natural Desert Association’s Brent Fenty shares about hiking and packrafting in one of Oregon’s most amazing treasures, the Owyhee Canyonlands. It lies in the southeastern corner of the state and offers world-class paddling, hiking, angling and more, all without the crowds. Aug. 24, 5:30-7pm. Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St. A Closer Look at Bend’s UGB Proposal Come learn about how the UGB propos-

al impacts the issues you care about. Hosted by Central Oregon LandWatch. Aug. 17, 5:15pm. Eastside Bend Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road. 541-647-2930. Free.

What Don’t You Know About Search & Rescue Hear from local volunteers about

Art by Dottie Roth



Friday Art Stroll. Featuring art by Kimry Jelen, Kit Stafford, Mary Medrano, Ingrid Lustig, Kathy Deggendorfer and Barbara Modey. Through Sept. 21, 9am-5pm. Sisters Artworks, 204 W Adams Ave. 541-4809931. Free.


View art by local artists at the "Hot Summer Nights" exhibition reception at Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 8/20.




VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Soulful singer-songwriter Liz Vice opens up for The Temptations at SHARC in Sunriver, 8/19.

the common myths and misconceptions about search and rescue. During the presentation you’ll learn who they are, what they do, how to keep yourself safe, how to join SAR and hear about some of their most harrowing rescues. Aug. 23, 6-7pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. 541-312-1032. Free.

THEATER “American Buffalo” Encore PICK Performance This fast paced drama

is all aggression and testosterone, with characters wielding words like weapons to intimidate, cajole and manipulate each other. The results are hilarious, powerful and ultimately tragic in a play that’s recognized as a modern masterpiece. Play by David Mamet. Aug. 19, 7:30pm and Aug. 20, 7:30pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. $12 adv., $15 door.

A Shakespearean Insult Workshop

Learn and memorize some of Shakespeare’s best insults for use in your everyday life. Bring your own insult or learn a new one. Insult like the bard! Clinton K. Clark of Dionysus Presents’ leads the workshop. Aug. 20, 2-3pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. 541-312-1032. Free.

PICK ”The Beatles Die on Tuesday”

World premier! “The Beatles Die on Tuesday” by local playwright Clinton K. Clark. Two brothers find themselves in the past and are tested on what’s more important: Music, money, fame or family? Fri, Aug. 19, 6:30pm, Sat, Aug. 20, 7:30pm, Sun, Aug. 21, 3pm and Thurs, Aug. 25, 7:30pm. 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave. 541-312-9626. $19 adults, $16 students & seniors.

Free Open Improv Jam Love improv or want to see what it’s all about? All levels welcome. No experience necessary. Thurs, Aug. 25, 6:30-8pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541-771-3189. Free.


Shakespeare in the Park

Shakespeare in the Park returns to Bend with two brilliant performances of one of the Bard’s most intriguing play, “The Tempest.” Set in serene Drake Park. Aug. 19, 7-10pm and Aug. 20, 7-10pm. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd. 541-323-0964. $22-$75.

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.

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

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-

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.

Volunteer—BCC Bend’s Community

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.

Volunteer Drivers Needed Volunteer

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 compassionate communication. No partner or experience is necessary. Mondays, 7-8:30pm. Sweaty Happy People, 2330 NE Division St. $15 drop in. August Blank Pages Drop-In Writing Salon Come engage in meaningful

dialogue with other people who share your passion for writing at our monthly workshop. Activities range from discussion, to reading and sharing, plus prompt based writing. Aug. 20, 6-8pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $5.

Basic Skills Stand-Up Paddleboarding Class Learn the basics of stand-up paddle-

boarding 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.

Become a Radio DJ Class In this hands-

on course, learn the fundamentals of radio programming, including running the mixer and mics, planning for music/talk shows and developing your own style. For more information call KPOV 541-322-0863. Registration is through COCC Community Learning. Aug. 24, 9-11:30am. KPOV Community Radio, 501 NW Bond St. 541-322-0863. $49.

Beginning Aerial Central Oregon Aerial

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. 775-342-8710. $17.




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.

Indie rock band Silversun Pickups brings its dynamic and creative sound to the Century Center, 8/23.

Buddhist Mantras Chanting Explore 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.

Business Start-Up Do you have a great

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. 25, 11am-1pm. Redmond COCC Campus Technology Education Center, 2324 NE College Lp. 541-383-7290. $29.

Capoeira Experience this exciting martial art form of Afro Brazilian origins which incorporates music and unique movements. For adults and teens. Mondays, 5:306:50pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-678-3460. $25, three week introduction. DIY Happy Rocks with Mosaics Full description at Aug. 17, 10:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $60.

DIY Router Class Full description at Aug. 17, 5pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $40.

DIY Upcycled Leather Bracelets Full

description at Wed, Aug. 24, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-3882283. $48.

DIY Welding Workshop For a full de-

scription, visit Thurs, Aug. 25, 5:30pm. DIY Cave, 444 SE Ninth St. Suite 150. 541-388-2283. $50.

Essential Oils Join us for an evening of essential oils...learn how they can benefit your lives and help remove toxins from your home. We will be doing a make and take

with three options to choose will cost $5 per roller ball you make! Sign up online! Aug. 18, 5:30-7:30pm. Junque in Bloom, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 19. 541-728-3036. $5.

Figure Drawing Salon Develop your skills 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. Through Sept. 7. 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. Lumen Prints & Cyanotypes Learn the process of creating beautiful and unique lumen prints and cyanotypes through camera-less photography. Discover the magic of chemical reactions using UV light from the sun on light sensitive photographic paper. Aug. 20, 1-5pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $80. Metal Lathe Full description at DIYcave. com. Aug. 23, 4:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $50.

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. Discover how the brain, nerves, and lines connect in palmistry. Wednesdays, 6-7pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St. 541-848-1255. $10. Relaxation & Rejuvenation Class

Enhance relaxation, positive focus and inner awareness. Enhance relaxation and rejuvenation. This will include a proper breathing exercise, ways to quiet the mind chatter and open the heart to nurturing love. Develop inner peace, positive thinking, and a deep relaxed meditation. Mon, Aug. 22, 10-10:45am and 12-12:30pm. Bend Golf & Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr. 541382-3261. $8.

The Riveted Cuff Combine metal and leather with rivets into a unique cuff with Marianne Prodehl of Junk to Jems. In this workshop you will learn basic cold connections for metal and simple leatherworking with snaps and rivets. Aug. 18, 6-9pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347564-9080. $65. Paint & Sip Vino Van Gogh, watercolor,

Winnie Givot. Vino Van Gogh, oils; Katherine Taylor. We provide the supplies and instruction needed to create an oil painting. Beginners welcome-no experience needed. Snacks provided. To register, call Hood Avenue Art, 541-719-1800. Aug. 17, 5:30-7:30pm. Hood Avenue Art, 357 W Hood Ave., Sisters. 541-719-1800. $45.

West African Drumming Level 1

Learn traditional rhythms, and experience the brain-enhancing, healing and joyful benefits of West African drumming from experienced teacher David Visiko. Mondays, 5:30-6:30pm. Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St. 541-760-3204. $15.

EVENTS West African Drumming Level 2

Build on your knowledge, technique, and performance skills. Teacher/troupe director David Visiko and welcomes any players with previous training, experience, and/or intermediate abilities! Aug. 18, 6-7:30pm. Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St. 541-7603204. $15.

West African Drumming Level 3

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT SW Century Dr. Suite 120. 865-384-9083. Free.

Business After Hours Come join us

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. 541323-3282. Free.

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

Ladies Fly Fishing Night Gear & Beer

Women’s Fly Fishing 101 Class It’s time

Whether you are a seasoned fly angler, or have never picked up a fly rod before but are interested, this event will introduce you to kindred sisters who share your love of adventure, the outdoors, and learning something new! And an in-store discount during the event doesn’t hurt either. Aug. 18, 6-8pm. Fin and Fire, 1604 S. Hwy 97. 541548-1503. Free.

Writing for the Stage A workshop to get

Metal Mulisha Rocks Redmond Metal Mulisha is about to rock downtown Redmond! Join us for an exciting evening of entertainment, craft beer, and food trucks. This is a family-friendly event with free admission thanks to the many generous sponsors! Aug. 25, 5-8pm. Wild Ride Brewing, 332 SW Fifth St., Redmond. 541-5168544. Free.

Build on your knowledge, technique, and performance skills. Teacher/troupe director David Visiko and members of Fe Fanyi study, practice and play joyfully. Thursdays, 7-8:30pm. Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St. 541-760-3204. $15.

High Desert Rendezvous Join us for the 27th Annual High Desert Rendezvous. A fun and festive evening of dinner, gambling, raffle, silent and live auctions, hosted saloon

Mustangs To The Rescue Fundraiser

Visit our website to download the flier, give it to Hop N Bean when you order, and 30

for the wading boots to meet the riverbed! You’ve always wanted to learn to fly fish, or improve your game, and now is the time. Heather Hodson of Spokane Women will be in Central Oregon to teach a women’s only introduction to fly fishing. Aug. 20, 9:30am2pm. Fin and Fire, 1604 S. Hwy 97. 541-5481503. $40.

you writing for the stage, focusing on character, building momentum and finding ways to make dialogue work and sing at the same time. Instructor Andrea Stolowitz received Artists Repertory Theater’s $25,000 New Play Commission. Her play “Ithaka” won the Oregon Book Award in drama. Aug. 23, 3-5pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-312-1034. Free; registration required.

OSU-Cascades Open House Oregon

State University – Cascades will host a series of open houses for adults in the area interested in returning to school to finish a bachelor’s degree. Thurs, Aug. 18, 5:30-7pm. OSU Cascades Graduate & Research Center, 650 SW Columbia St. 541-322-3100. Free.

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

14th Annual Bend Brewfest Brewfest celebrates hand-crafted beers! This year’s event is slated to offer 170+ distinct craft beers for public tasting from more than 65 breweries. The Bend Brewfest focuses on tasting and enjoying fine regional craft beers as well as great food. Thurs, Aug. 18, noon-11pm, Fri, Aug. 19, noon-11pm and Sat, Aug. 20, noon-11pm. Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr. 541-312-0131. Admission is free. For beer tasting, you must purchase a 2016 Brewfest tasting package. Mugs are $20 and include 4 tasting tokens. Mugs from previous years will not be filled. Bendite Game-Nite Let’s have a casual

game night outside on our patio! We could use each of our six community tables with games going at each one! Email wallis@ with cool games you’d like to lend. Aug. 20, 7-10pm. The Wilds, 30



Bend Comedy brings standup comedian Monica Nevi to Seven Nightclub, 8/18. Photo by Gabe Botten.

percent of the proceeds will be donated to Mustangs to the Rescue. Mustangs to the Rescue is a 100 percent volunteer operated, all-breed equine rescue that focuses on giving animals the skills they need to attract new homes. Third Sunday of every month. Hop N Brew | Pizza Place | Coffee Shop, 523 East Hwy 20. 541-330-8943.

Pool Tournament Cash Cup Anyone can

and live music! A portion of the proceeds from the High Desert Rendezvous supports the education programs at the museum. Aug. 20, 5-9:30pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members $150 per person, non-members $200 per person.

Jane Iredale Champagne Launch Party Angelina’s Organic Skincare is launching

Geeks Who Drink Each week geek teams

of up to six challenge one another in eight rounds of all-out fun and randomness!

Ranger and learn about the flora and fauna that thrive in our sometimes harsh and ever-changing environment. Mondays-Sundays, 1:30-2pm. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr. 541-383-5530. Free at Pine Martin Lodge Deck.

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

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

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

the Jane Iredale line of natural mineral makeup! Join us for bubbly and makeup


Gopher Broke Scramble



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Sponsor Opportunities Available

12:30 PM

shotgun start

Bend Golf & Country Club

Register now. Tournament fills fast! Teams of 4 and individuals welcome. $150 player fee includes: 18 fabulous holes of golf with cart • Great food & beverage on the course • Outstanding prizes & awards. Registration form available online at or call 541-706-6127.

23 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

for an after hours event in our Deschutes ballroom located in our new Currents restaurant building. We will be featuring our brilliantly reimagined dining destination at Riverhouse on the Deschutes, a cornerstone of an extensive $10 million renovation. Aug. 24, 4:30-6pm. Currents at the Riverhouse, 3075 N Hwy 97. 541-382-3221. Free.

trials beneath the sunlight of our revamped stairwell. A remarkable exception within the unregulated cosmetics industry, Jane Iredale consistently creates simple, effective, beautiful makeup that enhances women’s lives. Aug. 18, 1-6pm. Angelina’s Organic Skincare, 838 NW Bond Street, Suite 1. 541647-1655. Free.


EVENTS Ranch Horse Trail Challenge Series

ries 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: info@thelotbend. com for details. Tuesdays, 6-8pm. The Lot, 745 NW Columbia St. Free.

Upper Grades Open House Explore our

5th through 8th grade Waldorf classrooms. Meet our amazing teachers and find out how your child can successfully transfer into this inspiring education! Now accepting up-

your donation of non perishable food items. Wednesdays, 11am-4pm. Through Sept. 7. The Cosmic Depot, 342 NE Clay Ave. 541385-7478. Bring non perishable food items for donation.

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 541-4474756 or Mondays, 6:30-9pm. Redmond Senior Center, 325 NW Dogwood Ave.

Al-Anon Family Groups 12-step group

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


City Club of Central Oregon It is a lunch

Oregon Natural Desert Association’s Brent Fenty shares tales about hiking and packrafting in one of Oregon’s most amazing treasures, the Owyhee Canyonlands, at Crow's Feet Commons Wild Wednesdays, 8/24.

Rays on the Roof Pine Mountain Sports is throwing a party on the lawn to celebrate our freshly installed solar powered electric vehicle charging station! Aug. 17, 11am-6pm. Pine Mountain Sports, 255 SW Century Dr. 541-385-8080. Free.

Third Friday Stroll Third Friday of every

month, 4-8pm. Downtown Redmond, Sixth Street. Free.

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 catego-

per grades applications for Fall 2016. Aug. 24, 5:30-7:30pm. Waldorf School of Bend, 2150 NE Studio Rd. Suite 2. 541-330-8841.

Wednesday Farmer’s Market Join us behind the store in Brooks Alley during the Wednesday Farmer’s Market! Extended sale and chill hangs. We might even have some music happenin’! Wednesdays, 3-7pm. Through Oct. 12. Revolvr Menswear, 945 NW Wall St. Suite 100. 541-647-2627. Free. Wednesday on the Green Intuitive read-

ings, energy clearing, vibration therapy, reiki, art and more each Wednesday. The practitioners offer their services in exchange for

discussion, but don’t expect this City Club forum to turn into a food fight. They are way too civil for that. But if information and insights are what you want, there’s no better place for lunch today. Third Thursday of every month, 11:30am. St. Charles Center for Health and Learning, 2500 NE Neff Rd. 541-633-7163. $20/$35.

COHO—Central Oregon Homebrewers Organization Do you like to brew beer?

Or have you always wanted to learn how? Come join us! We’re a fun group of people, from all over Central Oregon, dedicated to improving our craft. Educational sessions, group brewing, competitions, and other beer-related events. Third Wednesday of every month, 6:30-9pm. Aspen Ridge Retirement, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd. Free.

Cool Cars and Coffee All makes, models

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


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

from? Are they commonplace, or very rare? Do you think they are waiting somewhere else, to arrive by special order, if the price is right, or you get a good score? Mark will share some of his observations and experiences, and will welcome yours! Aug. 21, 5:156:30pm. Spiritual Awareness Community at Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 541-385-1332. Free.

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

Overeaters Anonymous Meeting Mon-

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

Socrates Cafe Group People from different backgrounds get together and exchange thoughtful ideas and experiences while embracing the Socratic Method. Open to all comers. Fourth Thursday of every month, 6-8pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-749-2010. 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. 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.

Payette Youth Summer Camp: Kayak Instruction Finally, we bring all those skills from previous classes together for seven days at the beautiful Payette River. The pools are warm and deep and swims are fun. Here, we camp alongside the beautiful Payette River and build on skills while developing new skills. This is a trip your child will never forget. Aug. 21. Bend River Promenade, 3188 N Highway 97. 541-241-6263. $825.

Discover Nature Day This week’s program is Predators and Prey with The Environmental Center. Have fun learning about the diverse animals that call Central Oregon home through exciting games and interactive science activities! Ages 4-10. Aug. 18, 11am-noon. Sun Meadow Park, 61150 Dayspring Dr. 541-383-5592. Free.



Children’s Yoga: Movement & Music

Read! Build! Play! Join other builders and a gazillion LEGO pieces. Sat, Aug. 20, 1pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. Free. All ages. Read! Build! Play! Join other builders and a gazillion LEGO pieces. Sat, Aug. 20, 3pm. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. Free.

The Mystery, or rather Myth-ery of the Miraculous Where do miracles come

Women’s Cancer Support Group For the newly diagnosed and survivors of cancer. For information call: Judy, 541-728-0767. Candy, 907-209-8181. Thursdays, 1-3pm. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. Free. SW

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.

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.

Family LEGO Block Party All ages.

Evolutionary SELF-Healing Through guided imagery, you’ll learn how to tap into your internal power. You are an expression of source though your SELF (Source Energy Life Force). Virtually painless while highly expansive. Tuesdays, 6:45-8:45pm. Through Dec. 27. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 541-390-8534. Free.

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Fundraiser with three divisions, three dates and three locations. 5/14 Mustangs To The Rescue, 6/18 Rolling M Ranch, 8/20 Bentwire Ranch. Overall series High Point awarded buckle each division. For information see Facebook pages of Mustangs To The Rescue and Oregon Appaloosa Club. Sat, Aug. 20, 8am. Mustangs To The Rescue, Rolling M Ranch, Bentwire Ranch, 64299 High Mowing Lane, 69516 Hinkle Butte Road, 20420 Harper Road. Price varies by number of classes/division per participant.


The Lil' Rat Kid's Race is a fun triathlon just for kids at Cascade Swim Center in Redmond, 8/20.

Kids Obstacle Challenge Sign-up your eager adventurers for a one to two mile course filled with obstacles designed just for kids ages 5-16! Kids will get to explore the great outdoors as they not only scale our rugged cargo nets, but gorgeous mountainside terrain. Aug. 20, 8am-3pm. Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center, 13000 Cen-

tury Dr. $30 per child, $5 for second time. Parents race for free.

The Lil’ Rat Kid’s Race Water obstacle course, 1/4 mile bike (short) or 1 mile bike (long), 500’ run (short) or 1/4 mile run (long). Aug. 20, 11:30am. Cascade Swim Center, 465 SW Rimrock Dr. $10.

Tween Yoga This class for 10-12 year olds, will introduce the basics of yoga to help build strength and flexibility. Flowing sequences and physically challenging postures can help increase self-confidence, balance, and compassion. Breathing exercises can increase mental awareness and focus which can help with school work and challenging everyday situations. Some partner and group work will be included. Wednesdays, 4-5:15pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-550-8550. $5-$6. SW






Ian McFerron

Hokulea Dancers

Folk, Rock and Americana

Traditional Hawaiian Dance & Drumming A Family Friendly Series on Alternating Wednesday Evenings 6p.m. -7:30p.m.

Bend’s Only Parenting Magazine is going Back to School! Our Fall Issue will feature more worthwhile reads that you can shake a ruler at!

Look for it on stands September 1st! 541.383.0800

Food & Craft Vendors On-Site Lawn Chairs Welcomed Hope Playground & More

Bend’s Only Magazine for Parents


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.




Stand By Me Turns 30 SW sits down with the film’s cinematographer to reminisce

ART WATCH By Annette Benedetti

By Jared Rasic


i yT



b to ho

BendFilm Future Filmmakers Festival Giving a Voice to Central Oregon’s Future


very year, BendFilm gives independent filmmakers the exposure they deserve— even if those filmmakers are still in grade school. Now in its 11th year, the Future Filmmaker Festival coincides with the Bend Film Festival and celebrates the talent of young Central Oregon artists. It gives contributors the opportunity to share their talent and receive recognition and a cash prize, just like their adult peers. According to BendFilm Director Todd Looby, Michele Alvarado of Wahoo Films founded Future Filmmakers in 2006 as a way to incorporate film education into the Film Festival. He says, “We… wanted a way to inspire youth to enter the filmmaking fray. It’s been a tremendous success.”

Since its release in 1986, "Stand By Me" has matured into a piece of timeless cinematic history.


oing back and re-watching movies from your childhood is mostly an exercise in futility and disappointment. As an '80s kid, it’s impossible to recapture the same magic I felt watching “The Neverending Story” or “The Golden Child” as an eight-year-old. While some of the movies I loved as a kid are still inherently “good” movies, they just don’t hold the same power over my imagination as they once did. With that in mind, I was nervous to rewatch “Stand By Me,” which I hadn’t seen in probably 15 years. “Stand By Me” helped me grow up. The movie showed me how to stand up to bullies, how to go on an adventure safely, and most importantly, what real friends looked like. Because of all that, I shouldn’t have worried. “Stand By Me” hasn’t just stood the test of time as a film, but has cemented itself as a piece of timeless cinematic history. The film tells the tale of four best friends growing up in rural Oregon in 1959. Over the course of a Labor Day weekend they hear about a dead body 30 or 40 miles down the railroad tracks, and go on an adventure to see a real live dead boy. I had a chance to sit down with the film’s cinematographer, multiple Emmy award-winner Thomas Del Ruth, ASC. We talked about horrible hotels, River Phoenix and his process for shooting films and television.

On living conditions during the shoot, Del Ruth says: “We were at this plastic hotel that was all painted pink. Inside was this river that flowed around with these plastic pink ducks and swans in it and it was festooned with thousands of artificial plastic trees. It looked cheesy as hell, like it was decorated at a Wal-Mart. It would get so hot in there during the summer time that the water inside the lobby would permeate and you’d start sweating. It was like being in a hot house in Miami.” On his natural progression from assistant camera operator to cinematographer: “There’s two ranks of assistants: a second and a first. Sometimes you start out as a loader and then you go to second assistant, then first and then camera operator. The operator and their assistants are the ones that work closest together and my job was mostly to supervise them, but basically I work with the director. We plan out what we’re going to do and I orchestrate the lighting with my grips and electricians, plus making any set changes that we need to make on the spot. We also help stage the action and then ultimately put it on film.” On his process for shooting “Stand By Me:” “It was a conscious choice on my part to give the film a sense of time and passage. I tried to light the scenes according to whatever the emotional beats were in the scene. You try to add

thematic feeling to the entire film so there’s a visual narrative that threads along and you try to maintain that as best as you can. Now, you’re doing a film that’s 80-85 percent exterior and that’s very difficult to do because you have no control over Mother Nature or where the sun is. The only control I had was to move the actors around into the most favorable light and to use scrims to take light off them or add light if I need to if they’re in complete shadow. Exterior pictures are hard to do for cinematographers if they’re looking for a period or romanticized look.” On whether it’s easy to tell if the child actors from “Stand By Me” would carry over into adult acting: “You can’t foretell. You don’t know what these people will grow into, ultimately. I had a sense these kids were quite good and Rob (Reiner) did a good job working with them as far as rehearsing them and getting them into character. Rob was primarily responsible for getting the performances. They all had innate talent, especially River. River was great. He was wonderful.” SW

"Stand By Me" 30th Anniversary Celebration Friday, Aug. 26, 8 pm Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend $15-$25

In its biggest year, local youth submitted approximately 50 films to the festival. “We…had to jury (the submissions) to see which ones would play during the (screening) event,” says Looby. Besides experience, Looby believes the festival gives contributors a strong sense of confidence. Several youth participants, including Wes Coughlin, Max Reisfar and recent high school graduate Mackenzie Hice—who participated in a past Future Filmmaker Festival—are now what Looby refers to as “Present Filmmakers,” while others have gone on to attend film school. Students in fifth through 12th grade can enter the contest. Submissions should be films that run from one to five minutes and were made in the last year. A jury of film and video professionals selects a winner for a cash prize and provides each submitter critical feedback of their work to help mentor them in their craft. One additional chance to win a cash prize comes when the audience gets a chance to vote at the screening event. Young filmmakers can also enter a television commercial contest hosted by Zolo Media, the City of Bend and BendFilm. The winner will have their commercial screened at the Future Filmmaker event and their idea converted into a professionally-produced commercial that will air on TV throughout Central Oregon. SW

Future Filmmakers Screening Event McMenamins Old St. Francis School 700 NW Bond St., Bend Oct. 9 Open to the public Info:

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY




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Race has runners working to run faster than Beethoven’s 5th


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unners listen to all types of music to help them keep pace, especially during a race. You might find hip-hop, pop and even heavy metal on a runner’s playlist—especially when energy runs low on the last mile. But on Aug. 21, Beethoven’s 5th Symphony will be the only tune lighting the fire for racers as they attempt to complete a full 5K before the last note drops. The Central Oregon Symphony is heading into its 50th season of providing classical concerts for all of the members of the Central Oregon community. Beat Beethoven’s 5th 5K run is one of the events the Symphony’s Board organizes to both celebrate and raise funds, so that it can continue making music available to the whole community—including those who may not have the means to pay for a ticket. Combined with support from donors, fundraisers like Beat Beethoven’s 5th 5K help raise money that allows the Symphony to provide unreserved free tickets, so that every member of the community has the opportunity to attend a concert. Fundraisers also spread awareness and help the Symphony fulfill its mission of enriching lives through dynamic symphonic music. Along with supporting the Central Oregon Symphony, the goal of the race is to finish the 5k before Beethoven’s 5th Symphony plays its last note.

Why Beethoven’s 5th? Symphony board member Helen Jones says, “It’s one of Beethoven’s most recognized pieces… even people who don’t listen to classical music regularly have often heard it.” The famous 5th Symphony runs about 33 minutes, giving runners of varying levels and speeds a shot at meeting the goal of finishing before Beethoven. A one-mile Beethoven’s Kids Race will accompany the 5K. Both the 5K and the kids race will start at the Central Oregon Community College campus track, with the 5K starting first. KOPV will broadcast Symphony No. 5 during the race so runners and spectators can listen. Organizers will dole out awards including gift certificates, local goodies and Beethoven busts to winning teams and the top three male and female finishers of the 5K runs. But that’s not all the fun; there will also be a costume contest and raffle prizes. All participants can sign up to be in the raffle drawing at packet pickup and receive a uniquely designed t-shirt that will make them feel and look like a composer. SW Beat Beethoven 5K Run & 1 Mile Fun Run/Walk Aug. 21, 7:45-8:30 am COCC campus track, Bend


CHOW Food Cart Pod

Lands in Sisters

LITTLE BITES By Angela Moore

Eurosports adds food and drink to its longtime location By Dana Bartus


Aloha, Shred Town

From brats to fresh, wild seafood, the Food Cart Garden in Sisters offers a wide range of deliciousness. Photo by Siobhan McNulty.


he high-profile food scene in Bend tends to overshadow what’s cooking in Sisters. At first glance, the tight-knit community seems to be behind the times with 1880’s facades and the downtown blocks you can count on two hands—but in reality the home of the world’s biggest little rodeo is also home of some of the best dining in the region. And now, thanks to Eurosports, the town has joined the food cart craze, too. These little mobile units tend to fly under the radar until they produce something phenomenal, as we so proudly saw with Spork. Maybe it’s because they seem to come out of nowhere, from every direction, and they move around. It’s hard to keep up, until a handful land in a pod next to a gear shop pouring beers.

and picnic tables closer to the street near the bike shop. It’s cozy and not overwhelming as some food cart pods can be. Meanwhile, the gear shop is ready to service your toys and your thirst all at once. They do it right with great local beers like Rogue’s Hazelnut Brown, local ciders and kombucha on tap, plus over 20 specialty bottled beers. The Garden is pet and family friendly to say the least, hosting weekly events like all-ages trivia on Wednes-

the dishes are for sale at the cart and on Mangia.TV, where the owner Bob vlogs about food, recipes and joining people together through nourishment. He even livestreamed last Wednesday’s trivia night. The New Public Cafe crafts healthy dishes from local, organic whole foods with a predominance of vegan and gluten-free selections. Choose everything from the Tempeh Reuben to brown rice bowls to nachos and burritos. The cold-pressed juices, brewed coffee and tea are all made in-house (or in-cart if you want to get technical). Tell Anna if you have any allergies; she will set you up. Fresh fish in the desert? Absolutely. Rock -n- Troll guarantees the freshest Wild Alaskan seafood and barbecue, featuring wild salmon skewers, fish-nchips, salmon wraps and burgers. Kenny was in the fishing industry for years, so he knows exactly what he is serving you. Ask him about it.

The iconic Sisters ski and bike shop Eurosports has been a goto for locals and tourists for the past 28 years, and its owner has been looking to add the food cart component for quite some time. A healthful and colorful salad is served at the Sisters Food Cart Garden. Photo by Dana Bartus. Still, it’s clear that owner and The Eurosports food cart pod is former mayor Brad Boyd is dodays (sign-up at 6:15 pm), a Thirsty pretty low-key, extremely welcoming ing more than just drumming up more Thursdays happy hour from 4 pm to and lots of fun. It’s totally worth the revenue; he’s also growing the commu7 pm, benefiting the Furry Friends drive from Bend or a stop on the way nity and serving a neighborhood that Foundation, and a summer live music to the Valley. It has only been open loves to be outside. series on Fridays from 5 to 7 pm. for a few months, but I wouldn’t be The four cart owners seem to be on surprised if any of these carts make the And the food? There’s a little somethat same wavelength. They come jump to a brick-and-mortar. SW thing for every palate: from an array of former lives, from commercial fishing in Alaska to Dog Town Hotdogs serves German commodity trading in Chicago, but smoked sausage, brats, kielbasa and Eurosports Food Cart Garden the common thread is their passion for traditional all-beef hot dogs. 223 E Hood Ave., Sisters 541-549-2471 their plated products. Mangia TV Tuscan Chuckwagon The Food Cart Garden is a sweet little spot tucked away off of Hood Avenue in Sisters. Nestled under pine trees, it features tables and chairs in the grass

dishes up Italian-inspired barbecue, including barbecue shrimp, woodfired flatbreads, tacos and more. The award-winning dry rubs used on all

Wed-Sun 11 am-7 pm Open later for events like trivia and live music (*Hours may vary from cart to cart)

We love seeing our Bend small businesses grow, and that is exactly what is happening to Kurt Voorhees’ food cart, Shred Town. Located outside of Aspect Boards & Brews on NW Galveston, now Voorhees is able to expand his business. Where? To Hawaii. Kona, on the Big Island, is an even bigger vacation destination than Bend. (Hard to imagine, I know.) The Kona cart is expected to open mid-November, but first it’s being custom-built on the mainland. “I could have it built there, but then that’d take about a month to do and that’s a month of sales gone,” says Voorhees. He and his business partner for the Kona cart, Tyler Brown, will be switching duties every few months. One will be running the cart here while the other is in Kona. Meanwhile, the cart in Bend will be closed for a couple of months starting in November while the owners get all set up in their new sunny spot. Naturally, we will be eager for them to open her back up. So with that we say, “Aloha,” which can mean both hello and goodbye.

Shred Town 1009 NW Galveston Ave., Bend Open daily 9:30 am-8 pm

Food Carts in the Box Factory Must Move Yep. Sad, but true. Come October the three food carts that are currently stationed in the Box Factory’s lot will have to find a new place to do business. The Blackened Dragon and Curry Shack arrived near the end of April of this year and Curb B Q followed a short time after that. Nick Ragazzo, owner of The Blackened Dragon (a fusion cart specializing in Cajun and Asian flavors) isn’t sure where he will be settling this time. Having only been in the food cart business for about six months, and at the Box Factory for roughly three, he isn’t stoked about having to pack up his pans again. “I’m not happy about moving, we finally are starting to get busy,” says Ragazzo—who informed the Source of this change. Colin Stephens, planning manager for the City of Bend, says that although the owners of the building, Killian Pacific, do not have the proper permits for that section of the lot, they can certainly obtain them. Killian Pacific could not be reached for comment. SW Follow each of them on Facebook for updates

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Shred Town is Hawaii-bound. Photo by Kurt Voorhees.


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Libby Hays, DVM

The annual Bend Brewfest features over 150 craft beers at Les Schwab Amphitheater, 8/18-20. Photo by Matthew Lasala.




Crook County Rotating Farmers Market & Farm Tours The Crooked

3,2,1 Saturdays Join us for custom

River Open Pastures (C.R.O.P) events are free farm tours and rotating Farmers Markets hosted by the Crook County Small Farm Alliance and High Desert Food & Farm Alliance. See website for dates and locations. Sat, Aug. 20, 10am2pm. C.R.O.P., Rotating Farmers Market. 262-424-8481. Free.

Eat Your Way to Better Health Sample nutrient dense foods like sauerkraut, kombucha, chicken soup, beet/carrot/ apple slaw, apple cider vinegar in water, and bone broth as you learn how they can be incorporated into your diet to improve your health. Aug. 21, 2-4pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347564-9080. $40. Farm to Table Dinner Broken Top Bot-

tle Shop Chef Ingrid will prepare a menu of delightful items made with food from local farms. Four courses paired with Worthy Brewing brews! Stop by Broken Top Bottle Shop to buy your tickets or call and order them over the phone! 541728-0703. Aug. 24, 6:30-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. $60 each, ($20 of that is donated to the High Desert Food & Farm Alliance)

Gridiron Rib Feed Fourth annual Grid-

iron Rib Feed Cook-off at the Old Back 9 golf course. We’ll have a golf, cornhole toss, live music, rib cook-off, silent auction and tons of fun! Funds raised go to support student athletes in Bend. Aug. 21, 5:30-8pm. Old Back Nine, 60650 China Hat Rd. 949-887-6543. $25.

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. Saturdays, 10am-2pm. Through Sept. 17. NorthWest Crossing, 2762 NW Crossing Dr. 541-389-0995. Free.

collaborative cask pints from Worthy Brewing and our own wood fired pizza every Saturday through August. Sat, Aug. 20, 1-5pm. Whole Foods Market, 2610 Highway 20. 541-389-0151. $3 pints, $2 slices.

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. 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.

Pints with ATLAS Cider Co An eve-

ning with ATLAS Cider Co. is a casual evening which begins with networking and moves into the ever-loved interview moderated by Jack Newkirk. Delight in the stories which are as diverse as what you can put in your pint. Aug. 17, 5-7pm. ATLAS Cider Co. Taproom, 550 SW Industrial Way Suite 190. 541-382-3221. $15-$20 Chamber members, $20-$25 GA.

Bend Beer Wars IPA Fest Come and taste 30 different IPA’s from 5 different states. This year we’ve invited the best breweries from Oregon, California, Washington, Colorado and Idaho! This is an opportunity to try tasty brews that you wouldn’t usually find here! Live music from Corey Parnell from Precious Byrd and His Band: 6pm-9pm. Aug. 17, 4-9pm. 10 Barrel Brewing Co., 1135 NW Galveston Ave. Free entry, $5 glasses, $1 tokens.

PICK Bend Brewfest Join us for the

14th Annual Bend Brewfest! We will have over 150 craft beers and ciders for you to enjoy on the banks of the Deschutes River in the Old Mill District. Thurs, Aug. 18, noon-11pm, Fri, Aug. 19, noon-11pm and Sat, Aug. 20, noon-11pm. Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr. $20, for tasting mug and tokens package.

Deschutes Brewery Twilight 5K Run/Walk Deschutes Brewery will host

a beer garden serving Twilight Ale. Food will be available for racers only. Musical entertainment will accompany the post race party. In addition to a fun running event a portion of the proceeds from this race will be donated to the Bend Ronald McDonald House. Aug. 18, 7pm. Deschutes Brewery Warehouse, 399 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr.

National Men’s Grooming Day Celebration Get your groom on! Celebrate

National Men’s Grooming Day with free neck shaves for the guys provided by Element 909 and drink specials offered by The Barrel Thief Lounge on Manhattans and their signature 5 o’clock Shadow cocktail. Aug. 19, 4-7pm. The Barrel Thief Lounge at Oregon Spirit Distillers, 740 NE First St. 541-550-4748.

Pints & Politics Join OLCV and fellow community members who care about protecting Oregon’s natural legacy for Pints and Politics. Third Thursday of every month, 7pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. Free. Summer Beer Garden Local breweries and ciders on hand, live music by a local band each night and BBQ food. All invited to join the fun! Thurs, Aug. 18, 5-8pm and Thurs, Aug. 25, 5-8pm. C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber Meadow Dr. 541-388-1188. 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. Newport Avenue Market, 1121 NW Newport Avenue. 541-382-3940. Free. SW


Festivals of All Kinds

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920 Bond Street, Ste 204B Bend, OR 97701


The fourth annual Beer Wars is a taste bud warmup for this weekend's Bend Brewfest. Photo by Kevin Gifford.


he paddleboard’s been paddled, the lake swum in, the trail hiked, an unduly large number of food-stall dumplings consumed; now it’s time to cap off the summer with some beer. Summer is always a busy time for craft enthusiasts, but over the years, Bendites have seen the second half of August turn into an unofficial second Central Oregon Beer Week (in addition to the “real” one in May). These range from the small—such as the White Water Taphouse’s weekly brewer bingo events (Ex Novo from Portland is coming over Wednesday)—to the very, very large. Take Beer Wars. Now in its fourth year, the 10 Barrel-hosted event (taking place at the neighborhood pub Wednesday Aug. 17) has grown just as exponentially as the brewery that founded it, now a must-attend despite its relatively small physical size. Thirty different India Pale Ales are on offer, six each from five different states, and visitors get to tastetest them blindly and then vote on what their favorite beer-producing state is. (The identities of the beers are revealed mid-event.) It’s a great chance to try all kinds of IPA from outfits not usually seen around here, from LA’s Golden Road Brewing to Washington’s Black Raven and Colorado’s Denver Beer Co. Plus, with IPA heavy hitters like Stone, Barley Brown’s, Boneyard, and 10 Barrel’s own

hop-heavy Boise operation, fans of the genre are guaranteed to find something they like. Bend Brewfest then starts up the following Thursday, Aug. 18, giving beer fans just enough time to recover from Beer Wars. Bend’s largest beer-related event, the Brewfest, may look a little different to visitors—local breweries were no longer guaranteed a spot this year, so some of the Central Oregon companies that have poured there in the past (most notably, Crux) won’t be around. Most of the gang is there, however, with Deschutes releasing an autumnal IPA called Hopzeit and Boneyard releasing an extra pale ale with blood orange on the rotating X-tap. Among the smaller guys, check out the vanilla imperial IPA from Slanted Rock Brewing in Idaho, not to mention a barrel-aged Scotch ale from Astoria’s Fort George Brewery, imaginatively titled, “Anni, Are You Oak-Aged?” SW Bend Beer Wars IPA Fest 10 Barrel Brewing 1135 NW Galveston Ave., Bend Aug. 17, 4-9 pm

Bend Brewfest Les Schwab Amphitheater 344 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr., Bend Aug. 18-20 Noon-11 pm

31 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Beer Wars and Brewfest cap off a busy summer

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A Lavash and a Bagel Walk Into a Bar "Sausage Party" leaves a lot to chew on (sorry) By Jared Rasic 33

From front to back, “Sausage Party” is one juvenile joke after another. Some land and some don’t, but that’s not what’s important. The truly remarkable thing here is that Seth Rogen and his co-writers and directors have crafted a movie that is secretly about questioning everything, including religion, the borders that divide humanity, and the ideas that are pumped into our heads from birth about what our purpose in life is. All of the big ideas are attacked in the film, and real and soulful answers are given. The film features the voices of Rogen, Kristen Wiig, Edward Norton, Jonah Hill, Bill Hader, James Franco, Salma Hayek, Michael Cera, Paul Rudd and many more. We also have a lavash (Palestine) and a bagel (Israel) teaming up to prove they should follow their hearts instead of what they think their god wants. It’s not just gutsy and smart, it’s beautifully provocative.

Brenda, Frank, Sammy Bagel Jr. and Vash look on in horror.


can picture it now. Seth Rogen is in a pitch meeting with Sony and Columbia Pictures and he’s got one hell of an idea. A hard R-rated animated comedy—in the vein of Pixar and Dreamworks animated films—about anthropomorphized food people coming to terms with their grisly fate. “Deadpool” proved that a “fun” movie can be rated R and make all the money, so the studio says, “Absolutely! Here’s $19 million! But make sure it’s dripping in double entendre, slapstick humor and as many F-words as possible.”

Then Rogen does something absolutely brilliant. On the surface, “Sausage Party” is moronically stupid. Almost every character is an absurdly racist caricature; the jokes are mostly sophomoric, dude-bro centered dick humor and the main characters are only interested in sex. It’s almost like the script for a porn parody fell inside a Pixar movie that’s only interesting to people who think the satire in “South Park” is too complicated.

In Shopwell’s Supermarket, all the groceries dream of one thing: being chosen by a customer (that they view as gods) so they can be taken to the promised land. It’s there that they can all be together and frolic in the fields of eternity and be happy and satisfied forever. Being chosen is similar to death for the groceries, but without pain and fear. A sausage named Frank and a hot dog bun named Brenda can’t wait to be chosen so they can move on and finally be together.

By the closing credits even the purpose behind the dumbed-down humor is revealed, and it’s brilliant. Everything in there (including the fact that the villain is a literal and figurative douche) is present for a reason. This is an incredibly smart and important film hiding in plain sight behind the marketing for a dumb cartoon about sex, drugs and race. “South Park” wishes it had half the heart and ideas contained in a single scene of this stupid, brilliant piece of filmmaking. SW "Sausage Party" Dir. Greg Tiernan & Conrad Vernon Grade: ANow playing at Old Mill Stadium 16

When a container of honey mustard is re-


By Jared Rasic

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Munch and Movies

Rifftrax Live: Mothra

Part of the Central Oregon Trail Alliance Movie Night Series, this exciting documentary sheds light on one of the most impossible scavenger hunts/races in the world. It’s a 100-mile race held in Frozen Head State Park near Wartburg, Tenn., where participants also have to find between nine and 11 books along the course. Only 17 people out of 800 have ever even completed the race.

Munch and Movies has finally returned with its first installment of the year. The series begins 8/19 with “Zootopia,” then continues with “Guardians of the Galaxy” on 8/26, “Inside Out” on 9/2 and finally “The Force Awakens” on 9/9. With food supplied by Noi, Pilot Butte Drive In and Mauna Kea, there’s no good reason not to go.

This is the first Rifftrax event since the Reunion Special and it should be a glorious and hysterical show. “Mothra” is one of Toho’s finest Japanese classic monster movies and the delightful brains of Bill, Mike and Kevin will shred the film flawlessly. If you haven’t been to one of these events, you’re definitely missing out. Unless you just don’t like good things. Which is fine…

Thursday, Aug. 25, 9 pm McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend $5 cash

Friday, August 19 to Friday, Sept. 9, 6 pm Compass Park, 2500 NW Crossing Dr., Bend Free

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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

turned to the store, he tells a frightening tale of what really happens after leaving: instant and painful death by the monstrous gods. Frank and Brenda, (along with a bagel, a lavash and a taco) explore the depths of the store to find the truth behind their giant and hungry gods.





Head in the Clouds "Pete’s Dragon" soars By Jared Rasic

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Just a lovely little tale about a boy and his dragon. Until it isn’t.

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here is this running narrative in Disney films that seems to say that adventure in life is OK, but only for a bit. Then you have to cut your hair, go to school and stop wearing a loincloth all day and get prepared for student loans, mortgages and death. “Pete’s Dragon” isn’t necessarily trying to say that because Disney also likes telling kids to dream, but there is something inherently sad in watching a child grow up into some semblance of normalcy.

This is a very stressful movie. The first act of the film spends a lot of time with Elliott and Pete, and their friendship is every kid’s dream come true. They soar through the sky together, build an awesome treehouse and eat mushrooms whenever they want. We are so invested in The Fabulous Adventures of The Boy and His Dragon that when the modern world comes calling it’s hard not to feel panic about this idyllic lifestyle being taken away from them.

“Pete’s Dragon” is a very loose remake of the 1977 film, which was much more of a goofy, broad musical than a serious children’s picture. This modern version tells the story of a five-year-old named Pete who is on a road trip with his parents when they both die horrifically in a car accident. The little tyke grabs his backpack and a children’s book and walks into the woods, only to be surrounded by a bloodthirsty pack of wolves. Pete is saved by a massive, furry green dragon he names Elliott, who he lives with in the forest for the next six years.

There is real magic to this film. The setting in the mid-1980s gives every frame a nostalgic texture that hit me directly in the heart parts. Oakes Fegley is so captivating as Pete and Elliott is such a fantastic invention that the film easily sits in the realm of instant classic. If I had been 11 when this movie came out, it would have probably changed my life—but at 35 it made me sad.

Eventually, Pete is found by a nice park ranger named Grace and her boyfriend’s daughter Natalie. Pete is pretty well adjusted and not remotely feral, which should show kids that green dragons deserve to be parents, too. He heads home with Grace, Natalie and Grace’s boyfriend Jack. Pete must then battle with his conflicting feelings about the comfort of family and indoor plumbing versus being a badass, dragon-riding wild child. Elliott has to deal with the possibility of losing Pete to clean sheets and also Jack’s brother Gavin, who saw the dragon and wants to capture him.

Here’s the one flaw I find with this movie (a few dodgy effects and storytelling choices aside): It’s ultimately about putting aside magic for reality, taking off the loincloth and putting on your big boy pants. No one ever stays in Never Land. No one ever rides the dragon into the sunset, throwing deuces back at reality. Disney’s stories seem to always comment on the death of magic in the modern world, instead of pulling back the curtain and showing us where to find it. SW "Pete’s Dragon" Dir. David Lowery Grade: B+ Now playing at Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

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story of Operation Anthropoid, a WWII mission to assassinate General Reinhard Heydrich, the primary mind behind Hitler’s final solution. WWII thrillers don’t usually focus on anyone outside of American or British forces, so it’s nice to see that this one tells of the heroism of Czech and Slovak soldiers. Fans of Bryan Singer’s “Valkyrie” should love this authentic piece of history. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

BAD MOMS: It doesn’t look like the funniest movie in the world, but “Bad Moms” sports a phenomenal cast and the writers of the original “Hangover,” so maybe it’s worth more of a chance. Kristen Bell, Mila Kunis and Kathryn Hahn star as a trio of overworked moms who snap and decide to binge on just about any damn thing they choose. It’s an original idea for a flick, so let's hope the script is stronger than the trailers. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX FLORENCE FOSTER JENKINS: Based on the true story of a woman who couldn’t sing to save her life but became an opera singer anyway. This film could either be about the dangers of entitlement or about never giving up on your dreams. Not sure. Either way, there’s an important lesson to be learned here: that your dreams should be followed unless they’re unrealistic and painful for others. That’s it. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

HUNT FOR THE WILDERPEOPLE: A delinquent city kid raised in foster care heads out to the wilds of the New Zealand countryside for a fresh start. After trying to settle down, the young man runs away to hide in the wilderness, only to be found by his caretaker Hec (Sam Neill). They’ll have to survive the harsh terrain, incredibly stupid cops and a few bears in order to make it back to safety. From the director of “What We Do in the Shadows” comes a new movie that might be the most fun you’ll have in a theater all year. Tin Pan Theater

JASON BOURNE: Jason Bourne is back and he remembers everything. Which means that he remembers his name is David Webb now, but I guess that doesn’t carry the same weight as “Jason Bourne.” This new addition to the franchise sees the return of Matt Damon (after the failure of Jeremy Renner to take over the franchise). Bourne learns new information about his past and fights with new faceless government agents to... remember even more stuff he forgot? Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

NERVE: This is basically a teen riff on David Fincher’s excellent “The Game.” Lil’ Franco and Emma Roberts are both contestants in a game of Dare played over social media across New York. As they get further in the game, the stakes get higher and the dares get deadlier. While the film is entertaining in fits and spurts, it’s also quite the sloppy mess that has one of the more disappointing conclusions of the year. The film is a giant missed opportunity all around. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

NINE LIVES: Read in the voice of the cheesy trailer announcer guy: Kevin Spacey plays a workaholic businessman who never has time for his family. When he remembers his daughter’s birthday at the last second, he buys her a new fluffy feline friend. After getting into a car accident on the way home,

Spacey’s personality is transFURRed into the kitty and all kinds of shenanigans ensue. As the cranky dad becomes his family’s new pet, he’ll truly see how important his loved ones really are. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

PETE’S DRAGON: The remake of a movie most people either don’t remember or remember fondly. A young boy and his pet dragon hang out in the forest and go on adventures until humanity butts its ugly nose into their business. Advanced reviews for this one are phenomenal, as it’s being called the best children’s movie since “The Iron Giant.” Those are big words, but the film might actually live up to the hype. See full review, p 34. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

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SAUSAGE PARTY: The unconventional tale of a sausage, a lavash, a bagel and a hot dog bun that go on an adventure to find the meaning of life in a massive grocery store. Gleefully profane and much smarter than it seems on its surface, “Sausage Party” is a deceptively profound look at organized religion and being true to your nature, regardless of how scary it might be. Do not bring the kids to this one. See full review, p 33. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX


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SUICIDE SQUAD: Because DC Films has been having a rough year with their complete critical failure of “Batman v. Superman,” many eyes are on “Suicide Squad” as the film that can help right the shared universe’s ship. With Will Smith as Deadshot, Margot Robbie as Harley Quinn and Jared Leto as The Joker, the star power is there, but early reviews say it’s another incomprehensible mess. The trailer is fast and fun, so hopefully all the negativity is based on superhero fatigue instead of the outright awfulness of the film. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

TICKLED: A weird and wonderful documentary about an underground tickling competition that was found online. An investigative journalist tries to get to the bottom of what the festival is all about and ends up getting drawn in to a fetish culture he never could have imagined. This subculture ends up being much darker than he anticipated and the film takes some incredibly strange turns. Not to miss. Tin Pan Theater




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. 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

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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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OUTSIDE Flying Old School

Touching the sky in WWII plane rides By Russ Axon

GO HERE By Russ Axon

Kids Obstacle Challenge

Agricultural Drone Rodeo Remote-controlled aerial vehicles are flown by the military, shipping companies, competitive fliers, and The Agricultural Drone Rodeo is a two-day presentation that will demonstrate the benefits of agricultural drones, hosted by the Oregon Unmanned Aerial Systems FutureFarm in Pendleton, from Aug. 18-19. To visit and see the future of farming, go online to pendletondrone,rodeo or call 503-989-6933. Want to experience the feeling of flying WWII-style? You can at Sunriver Airport. Photo by Lyle Jansma.


n today’s modern commercial aircraft, flying can be a relatively boring experience. Being cramped in a narrow seat with only a small window to look out of isn’t particularly adventurous. Luckily, Central Oregon thrill-seekers have a chance to fly boldly like the pilots of old. With the Erickson Aircraft Collection at Sunriver Resort, budding aviators can fly the skies in authentic WWII warbirds. Rides take off from Sunriver Airport from 10 am to 4 pm on Aug. 20 and 21 and Labor Day weekend, Sept. 2 to 5. Flights cost $150-$250, depending on the plane and the length of the flight. Pilot Jim Martinelli says the flights give riders a taste of what most people have only read about or see in movies. “The general thing is to experience an open cockpit biplane, to experience that thrill and feel of 1930s, 1920s barnstorming aviation. The wind’s right in your face,” Martinelli says. Martinelli was specifically talking about the PT-17 Stearman, a WWII biplane trainer in which riders are seated at the front. The plane is most commonly associated with crop dusters these days, but it was the first plane for war pilots in training, says Michelle Forster, Erickson Aircraft’s assistant manager. “These warbirds are tough to fly, and they made them that way so that if you get in any situation you know how to get out of it. That’s why pilots spent so much time on these trainers,” she says.

Women’s Fly Fishing

“As military (pilots) learned how to fly, they would start with the primary trainer, the Stearman. Once they got comfortable in that and passed a few tests, then they would move on to the Texan.”

planes from the Korean and Vietnam wars. Just two planes are not flight-capable. The planes make appearances at multiple airshows around the country, including the upcoming Airshow of the Cascades in Madras on Aug. 26 and 27.

The T-6 Texan is the other warbird flying out for the Sunriver flights. It’s the quintessential WWII plane, often depicted in war films and paintings. Since both planes are trainers, they are outfitted with dual cockpits and steering. Forster likened it to the instructor’s brake on a training car.

Jack Erickson started the collection in 1983, housing the planes in a hangar in Tillamook for 20 years until structural issues forced the collection to move to Madras two years ago.

“The purpose was if you’re learning to fly and you make a mistake, the pilot can correct it,” she said. Those mechanisms don’t get much use today, but the maintenance team at Erickson Aircraft keeps them up-to-date like the other parts of their planes. Forster said a full-time maintenance team completes annual check-ups— sometimes manufacturing out-of-production parts—to keep the planes flight-ready. Martinelli is also Erickson Aircraft’s maintenance director, and he said flying the old planes isn’t different from flying modern planes. Much. “It’s the same exact thing as driving a 1935 car versus driving a 2016 car,” he said. “(The Stearman, for example,) It’s old, it’s shaky and clunky, it throws oil at you, the wind’s in your hair, it smokes, stuff like that. But it still flies great.” The Erickson Aircraft Collection currently houses 24 planes, including war-

“It came to a point where the building was leaking and causing corrosion on the planes. So we decided we either need to build something inside the building or find a new location,” Forster says. “The drier weather, extra sunshine, and the open airspace at the Madras airport (next door) allows us to fly our birds basically anytime during the daylight.” At the museum, visitors can check out the planes, or “soar with the warbirds” through a membership program. Forster said the flights are an important and unique aspect of the collection. “We are, what I like to say, not necessarily a museum of artifacts but a flying collection,” she said. “We try to keep the history alive by allowing passengers to go up in these planes.” SW

To reserve a flight at Sunriver Airport, visit or call 419-5415067. For more information about the Erickson Aircraft Collection and their upcoming events, visit or call 541-460-5065.

Women angling to get out on the river for some fishing should check out two upcoming events aimed at female fly fishers. Fin & Fire in Redmond will host a “Gear and Beer Ladies Night” where female

Women can be so fly when fishing.

angler Heather Hodson and reps from Simms Fishing Products and Patagonia will preview the latest women-specific fly fishing equipment. Wild Ride Brewery will take over the taps at this free event. Interested fisherwomen can also sign up for Fin & Fire’s Women’s Fly Fishing 101 class on Saturday, Aug. 20, from 9:30 am to 2 pm, covering the ins and outs of fly fishing. The class costs $40, and it is limited to 20 students. For more information call 541-548-1503. SW

Fin & Fire 1604 S Hwy 97, Redmond Gear and Beer Ladies Night Thursday, Aug. 18, 6-8 pm Free

Women’s Fly Fishing 101 Saturday, Aug. 20, 9:30 am-2 pm $40

37 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Before being confined to desks and schoolbooks, let the kids run wild at the Kids Obstacle Challenge—a 1-2 mile obstacle course packed with challenging rope swings, muddy pits and more. The race, open to kids ages 5-16, takes place at Mt. Bachelor from 9 am to 1:30 pm on Saturday, Aug. 20. It’s $30 per child online or $40 the day of the event. (Parents can run with their kids for free!) Online registration ends Aug. 18 at 8 pm. For more information, visit



Natural World

Crabs may be living in your flowers …and they’re good at mimicking bird droppings, too By Jim Anderson


t’s that time of year, dear ones, for garden lovers to be on the lookout for the local crabs that hang out in your flowers. Well, not real “crabs,” but crab spiders, who are masters at camouflage. Look for it in the photo provided; it’s perched right there among the stamens, a forward pair of “arms” outstretched, whispering, “Welcome to my world of flowers….” Lori Ziegenhagen, a United States Department of Agriculture - Agriculture Research Service Rangeland Research Technician, was hiking down Aldrich Mountain near John Day with her in-laws, Linda and Garth (who were looking for Alaskan Cedar and beating off mosquitoes by the hundreds), when she spotted the lily and shot a fast photo of it. It had to be fast. She says, “I had just taken a few photos of a lady slipper orchid when I saw this lily a few yards away. The mosquitoes were so bad that I couldn’t stay in one spot for more than 30 seconds without being carried off, so I took this picture from a standing position, zooming in on the flower, and getting out of there.” She then added, “I didn’t see the spider until I got home and looked at the photo on the large screen. Had I known she was there I would have risked the mosquitoes for a closer shot.” And that, oh best beloved, is just the way it is with crab spiders. One doesn’t usually see it, (usually a “her”) hiding in plain sight, until it moves. It may also have a butterfly, moth or some other insect in its clutches. Lori also hit the sex of her spider right on the money: It’s a she. The male is about 1/3 her size and is usually not far off, waiting for the “right” moment to let her know what he has on his mind without getting gobbled up by his intended sweetheart. (In other places of the Earth, males are 60 times smaller than the female!)

Look again! Now you see it don’t you? That’s a crab spider. Honest! Photo by Lori Ziegenhagen.

I’ve known the crab spiders ever since my son Caleb first spotted one hiding in a mustard blossom at Lava Beds National Monument many, many years ago, while helping my wife Sue conduct the butterfly census for the monument.

we see along the Oregon Coast. Because of the way such spiders hold their two front pairs of legs, with bodies that are flattened and angular, plus their ability to scuttle sideways or backwards, they end up with the name crab spider.

The crab spider was the same tone of yellow as the flower, and I wouldn’t have seen it were it not for sharp-eyed Caleb who saw the checkerspot butterfly the crab spider had in its clutches. For those of you gardeners and flower-lovers, please don’t get all pushed out of shape about discovering a crab spider in your flowers. I doubt they are capable of actually “biting” a human, as their fangs are deigned to inject venom into an insect, after which they slobber digestive juices on the prey—which digest it—so the spider can then suck it into their stomachs.

The females do not, nor need to, build a silken snare to capture prey. They just remain motionless in the vicinity of, or inside a flower until an insect comes to them. In most instances they are close enough to the flower’s reproductive system to act as pollinators themselves, while lying in wait for real pollinators to dine upon. They do, however, use silk to make a capsule to hold their precious eggs.

The name crab spider is generally subjective and anecdotal. Part of the family Thomisidae, it’s commonly said that it refers to a fancied resemblance to crabs

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Individuals of some species, such as Misumena varia, are able to change color over a period of some days, matching the flower on which they are sitting. While other species frequent promising positions among leaves or bark, where they await prey, and some will even sit in

the open, where they are—of all things— very good mimics of bird droppings. Now, if you should find yourself in Brazil, in the dry, desert-like habitat of that geographical area, or in Africa, watch out for a lookalike six-eyed crab spider; they are close relatives to the very dangerous brown recluse, or “violin spider” of the Arkansas/Texas neck-of-the-woods. All have six eyes arranged in three groups of two. They resemble crab spiders of the family Thomisidae, however, they lack the characteristic violin-shaped marking of their cousins, the recluse spider. Remarkably, they live for as long as 15 years, which makes these among the longest-living spiders. Some Tarantulas can live well over 20–30 years, and can live for a very long time without food or water. SW If you shoot any pictures of your crab spider, please send them along to jimnaturalist@gmail. com. Many thanks!

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VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY



The Ochoco Gravel Roubaix is an OBRA Gran Fondo style gravel bike race through Central Oregon, 8/20.



FootZone Noon Run Order a Taco Stand

Beat Beethoven’s 5th 5K Fun Run/ Walk The most unique 5K in Central Ore-

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.

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

Moms Running Group All moms welcome with or without strollers. 3-4.5 mile run at 8-12 minute mile paces. This is a fun and encouraging group for moms of all running levels. Runs occur rain or shine. Thursdays, 9:30am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free. Monkey Face Half Marathon & 4 Mile The third annual Monkey Face Half

Marathon & 4 Mile trail race features scenic views, chip timing, seven aid stations, parking passes, post-race refreshments and Deschutes Beer. This event is produced by Pink Buffalo Racing. Aug. 20, 8am-noon. Smith Rock State Park, 9241 Wallenberg Rd. 541-731-3507. $20-$50.

gon! The second annual Beat Beethoven’s 5th 5k and one mile run/walk. Runners race to finish before Beethoven’s 5th Symphony finishes, approximately 33 minutes. Aug. 21, 9-11am. COCC Campus Track, 2600 NW College Way. 541-317-3941. Varies based on race type and registration date.

Deschutes Brewery Twilight 5K Run/ Walk Deschutes Brewery will be hosting

a beer garden serving Twilight Ale. Food will be available for racers only. Musical entertainment will accompany the post race party. In addition to a fun running event a portion of the proceeds from this race will be donated to the Bend Ronald McDonald House. Aug. 18, 7pm. Deschutes Brewery Warehouse, 399 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr.

Kids Obstacle Challenge Sign up your eager adventurers for a one to two mile course filled with new and improved obstacles built just for kids! One and only race where kids from age five to sixteen own the course without the distraction of adult participants. Parents run free! Aug. 20, 9am-3pm. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr. $30 adv., $40 day of. Mt. Bachelor Gravity Race Series Mt.

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.

Bachelor is looking forward to our second summer of the Gravity Race Series! 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. Fri, Aug. 19, 3:30-8pm. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr. $15.

Wednesday Night Group Runs Join us

Ochoco Gravel Roubaix The Ochoco

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

Solar Viewing in Bend What is big, yellow and 92.96 million miles from Earth? Use solar telescopes to check out the sun with Bob from Sunriver Observatory. Aug. 22, 11am-1pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-312-1032. Free. Solar Viewing in Sisters What is big, yellow and 92.96 million miles from Earth? Use solar telescopes to check out the sun with Bob from Sunriver Observatory. Aug. 23, 11am-1pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. 541-312-1032. Free. What Don’t You Know About Search & Rescue Hear from local volunteers about

the common myths and misconceptions about search and rescue. During the presentation you’ll learn who they are, what they do, how to keep yourself safe, how to join SAR and hear about some of their most harrowing rescues. Aug. 18, 6-7pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541-312-1032. Free.

Gravel Roubaix is an OBRA Gran Fondo Style gravel bicycle race in scenic Central Oregon featuring supported 120, 80 and 45 mile gravel loops through the Ochoco National Forest and a 10 mile road ride. Aug. 20, 7am. Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S Main St., Prineville.



Redmond Area Triathlon (RAT Race)

The Trinity Bikes Rat Race presented by Marks Auto Body, is an exciting multi-sport event showcasing the unique landscape of Redmond, Oregon. This is a pool-based sprint triathlon (with an optional duathlon) that is centered around Redmond’s Cascade Swim Center. Aug. 20, 7am-1pm. Cascade Swim Center, 465 SW Rimrock Dr. 541-923-5650. $60.

Trinity Bikes Rat Race Triathlon The RAT Race is the perfect, family friendly Sprint based triathlon/duathlon for those who are new and curious athletes or seasoned veterans. Our race encompases the beauty and family centric life that Redmond has to offer and we invite you to come out and Race the RAT! Aug. 20, 7am. Cascade Swim Center, 465 SW Rimrock Dr. 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. Route will be marked. Meet at Bend Velo Bike Shop. Fridays, 6-7:45pm. Bend Velo Bike Shop, 1212 NE First St. 541382-2453. Free. SW





Otis Craig Broker, CRS






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.

AMAZING SHOP AREA 62595 Eagle Rd. 3BR, 3BA on 1.12 acres with filtered mountain views. Approved for 2 horses, the last of it's kind!

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.



OFFICE 541.647.1171


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


Management with Pride

Introducing new ownership

Deborah Posso Principal Broker

NorthWest Crossing* Miller Heights* Deschutes Landing* The Plaza The Bluffs* Franklin Crossing* Awbrey Butte* Tetherow* Braeburn* Aspen Rim* Larkspur* Skyliner* Old Mill* Mountain High*


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


Check on availability of homes, townhomes and condos in these areas. Specializing in NW Bend: Listings • Sales • Rentals REAL ESTATE* PROPERTY MANAGEMENT* VACATION RENTALS

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



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.




Skjersaa Group | Duke Warner Realty 1033 NW Newport Ave. Bend, OR 97703



By Nick Nayne Principal Broker

Housing Prices: Astronomical Growth for Central Oregon Cities

This report also shows figures going back four years. An interesting statistic to compare was the median price. Since July 2012, the median price for a home in Bend has increased by more than $100,000. Redmond has also experienced significant price growth; the median price in July 2012 was $155,000, and the July 2016 median price was $262,000.

Still, when the median housing price is way up and wage growth levels have yet to catch up, many people find themselves renting because they can’t afford to buy. Our current national homeownership rate is the lowest it has been in half a century, at 62.9 percent. Part of this figure can be accounted for by people who lost their homes during the recession and are still renting, as well as more rental households entering the housing market.

1332 SW 35th St,Redmond, OR 97756 Well maintained Hayden Home sits on a corner lot with plenty of mountain views. Oversized large living room with framed tiled fireplace, and insert in wall above fireplace. Bonus & office on main level. Kitchen has Island and pantry area, large utility room with sink area. Large back yard and fenced.

$229,995 (LP) |

Price/SqFt: 118.80


Sq Ft: 1936

| Acres: 0.1400

55934 Wood Duck Dr,Bend, OR 97707 Charming 3bed/2bath 1080 sq.ft. manufactured home, on over half an acre in park like setting. Lots of space for shop or RV. Located in Oregon Water WonderLand, minutes to Sunriver & Bend plus easy access to Mt. Bachelor. Near Big Deschutes River, OWW features access to boat launch, paved streets & community water/sewer & low HOAs.

41 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


he Beacon Report for July was just released this week—a compilation of statistics based on Central Oregon MLS data. According to the report, the July median price for a single family residence in Bend was $364,000 and the average days on market dropped to 70 days, reflecting the high demand and low inventory levels.

Overall, prices are continuing an upward trend in Bend -- good news for home sellers, but not for entry-level buyers. $149,995 (LP) | Acres: 0.5600 Sq Ft: 1080 There still are good deals out there for entry-level buyers, but they are moving very quickly. ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••

HOME PRICE ROUND-UP ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••

‹‹ LOW


20085 Mt Faith Pl., Bend, OR 97702 3 beds, 2 baths, 1,239 square feet, .10 acre lot | Built in 2005 $244,900 Listed by Exit Realty Bend



20781 SE Shea Ct., Bend, OR 97702 4 beds, 2.5 baths, 2,152 square feet, .11 acre lot | Built in 2016 $364,950 Listed by RE/MAX Key Properties

970 SW Vantage Point Way, Bend 3 bedroom, 3 bath 1,763 SQ FT / MLS#201607473


63325 South Rd., Bend, OR 97703 5 beds, 4 baths, 4,683 square feet, 3 acre lot | Built in 1980 $1,395,000

Don’t miss this large corner lot home at the Bluffs in Bend. Backyard has custom pavered patio with a pergola covered hot tub, landscaped, and fenced for privacy. Enjoy this tranquil retreat after a long day on the river. Home is steps from the Old Mill, river trails and the Deschutes River. This home has a grandfathered city required vacation rental license. Income and expense reports are available to potential investors. Listing Price: $569,999 Price Reduction: NOW $549,999

Listed by Morris Hayden Properties LLC

Photos and listing info from Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service

Maria Halsey

Shari Ballard

Broker 541-788-0876

Principal Broker 541-815-8200

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


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

THE TEMPEST Shakespeare’s Epic Play for Two Nights in Drake Park


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

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

Tickets at Old Mill Bluffs Vacation Home Price Reduced to: $749,900 Transferable vacation rental license comes with this home at The Bluffs in Bend. Overlooks the Old Mill, river and panoramic views of the Cascades. Maria Halsey, Broker 541.788.0876 Listed by My Lucky House

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

Stunning Mountain Views $499,000 67210 NW Hwy 20 Beautiful, 1811 sq ft , 3 Bdrm/2 Bath, single level ranch style home on 5.43 irrigated acres. Listed by Lynda Walsh, Broker 541-410-1359 Berkshire Hathaway

Great NW Bend Neighborhood $449,000 63123 NW Fresca Open floor plan, 2214 sq ft, 3 Bdrm/2.5 Bath, bonus room on a nice corner lot. Listed by Lynda Walsh, Broker 541-410-1359 Berkshire Hathaway



—Redressed Your boyfriend’s asking you to sometimes wear a dress for him, not hold out your wrist so he can chain you to the pipe in the basement with the six other sister wives. There are women out there who still see dressing to please a man as some sort of Stockholm syndrome thing—participating in your own (flouncy, spaghetti-strapped) subjugation. So, it’s possible that those advising you “Don’t change for a man!” are just trying to help you be a modern and empowered woman. Of course, one could argue that actually being a modern and empowered woman means you don’t have to dress like you’re hoping to get a call to clean out a sewer line. Maybe those in your advice coven really do believe they’re acting in your best interest. Maybe. Social psychologists Roy Baumeister and Jean Twenge report that it’s widely believed that men drive the “cultural suppression of female sexuality”—which could include shaming women for how they dress. However, in reviewing the research, they make a persuasive case that it’s primarily women (often without awareness of their motives) who work to “stifle each other’s sexuality.” This is right in keeping with research on female competition. While men fight openly—“Bring it! I will ruin you!”— women take a sneakier approach. As female competition researcher Tracy Vaillancourt explains it, women fight for their interests using “indirect aggression,” like gossip, mean looks, disparaging remarks, and other underhanded tactics to “reduce the mate value of a rival.” Underhanded tactics? You know—like suggesting you’re selling out womankind if you wear a skirt or winged eyeliner.

The Truth About Catfish And Dogs I’m a 39-year-old woman dating for the first time since the ‘90s. I’m doing the online thing, and none of these guys look like their photos! It’s incredible. When we meet, they always say, “You look just like your pictures.” Isn’t that the point? —Frustrated Guy, in online dating profile: “I’m 55!” Guy’s neck, when you meet for coffee: “I was a war hero. In the Peloponnesian War.” Unfortunately, Mr. Peloponnesian Pants On Fire has plenty of company on dating sites. In fact, about a third of the photos people post aren’t true to life, according to research by psychologist Jeffrey T. Hancock. Sometimes, that’s due to Photoshop; sometimes, the photo is less-than-current; and sometimes, along the lines of “every picture tells a story,” the story is “This is how I’d look if I were someone else entirely.” That last kind of lie—posting photos of somebody else—is less common than other photographic deceptions, because, as Hancock notes, people have to balance looking good enough to meet with not making somebody stomp angrily away once they do. The same goes for the other lies people tell. Hancock also finds that 81 percent of people on dating sites are lying about their height, weight, and age—but often just a little.  So, where you go wrong is in your expectations—expecting online daters to be truthful. As with eBay, a big benefit of dating sites is quantity—instant access to countless prospects. But there’s also a big tradeoff: quality. Going forward, assume everyone on a dating site is lying. Meet prospective partners as soon as possible and as casually as possible. If you’re throwing back a $4 latte, as opposed to waiting for the waitress to bring the entree, it’s a little easier to make a quick exit from the guy decades older than his picture: “Wow, will you look at the time?! I didn’t realize 20 years had passed since we set up our date.”

In other words, your best interest and these other women’s may diverge—though they may not consciously intend to hurt you. As for whether you should throw on a dress from time to time, consider that if you love somebody, you do sweet things for them. Sometimes, this requires a bit of a stretch on your part—like from the teen boys’ section of the department store to that rack in the women’s department. A

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): In my opinion, you need to bask in the glorious fury of at least one brainstorm—preferably multiple brainstorms over the course of the next two weeks. What can you do to ensure that happens? How might you generate a flood of new ideas about how to live your life and understand the nature of reality? Here are some suggestions: Read books about creativity. Hang around with original thinkers and sly provocateurs. Insert yourself into situations that will strip you of your boring certainties. And take this vow: “I hereby unleash the primal power of my liberated imagination.” VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): When you were a child, did you play with imaginary friends? During your adolescence, did you nurture a fantasy relationship with a pretend boyfriend or girlfriend? Since you reached adulthood, have you ever enjoyed consorting with muses or guardian angels or ancestral spirits? If you answered yes to any of those questions, you are in a good position to take full advantage of the subtle opportunities and cryptic invitations that are coming your way. Unexpected sources are poised to provide unlikely inspirations in unprecedented ways.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): When you were born, you already carried the seeds of gifts you would someday be able to provide—specific influences or teachings or blessings that only you, of all the people who have ever lived, could offer the world. How are you doing in your quest to fulfill this potential? Here’s what I suspect: Your seeds have been ripening slowly and surely. But in the coming months, they could ripen at a more rapid pace. Whether they actually do or not may depend on your willingness to take on more responsibilities—interesting responsibilities, to be sure -- but bigger than you’re used to. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): I suspect that you will soon be culminating a labor of love you’ve been nurturing and refining for many moons. How should you celebrate? Maybe with some champagne and caviar? If you’d like to include bubbly in your revels, a good choice might be 2004 Belle Epoque Rose. Its floral aroma and crispy mouth-feel rouse a sense of jubilation as they synergize the flavors of blood orange, pomegranate, and strawberry. As for caviar: Consider the smooth, aromatic, and elegant roe of the albino beluga sturgeon from the unpolluted areas of the Caspian Sea near Iran. But before I finish this oracle, let me also add that a better way to honor your accomplishment might be to take the money you’d spend on champagne and caviar, and instead use it as seed money for your next big project.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Some species of weeds become even more robust and entrenched as they develop resistances to the pesticides that are designed to eradicate them. This is one example of how fighting a problem can make the problem worse—especially if you attack too furiously or use the wrong weapons. I invite you to consider the possibility that this might be a useful metaphor for you to contemplate in the coming weeks. Your desire to solve a knotty dilemma or shed a bad influence is admirable. Just make sure you choose a strategy that actually works. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Your assignment, if you choose to accept it, is to compose an essay on at least one of the following themes: 1. “How I Fed and Fed My Demons Until They Gorged Themselves to Death.” 2. “How I Exploited My Nightmares in Ways That Made Me Smarter and Cuter.” 3. “How I Quietly and Heroically Transformed a Sticky Problem into a Sleek Opportunity.” 4. “How I Helped Myself by Helping Other People.” For extra credit, Capricorn— and to earn the right to trade an unholy duty for a holy one—write about all four subjects. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): I suspect that in


(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 (

the coming months you will be drawn to wandering through the frontiers and exploring the unknown. Experimentation will come naturally. Places and situations you have previously considered to be off-limits may be downright comfortable. In fact, it’s possible that you will have

to escape your safety zones in order to fully be yourself. Got all that? Now here’s the kicker. In the coming weeks, everything I just described will be especially apropos for your closest relationships. Are you interested in redefining and reconfiguring the ways that togetherness works for you?

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): If you’re playing the card game known as bridge, you’re lucky if you are dealt a hand that has no cards of a particular suit. This enables you, right from the beginning, to capture tricks using the trump suit. In other words, the lack of a certain resource gives you a distinct advantage. Let’s apply this metaphor to your immediate future, Pisces. I’m guessing that you will benefit from what may seem to be an inadequacy or deficit. An absence will be a useful asset.

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Can you imagine feeling at home in the world no matter where you are? If you eventually master this art, outer circumstances won’t distort your relationship with yourself. No matter how crazy or chaotic the people around you might be, you will remain rooted in your unshakable sense of purpose; you will respond to any given situation in ways that make you both calm and alert, amused and curious, compassionate for the suffering of others and determined to do what’s best for you. If you think these are goals worth seeking, you can make dramatic progress toward them in the coming weeks.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): As I tried to meditate on your horoscope, my next-door neighbor was wielding a weed-whacker to trim her lawn, and the voices in my head were shouting extra loud. So I decided to drive down to the marsh to get some high-quality silence. When I arrived at the trail head, I found an older man in ragged clothes leaning against the fence. Nearby was a grocery cart full of what I assumed were all his earthly belongings. “Doing nothing is a very difficult art,” he croaked as I slipped by him, “because you’re never really sure when you are done.” I immediately recognized that his wisdom might be useful to you. You are, after all, in the last few days of your recharging process. It’s still a good idea for you to lie low and be extra calm and vegetate luxuriously. But when should you rise up and leap into action again? Here’s my guess: Get one more dose of intense stillness and silence. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): My readers have a range of approaches for working with the counsel I offer. Some study the horoscopes for both their sun signs and rising signs, then create doit-yourself blends of the two. Others prefer to wait until the week is over before consulting what I’ve written. They don’t want my oracles to influence their future behavior, but enjoy evaluating their recent past in light of my analysis. Then there are the folks who read all 12 of my horoscopes. They refuse to be hemmed in by just one forecast, and want to be free to explore multiple options. I encourage you to try experiments like these in the coming days. The moment is ripe to cultivate more of your own unique strategies for using and interpreting the information you absorb -- both from me and from everyone else you listen to.

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Have you been drinking a lot of liquids? Are you spending extra time soaking in hot baths and swimming in bodies of water that rejuvenate you? Have you been opening your soul to raw truths that dissolve your fixations and to beauty that makes you cry and to love that moves you to sing? I hope you’re reverently attending to these fluidic needs. I hope you’re giving your deepest yearnings free play and your freshest emotions lots of room to unfold. Smart, well-lubricated intimacy is a luxurious necessity, my dear. Stay very, very wet.

Homework What’s the situation in your life where it’s hardest for you to be loving? Practice being a master of compassion there in the coming week. © Copyright 2016 Rob Brezsny

43 VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

I dress like a tomboy: jeans, T-shirts, hoodies, and work boots. My boyfriend of a year wants me to wear skirts and dresses more often. Nothing trashy. Just not my usual tomboy wear. This weekend, I wore a sundress to brunch. It made him so happy, and he kept telling me how beautiful I looked. I did feel a little uncomfortable because I’m not used to dressing like that. Some women in my circle are like, “He should accept you as you are. Don’t change for a man.” Am I giving up some important source of power?

person’s clothes say a lot about them, and a man will be happier if his girlfriend’s don’t scream, “My hobby is crushing beer cans against my forehead.”


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

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

IntenSati 5th Chakra Workout Come experience a cutting edge cardio workout designed for people at all fitness levels. Exercise your body, brain, and mood. This is an uplifting workout that combines fun music and empowering movement with powerful declarations. Sat, Aug. 20, 11:30am-12:30pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-531-6523. Free for first-timers. Laughter Yoga Join Danielle Mercurio as she leads this joyful and free offering. Laughter yoga has been proven to reduce stress and increase health. It’s a great team-building activity which increases individual and group effectiveness in organizations and businesses. Your group will leave energized and relaxed, allowing motivation and cooperation Fourth Wednesday of every month, 8-9am. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541330-004. Free. Practice Groups (Compassionate Communication) Through practicing

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

Prenatal Yoga Enjoy a healthy pregnancy with prenatal yoga. Prenatal yoga has many benefits for both mama and baby, for example: reduced stress, improved strength and stamina, relief from common pregnancy complaints, support from a community of women, and a connection with your growing baby. No yoga experience is necessary. Sundays, 11:30am12:45pm. Through Dec. 25. Juniper Yoga, 369 NE Revere Ave. 541-389-0125. $15 drop-in; $50 four class pass. Recovery Yoga Wherever you are on the road of recovery, this yoga class offers a safe and confidential place to explore how meditation, pranayama (breath work), journaling, and yoga can aid in your recovery and enhance your life. This gathering is not limited to drug and alcohol dependence, as we are all on the road to recovery from something! Thursdays, 7-8pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541550-8550. By donation.


Nadine Sims, CIYT

Mothers can enjoy a prenatal yoga class at Juniper Yoga on Sundays.


Natural Digestive Wellness Less Fatigue, Constipation, Bloating, Cravings, Headaches, Irritability, Skin Issues, etc.


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, one of the most accomplished trail runners in the country. Email Max for weekly details and locations: Tuesdays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. Free. SW

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8 541.3



The Bomb Squad




VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Free introductory classes!

SMOKE SIGNALS Reefer Madness

By Steve Holmes

The DEA is in denial about cannabis WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / August 18, 2016 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE


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Web: The DEA's insistence that cannabis has no medical value is a case of reefer sadness.


ven though there is a metaphoric mountain of evidence that cannabis can treat several serious medical conditions, the Obama administration’s Drug Enforcement Administration has again declined to loosen restrictions on the drug. Currently, cannabis is treated the same as heroin and LSD under federal law, which states that cannabis has “no currently accepted medical use in the United States, a lack of accepted safety for use under medical supervision, and a high potential for abuse.” And last week, the DEA affirmed that it believes this view of cannabis is correct. But most experts agree that all three of these statements are demonstrably false.

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For example, scientific studies show that cannabis is effective in stopping the debilitating and often deadly seizures that characterize the worst kinds of childhood epilepsy. And there have been no deaths or other serious health problems attributable to cannabis use among the millions of people nationwide who use cannabis under the direction of their physicians. There is also scientific evidence showing that cannabis has a very low potential for abuse, far lower than alcohol and even coffee. The DEA says that, “Right now, the science doesn’t support” loosening restrictions on cannabis. But Michael Collins of the Drug Policy Alliance, a nationwide group whose mission is to see that “The use and regulation of drugs are grounded in science,” says that the DEA’s decision “shows that the

DEA continues to ignore research, and places politics above science.” As usual, Oregon’s Congressional champion of cannabis policy change, Democratic Rep. Earl Blumenauer, weighed in on the DEA decision, calling it “an outdated, failed approach” and “further evidence that the DEA doesn’t get it.” Oregon Sen. Ron Wyden echoed that sentiment in a similar statement. Like many cannabis policy advocates, the DPA is essentially accusing the DEA of acting in bad faith. And indeed, the DEA seems to have created a legal trap to ensure that federal cannabis law cannot change. The key restrictions under the current law are a blanket prohibition on federal funding for cannabis research and a DEA monopoly on the supply of cannabis for scientific research, which effectively ensures that no research is done. So the DEA prohibits scientific research on cannabis while claiming that there is not enough research to change the restrictions on cannabis, creating a catch-22 for researchers and ensuring the legal status quo. But the DEA did “throw a bone” to science, announcing that it will issue additional licenses to grow cannabis for research purposes. Currently, only the University of Mississippi is licensed to grow cannabis for research purposes. The change is similar to that in Oregon’s cannabis legalization law, which also issues licenses to researchers to grow cannabis. However, the DEA did not make clear how many additional licenses it may issue.



“Revenge of Inerts”— with an element of surprise, I hope. - By Matt Jones

Pearl’s Puzzle

Difficulty Level

★★ 47

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

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



“I run to see who __________.”

- Steve Prefontaine




1 The Donald’s first wife

1 Conventioneers’ clip-ons

6 Band on Butt-head’s T-shirt

2 One end of the visible spectrum

10 Elementary school basics

3 Took on

14 “Say that thou ___ forsake me”: Shake-

4 Abbr. on a bad check


5 Centipede creator

15 “The Owl and the Pussycat” poet Edward

6 Kelp, for example

16 ___ Cynwyd, PA

7 Susan Wojcicki, for YouTube

17 Beyond saving

8 Quayle or Marino

19 “The Heat ___” (“Beverly Hills Cop” song)

9 Brunch offering

20 Zurich peak

10 Not that much

21 Stephen of “The Crying Game”

11 Binary

22 It’s often done with soil or fish tanks

12 Surround, with “on”

24 Suffer a mosquito attack, say

13 Band with the album “Abraxas”

26 Inkling

18 Abbr. after a former military leader’s name

28 Snapple stuff

23 Attempts, with “at”

29 Hip or Nap follower

25 Boxers alternatives

30 Feline foot

26 “Unaccustomed as ___ ... “

31 Admitted as a guest

27 The Rock’s real first name

33 He was joint FIFA Player of the Century

30 Not so well off

along with Pele

32 Aphrodite’s beloved

37 Cube creator Rubik

34 Beethoven’s Third, familiarly

38 Bygone auto

35 African antelope

39 Info

36 Costar of Bea and Betty

44 Martini & ___ (winemakers)

39 Board game where players guess what three

45 Plumb of “The Brady Bunch”

things have in common

46 Judith with two Tonys

40 Puff the Magic Dragon’s land

49 1099-___ (bank tax form)

41 Address of the Boss’s band

50 Michael of “Arrested Development”

42 Zoologist’s eggs

52 Herb-flavored 28-Across

43 Hard to pin down

54 He’ll pour you one

47 Nutritional supplement brand in cans

56 Slippery fish

48 Flunkies

57 Frying pan sound

51 Axis, to the Allies

58 It really isn’t butter

52 “___ Interwebs” (sarcastic name for online

59 Cellular tissue that makes up all glands


63 More than want

53 “___ My Heart in San Francisco”

64 “Other” category, for short

55 Body ___ (piercings, earlobe stretching, etc.)

65 Recent NFL Hall of Fame inductee Brett

56 Do art on metal, e.g.

66 Investigators: Abbr.

60 Black coffee go-with

67 “No question!”

61 “Happiness ___ Warm Puppy”

68 11- or 12-year-old

62 Scientist’s formulation


“Summer, after all, is a time when wonderful things can happen to quiet people.”

- Deb Caletti

VOLUME 20 ISSUE 33 / August 18, 2016 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

We’re Local!






CASH FOR CARS: Any Car/Truck 2000-

The Central Oregon Saturday Market

2015, Running or Not! Top Dollar For Used/Damaged. Free Nationwide Towing! Call Now: 1-888-420-3808

is the largest gathering of local artists East of the Cascades with diverse craft booths, live music and community booths. This week the Forest Service will be at the Market with a Fire Engine explaining and demonstrating to children about fire prevention. We are open Saturday from 10 - 4. Across from Downtown Bend Library. "Where the Seller is the Maker" since 1974.

*Volunteers Needed * HAPPY GIRLS SISTERS is looking for some supporters of women and fitness to help make this event a memorable one! November 1, 2-5pm we will need some serious stuffers that will surely make someone’s day! A couple of Packet-pick-up People on November 4, from 3-7pm and finally the day of the race on November 5 from 7-10am and 9am-1pm. Check the website for further details


Are you in BIG trouble with the IRS? Stop wage & bank levies, liens & audits, unfiled tax returns, payroll issues, & resolve tax debt FAST. Call 844-753-1317

$$GET CASH NOW$$ Call 888-8224594. J.G. Wentworth can give you cash now for your future Structured Settlement and Annuity Payments.

Never A Dull Moment 541-815-0402 Solar Powered Mobile Sharpening Knives SXT • Clippers • Shears • Commercial and residential • Convenient Drop-offs

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Raven's Just Like Home Dog care

seeking new dog clients.In home care. See fb by the same name for details. 541-317-3086

Real Esate, Property management Vacation Rentals, 541-815-8200

*Volunteers Needed * SHAKESPEARE IN THE PARK is looking for ushers “to be”

needs a little help! Do you like to be around brews and booze? You’re in luck. We have a spot for you to help with pouring drinks, registration or helping with merchandise. It would only be 3 hours of your time on Friday September 2 or Saturday September 3. Check the website for more details

part of the fun for Friday August 19 and Saturday August 20 from 6-8pm. This event is great for all lovers of theatre and those of you that enjoy seating people in their proper places. If you are one or more of these things, then please email for more information.

*Volunteers Needed * LITTLE WOODY

Do you need employees? Volunteers? Would you like to say “Happy Birthday” or maybe even just get the word out about your business? Are you reading this now? Are you tired of reading these questions? Well, we’ve got the answer for you! You can get the word out, on whatever those words might be right here…here…up there…maybe a little to the left and some over there. We can run your advertisment, congratulations or announcement for a week all the way up to a year. Contact or call 541-383-0800 for additional information.

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High Mountain Mist / / (541) 241-6058 / 804 NE 3rd, Bend

NE Hawthorne Ave NE Greeley Ave


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Tj Kolesnik is coming to Bend!!!!! Pro player for Kendama USA will be in Bend Aug Don't miss your chance to hang with the pro!!


* Jamming, autographs, photos, mini games * Raffle for a very rare edition of his pro model Kendama * First 50 people at the event will receive special wristbands provided by Kendama USA

Free 2pm - 5pm on the lawn at Deschutes Historical Museum 129 NW Idaho Ave, Bend

The Volcanic Pub Presents

STEEP RAVINE W/ SECOND SON AUGUST 19 Sunriver Owners Association Presents


Sponsored by Wabi Sabi Cool Japanese Stuff 541-633-7205 /

AUGUST 19 Lay It Out Events Presents


AUGUST 19 & 20

The Volcanic Theatre Pub


Profile for The Source Weekly

Source Weekly - August 18, 2016  

Source Weekly - August 18, 2016