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VO L U M E 2 0 / I S SUE 4 2 / O C T O B E R 2 0 , 2016

ELECTIONS ·2016· Day of the Dead

Can we light a candle for partisan politics already?

Endorsements Inside

The Local Candidates State & Local Measures Prez, Gov & All the Big Races


WWII Vets Go to Washington


Oregon’s Graduation Rate Goes Up (and Down)


An OHV Plan for the Ochocos GUIDE • INSIDE •



Feature – G.I. Joe Goes to Washington


Their average age is in the low 90s, but on a trip to Washington, D.C., these WWII vets were more like 18 year olds. Brian Jennings has the story on the Honor Flight trips that honor local vets.

News – Graduation Rates Go Up and Down


The national graduation rate is up, and so is Oregon’s—but that doesn’t mean we’re doing any better in the national rankings. We have the latest on how local school districts are faring with the four-year graduation rate in Side Notes.

Elections Coverage


The U.S. Forest Service has issued its plan to allow more off-highway vehicle use in the Ochoco National Forest, but not everyone is loving it. Russ Axon has the story.

Can we light a candle for partisan politics already?

Endorsements Inside

The Local Candidates State & Local Measures Prez, Gov & All the Big Races



WWII Vets Go to Washington


Oregon’s Graduation Rate Goes Up (and Down)


An OHV Plan for the Ochocos GUIDE • INSIDE •

On The Cover: Design by Wyatt Gaines Photo by Eneas de Troya

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FREELANCERS Jim Anderson, Russ Axon, Dana Bartus, Annette Benedetti, Steve Holmes, Nick Nayne, Alan Sculley, Chris Young, L. Kent Wolgamott

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Elections Coverage


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Advice 42


Astrology 43 Congratulations to Bob Dylan for recently being awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature! Follow the Source on Instagram @sourceweekly.


Day of the Dead


Still on the fence about Measure 97? Want more background on the local races? The Source Weekly has you covered. From the big races to the small ones, let our endorsements be your guide to Election 2016.

Outside – A New Plan for OHVs in the Ochocos


Smoke Signals




VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

EDITOR Nicole Vulcan


VOLUME 20 / ISSUE 42 / OCTOBER 20, 2016

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





WALDEN IS WRONG The Source Weekly has endorsed Democrat Jim Crary to replace Republican Congressman Greg Walden. Thank you for recognizing that Mr. Walden is not delivering the kind of representation many people in this district want. Over the last 12 years Congressman Walden has acted like he’s doing a wonderful job. I believe that when he came to office, he had good intentions. But the corrosive effect of vast amounts of money have changed his priorities and I don’t believe he has our best interests at heart any longer. This change of focus became acutely evident during the occupation of the Malheur Wildlife Refuge outside of Burns. Mr. Walden on numerous occasions appeared to side with the outlaw Bundy faction now on trial in Federal Court in Portland. Giving our Federal Lands back to the state is not what the majority of people in Burns wanted, and it’s not what the majority of Central Oregonians want either. Taking the side of people who use the wearing of firearms in public to intimidate local citizens is wrong. Taking the side of people who view force as a solution is wrong. Taking large sums of money from people like the Koch Brothers is wrong. Finally, Mr. Walden has said nothing while Donald Trump has turned the GOP campaign into a spectacle where he regularly incites political violence, and is a serial liar, rampant xenophobe, racist, misogynist and birther who has repeatedly pledged to ban all Muslims…1.6 Billion members of an entire religion from entering the U.S. That is wrong! Make change happen now. Vote for Jim Crary for Congress.

—Dave Stalker

MEASURE 100 We strongly support Measure 100 to stop the sale of parts and products from endangered species within the state of Oregon. Action is required immediately if we are to save these vanishing species for future generations. Here are a few statistics that make the case for voting Yes on 100: 1. 35,000 elephants are killed every year. There are only 300,000 left in Africa. The United States is second to China

—Tim and Christine White

IN RESPONSE TO, “STUCK IN THE MUCK,” (10/6) When it was announced that local private developers had purchased the ground beneath Mirror Pond, it looked like it was as a public service or gift to the community. Then we learned that the developers were considering residential or commercial development in and around Mirror Pond. Really, not a big surprise. Now we know that they want the community, City of Bend primarily and the Parks and Recreation Department to help finance their project. I say “Not one dam dime for Mirror Pond” because the City of Bend does not have the money for this project. The current challenge for the City is that there are about 5,311 non-compliant or non-existent ADA curbs and ramps in the City. There are at least 3,000 miles of non-compliant or non-existent ADA compliant sidewalks in the City. These numbers come directly from the City of Bend. This does not account for the proposed 2,300 acres for the Urban Growth Boundary which will be decided in the next few months. It also does not include the ADA requirement for the “Maintenance of Accessible Features i.e. facilities built since 1990, that require ongoing maintenance and rehabilitation. It is likely that this work will cost taxpayers of Bend about $175 Million Dollars over twenty years. Once again, these current construction cost estimates for curb ramps and sidewalks were provided by the City of Bend and private contractors with an


5 VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

In “Smith Rock Cuisine” in the 10/13 issue, the name of the property management group Aperion was misspelled. In “Good Vibrations” in the 10/13 issue, the photo used was from a different version of the play “In the Next Room.” We apologize for the errors.

in the retail market for ivory contributing greatly to the decimation of the elephant population. 2. There are only 3,200 tigers left in the wild. 3. In 2015 alone, poachers killed more than 1,300 rhinos in South Africa out of a population of 28,000 4. All sea turtle species (seven in total) are threatened with extinction. Wildlife trafficking is a multi-billion dollar business. Well financed and connected networks of poachers, traffickers and corrupt officials exploit weak governance and insufficient enforcement controls to profit from illegally-traded wildlife goods. This trafficking fuels transnational crime and undermines global security. Support of Measure 100 will help combat these wildlife crimes and save at-risk species from trade in their parts and products in the Oregon market. Having seen many of these magnificent species, we, as parents and grandparents, wish to preserve them for our children and grandchildren. Please vote Yes on 100 in November!

Prairie Cletas Emrich, Makenzie Whittle and A. Lynn Jesus star in "In the Next Room," playing at Cascades Theatrical Company through Oct. 22. This is the correct photo, we promise. Photo by Bill Alsdurf.

annual 3 percent standard increase. The real answer for the funding of Mirror Pond maintenance and preservation is a Local Improvement District (LID). The boundaries for the District should be Newport Avenue on the north, Reed Market Road on the south, Third Street on the east and the Deschutes National Forest on the west, which would include the Tetherow Development which is part of the proposed expansion of the Urban Growth Boundary, and which will likely be annexed by the City after the Urban Growth Boundary is approved. The LID will provide funding for the maintenance and preservation of Mirror Pont for perpetuity, and those who benefit directly from its existence will be paying their fair share of the cost. If this proposal cannot be enacted, then the river should be set free.

among the legalize marijuana advocates, many of whom consider themselves to be Liberals?

—Edward Schmidt

LETTER OF THE WEEK Edward—Ironic and outrageous, indeed. Check out our Smoke Signals column from Sept. 14 for info on commuting past sentences at the state and federal level–which could at least get some people out of prison sooner. And stop on by for your gift card to Palate.

- Nicole Vulcan, Editor

—Brian M. Douglass

IN RESPONSE TO, “GANJA GROWS UP,” (9/28) Isn’t it ironic we now have white people getting rich doing exactly the same thing we have for years been putting people of color in prison for (manufacture, distribution and sale of marijuana) by the extremely targeted intentional public policy of mass incarceration. Now we have large disproportional number of people of color, particularly young adult males, in this country who can now be legally discriminated against because they have a felony conviction on their record. We can and do legally deny them housing, employment, education, public benefits and right to vote, continuing the cycle of oppression and racism. Where is the outrage, particularly

E.J. E.J. Pettinger’s Pettinger’s

copyrighted 2016 copyrighted 2016

Mild Abandon

“Clearly, “Clearly, the the media media has has taken taken a a side side in in how how its its chosen to chosen to cover cover Creepy Creepy Clowns, Clowns, and, and, yes, yes, that’s that’s making making things things harder harder for for our our candidate.” candidate.”

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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!

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G.I. Joe Goes to Washington

7 VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

WWII vets, average age 92, transform into 18-year-olds during trips to D.C. BY BRIAN JENNINGS


ith a flurry of flags crossing the thoroughfare, it wasn’t a typical Sunday morning at Portland International Airport. Milling through the crowds were hundreds of flag-bearing veterans, waiting to greet their brothers and sisters returning from Washington, D.C. on an Honors Flight for WWII vets. The group—average age 92—had departed Portland the previous Thursday for two quick days in the nation’s capital before coming home to Oregon. Among the well-wishers were senior veterans, including a 98-yearold WWII veteran who served on a destroyer in the Pacific and engaged in 10 major battles. Another woman visiting from the Netherlands was there to welcome her 98-year-old aunt, who served as a nurse during the war. There were sons and daughters and grandchildren and greats, all waiting to pay their respects as the 40 veterans de-planed and exited the secured terminal area. Honor guards lined both sides of the crowded hallway as a bagpiper led the returning vets through the crowd, which honored them with 20 minutes of applause. Finally, the veterans gathered at the front of the airport terminal for a group photo and a round of “God Bless America.” At the nearby Shilo Inn, they were individually presented with a “Quilt of Honor” award before returning to their homes throughout Oregon. The four-day whirlwind for this group of men and women was coming to an end, but they were all smiles. Many of them describe the trip as a once in a lifetime opportunity…and life-changing as well. The Bend Heroes Foundation Since 2006, the Bend Heroes Foundation has worked to honor WWII veterans in Central and Eastern Oregon. Since the inception of the Honor Flight trips in 2010, 125 WWII

veterans from Bend alone have traveled to Washington, D.C., many for the first time. Hundreds more from all points in Eastern Oregon have been honored with free flights to the nation’s capital. Foundation chairman Dick Tobiason says, “Most of these veterans haven’t been to Washington, so we treat them first class. They saved the world, so why wouldn’t we do this for them in return?” Tobiason, a Vietnam veteran, has helped organize and lead more than a dozen Oregon Honor Flight trips, escorting nearly 600 WWII veterans to the nation’s capital. The group has raised approximately $700,000 for its mission and uses no taxpayer dollars in its efforts. On this current trip, a single Central Oregonian was among the 40 veterans. Carl Smith of Madras, age 97, fought in the Battle of the Bulge. In that historic event late in the war, 8,500 American troops died combating the German Army’s last-ditch effort to break the Allied offensive. That effort depleted the Germans’ resources and the war ended soon after. Yvonne Drury, vice chair of the Bend Heroes Foundation, has accompanied veterans on three trips, and said she cries every time because the experience is so moving. “They are shocked to know that anyone remembers what they did.” She says their experience of observing the World War II Memorial is often soul-searching and healing in nature. “Everyone of them says they are so glad they went. When you see how they dredge up those memories and how they deal with them, it’s very heartwarming.” Drury characterizes the WWII generation as a humble generation. “They did their job. They came home, went to work, started families, and they didn’t say anything for years. It’s only been the last 10 to 20 years that they’ve opened up, and people have paid more attention to their stories

“Most of these veterans haven’t been to Washington, so we treat them first class. They saved the world, so why wouldn’t we do this for them in return?” DICK TOBIASON BEND HEROES FOUNDATION CHAIRMAN

and given them the recognition that they really deserve.” Drury’s father, Jack Wilson, was a vet just like the one she describes. At age 96, Wilson made the Honor Flight to Washington, D.C., with his granddaughter Leigh Anne Denney accompanying him. “When they were on their way to the World War II Memorial, I was on a flight with a lot of senior citizens,” says Denney. “Coming back I was on a plane with a bunch of 18-years-olds. They were all goofing around, having fun, enjoying each other like they did years ago in the military.” The D.C. Honor Schedule It would be advantageous to be 18 years old again, considering the Honors trip schedule. There are 11 stops, beginning with the flight. Upon arrival, the veterans are greeted with a flag ceremony, bused to a hotel and taken to dinner. The next morning, the first stop is the World War II Memorial, where each veteran is presented with a flag that was flown over the United States Capitol. From there they go to the Capitol building where they are greeted by members of the Oregon Senate and a Congressional delegation. Then it’s on to the Navy Memorial. The following day the group goes on tours of the Lincoln and Korean War Memorials, the Vietnam War Memorial, the Air Force Memorial,

the Iwo Jima Memorial, and the Roosevelt Memorial. Franklin D. Roosevelt was Commander in Chief during the majority of the war. A special stopover is the “Women in Military Service to America” Memorial, or WIMSA, which tells the story of women in the military from WWI to the present. “One of the reasons we go there,” says Tobiason, “is because of an individual display honoring an Oregon woman who attended Central Oregon Community College, Jessica Ellis, who was killed in Iraq during her second tour as a medic.” The display contains her uniform, boots and medals. Another special attraction at the WIMSA Memorial is a quilt made in Morrow, Oregon, that includes the names of all women in the United States who lost their lives serving in Iraq and Afghanistan. Jessica Ellis’ name appears in the center of the quilt. The visit concludes with a tour of Arlington National Cemetery and a stop at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier before the flight home. The Home Greeting Among the hundreds of well-wishers greeting the current group of WWII veterans were four women belonging to the Central Oregon Chapter of a national organization called “Patriot Pin Ups,” a group of ladies who dress in fashions worn in the 1940s and take part in activities benefiting veterans. ...continued on page 9


  By Nicole Vulcan

Oregon Graduation Rate Improves, But It’s Still Third-Worst Bend-La Pine Scores Higher than State Average



Oregon’s rate for on-time high school graduations improved from 2014 to 2015–but it wasn’t enough to help raise the state’s rankings nationwide. The four-year graduation rate in Oregon rose to 73.8 percent in 2015, up from 72 percent for the class of 2014. But because other states also improved their rankings, it still put Oregon at third-worst in the nation. According to a report issued by the Department of Education Oct. 17, Alaska improved its rankings to 75.6 percent, edging out Oregon and putting our state at thirdworst instead of fourth-worst as it was the previous year. Washington State, meanwhile, also sits in the bottom 10, with an on-time graduation rate of 78.2 percent. Nationwide, leaders include Iowa and New Jersey with over 90 percent on-time graduation rates. In total, national graduation rates were the highest they’ve been in recorded history. In the Bend-La Pine School District, the on-time graduation rate for the 2014-15 school year was 77.2 percent—the same rate reported in the 2013-14 school year. Further back, the graduation rate in Bend-La Pine was 72.2 percent in 2011-12, and 78.6 percent in 2012-13. Crook County Schools, meanwhile, had a four-year graduation rate of 46 percent for the class of ‘15—up from 30.5 percent the year before. Jefferson County Schools’ rate was 56.7 percent in ’15, and 57.5 percent for the class of ’14.

Redmond Police Make Car Prowl Arrests The Redmond Police Department says local community members helped them arrest three people suspected of breaking into vehicles in the Redmond area. Now police are asking people to check their vehicles to see if they’re missing any items that may have been stored in their vehicles. Police arrested three people in the early morning hours of Oct. 15, linked with breaking into multiple vehicles. Redmond Police say they arrested Jason McCain, Trevon Nakano and a 17-year-old boy after residents reported seeing someone breaking into vehicles in the area of SW 31st St early Saturday morning. McCain and Nakano were charged with unlawful entry into a motor vehicle and multiple theft charges and sent to the Deschutes County Jail. The juvenile was charged with possession of oxycodone, unlawful entry into a motor vehicle and multiple counts of theft and was sent to the Deschutes County Juvenile Detention Center. Officers recovered stolen property from the suspects, which police now want to return to victims. The Redmond Police Department also reminds people to remove all valuables from your vehicle or to keep items out of plain view, to lock your vehicles and to leave your vehicle in a well-lit location. If you think you may have been a victim in these crimes, contact the Redmond Police non-emergency number at 541-693-6911.

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President Obama praised the nation’s rising graduation rates during a speech at a high school in Washington, D.C., Monday. Oregon’s rates remain some of the worst in the nation. (CREDIT AP/Susan Walsh)

G.I. JOE continued...


Cydnee Schoettler supported veterans’ causes in Arizona before moving to Central Oregon and starting the local chapter. “It brings them joy to see us dressed this way and to be reminded of those times. It’s the least I can do to help veterans,” she says. Maxine Gunther, another Patriot Pin Up lady, says that even though she personally didn’t serve, she volunteers as a way of honoring veterans because her brother, mother and father all served in the Armed Forces. Pin Up lady Brandi Guy is a veteran who says she volunteers because she sees all the struggles veterans face following their service. As she watched the WWII veterans return to Oregon, she said she was filled with emotion. Judith Burger of Redmond served as Commander of the Veterans of Foregin Wars (VFW). Burger says she comes from a family of veterans and is glad to volunteer as a Pin Up. “I come from a big veteran family, and I got to accompany my grandfather to the 60th anniversary of the Battle of the Bulge,” which she says was a very emotional experience for her and for her family. The Quilt to take Home The final stop on the tour: a Portland Shilo Inn, where veterans were honored with quilts sewn by members of the “Quilts of Valor” organization. Each quilt takes over 100 hours to make and is customized and awarded to the individual veteran in a personalized ceremony. Maureen Orr Eldred says, “We hope the quilts will give them comfort and healing,

wrapped in the love that we put in them.” Quilts of Valor have awarded over 145,000 quilts nationwide in the 13 years the organization has been around. Respecting the Vet While the Honors Flight program is the primary focus of the Foundation, another effort has taken nine years and is highly visible on many of Oregon’s highway systems. The group has raised the money and cleared the bureaucratic tape to place 67 signs— honoring WWI to current veterans— on five highway systems. Highway 97 from California to Washington State, passing through the heart of Bend, is designated the WWII Veterans Historic Highway, with 18 signs honoring vets. Meanwhile, Tobiason, of the Bend Heroes Foundation, says that WWII veterans consistently tell him the Honors Flight was the trip of a lifetime. “If you go on a trip, you find out that America loves these people who saved the world.” Millions of people were killed in WWII. “If the Americans hadn’t led the Allies all over the world, it would have been many millions more.” Tobiason hopes to add another Bend veteran to the list next year, even while knowing that WWII vets’ numbers are rapidly dwindling with age. “It’s important for the veterans to see how our country loves them and honors them for what they did. These people literally saved the world seven decades ago,” Tobiason says. Drury, of the Bend Heroes Foundation, adds, “We’ll take them to Washington as long as we can.” SW

Want more of this story? See video of the vets’ homecoming and the video of the Patriot Pin Ups in the online version at

VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Patriot Pin Ups volunteer on behalf of WWII veterans. Photo by Brian Jennings.

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for Partisan Politics, Once a e l d n a C a nd For ht g i L s ’ All Let It’s nearly here again: the time to cast our votes and decide the fate of, oh, some simple things, like who’s going to be the leader of the entire nation, and also, who’s going to run our local soil and water districts. It’s an exciting time—but it’s also right about now that we start to look ahead to it all dying down already. In honor of this year’s election cycle, we present you with our special elections coverage, in which we say, let's light a candle for partisan politics, shall we?

El Día de los Muertos

This year’s elections issue is part nod to the marriage of Aztec and Christian traditions that brought us the Day of the Dead—those days in early November during which people honor those who have passed (and in this case, things we wish would). In a season when Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump has publicly attacked Latinos, calling them “rapists” and “killers” and demanding we build a big ol’ wall to keep them out, it’s fitting to remind ourselves that Latinos have always played a huge role in the fabric of our society. In an article this July, Donna Maxey, founder and director of RACE TALKS, stated: "Oregon was part of California, which was claimed by the Spanish, as well as the British and French Canadians. It became part of a territory settlement bartered by President Alexander Polk and subsequently the Oregon territory. 'To welcome' Spanish speakers/Latinos is somewhat of an oxymoron. We know Spanish speakers were here before other European cultures." Latin culture is not an “other” culture. It is part of our collective American culture and has been for a long, long time.

What We Wish Were Dead: Partisan Politics

Increasingly, partisan politics haunts our electoral doorstep each cycle with memories of a political system that used to differentiate candidates, but now is only the bones of a model voters can actually use to choose. Increasingly, we are asked to look past the inadequacies for governance in candidates and vote for their party. The reasons for doing so increasingly have less to do with what is best for our community and more to do with what is best for fundraising and seat counting. While it may seem that this primarily pertains to the national election, it is even more pertinent at the local level. Politicians are as nuanced in their positions, their voting records, their community service and their experience as we as voters are in what we desire from representation. So why limit ourselves to voting in a binary fashion? While it may seem naïve to pronounce partisanship dead before the body is cool, it starts with informed voting. Before we all light one last candle to honor the death of this busy election season (and the partisanship that comes with it), take a look at the following pages, where you’ll get our take on the measures and candidates on your ballot.

VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

T I O C N E L E ·2016· S







READINESS Measure 98 would require the Oregon Legislature to distribute at least $800 per high school student each year for establishing or expanding career and technical education programs, college-level educational opportunities and dropout-prevention strategies. Have you seen our state graduation rate lately? Opponents are concerned that it will pull funds from other state services—but with Oregon’s graduation rate 10 points below the national average, programs that support high school students and help them find success are greatly needed. We believe voting yes on this measure shows our young people that we are committed to and value their education, and also ensures that they are better prepared for life after school, whether they choose to go onto college or not. Vote yes on Measure 98.

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Measure 99 would create an Outdoor School Education Fund with 4 percent of the revenue or between $5.5 and $22 million per year from the Oregon State Lottery Fund. Opponents of this measure argue that the money used to fund the nonprofit Save Outdoor School for All will be taken away from the state’s economic development programs. While boosting young businesses is a good thing, young people need our support more right now. Outdoor School is a valuable enrichment tool that won’t bring new teachers into our classrooms, but will still benefit our young people and continue our state’s tradition of nurturing environmental awareness. Vote yes on Measure 99.



Measure 100 would ban the sale of products and parts of 12 types of endangered animals in Oregon, including the elephant, rhinoceros, whale, tiger, lion, leopard, cheetah, jaguar, pangolin, sea turtle, ray and shark (except the spiny dogfish). Currently, Oregon law only prevents the sale of shark fins. Supporting this measure will not only help put an end to poaching, it will also demonstrate Oregon’s commitment to international conservation and animal welfare standards. This one is pretty much a no-brainer, from our perspective. Save the whales and vote yes on Measure 100.




MARIJUANA SALES TAX Should Bend impose a 3 percent tax on the sale of recreational marijuana? As of Jan. 1, 2017, the current tax on marijuana will go from 25 to 17 percent statewide, as the Oregon Liquor Control Commission takes over the regulation of the industry. It’s the perfect chance for cities to get their cut. In this case, the 3 percent tax (which would put the total tax on recreational pot at 20 percent in Bend) will go into the city’s general fund–a fund that needs boosting to pay for stuff like roads. Estimates are that the tax would add $345,600 in 2017 alone. Dislike potholes? Then puff-puff-give and vote yes for the pot tax.



RETIREMENT AGE, CURRENTLY 75 Measure 94 amends the Oregon Constitution and would remove the provisions that set the mandatory retirement age at 75 for state judges. It also removes the provision allowing the Legislative Assembly or the people to establish a statutory mandatory retirement age for state judges. People who support the measure argue that the mandatory retirement age has not been shown to benefit the judicial process and that it does a disservice to judges who are able and willing to serve into their later years. While repealing the mandatory retirement age would allow the very small number of judges who do not want to retire before the age of 75 to continue to serve, in-depth research shows a relationship between aging and a decline in efficiency. Judges who are still working at age 75 have had a good run, but we believe by then, it’s time for someone else to have a turn. Vote no on Measure 94.




INVEST IN EQUITIES Ballot Measure 95 allows public universities to invest in equities in order to reduce financial risk. Opponents of this measure argue that if universities are allowed to invest in equities there is no guarantee that they won’t make risky investments, and that they would also have to spend money to hire investment advisors. While there is risk associated with investing in equities, we believe that with oversight that issue can be minimized. A new stream of income could benefit students in a big way, including tuition increases and enhancing important programs. With so many students being dissuaded from going to college by the ever-increasing cost, voting yes on measure 95 means voting yes on making higher education more accessible to everyone, especially middle-class Oregonians. Vote yes on Measure 95.


VETERANS' SERVICES In what may be an overlooked issue, Measure 96 is an opportunity for Oregonians to step up to the plate for veterans. For decades, we’ve known that those who are willing to put their lives on the line have often been ignored once they return home. It’s been reported that the suicide rate among veterans is twice the rate of the general population. Measure 96 was referred to the ballot by the legislature—unanimously. It stipulates that 1.5 percent of the state’s lottery dollars would go to fund veterans services, amounting to over $9 million annually that would be used for health, employment, housing, and educational services they aren’t getting now. At the state level, Oregon can help lead the way to fulfilling a promise that has been broken. It’s time to put money where our mouth is and support veterans by voting yes on Measure 96.

VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


Oregon’s Revenue System

Measure 97


RAISES CORPORATE TAXES ON BUSINESSES WITH ANNUAL SALES THAT EXCEED $25 MILLION For voters, deciding whether to support Measure 97 will most likely be the single-most difficult decision this election season. Should the measure pass, it’s expected to bring in roughly $548 million in new revenue during the 2015-17 biennium, and even more moving forward. To clarify, C-Corporations will only pay the additional tax on anything Corporate income taxes over $25 million. As with any measure that imposes a corporate tax, hysteria from the protectors of Corporate profits are at record highs, but effective corporate tax rates are at historic lows22. large corporations and anti-tax hasfor reached fever pitcha this cycle. Though the top marginal federal incomeincreases tax rate is 35% profitableacorporations, studyelection of The specter ofcompanies trickle-down impacts that somehow upset fragile 288 Fortune 500 found they actually paidwill an effective rate of 19.4%the from 2008 toeconomic 201223. of our booming economy are everywhere, like so many Halloween decorations. balance We’re not persuaded that the current boom that Oregon is experiencing (due to our State taxes are even lower. In 1973-74, corporate income taxes made up 20% of the income taxes business-friendly environment boundless lifestyle will beforthwarted by collected by Oregon. In the 2015-2017and biennium, corporate taxes areamenities) expected to account 24 . Personal this Thetax goblin that really makes us tremble in the is the poor state of only measure. 5.6% of income revenue income taxes have grown alongnight with Oregon’s population economy, but corporate income taxes stayed flat. Today Oregonnothing generates this moreelection and our publicand education system. Faced with the prospect of doing revenue the fromnext lottery games than from corporate income taxes 25. to slide into ignorance over the next letting generation of Oregonians continue four years, we’ll take Measure 97. (Not apprised of Oregon’s abysmal education outcomes? See this week’s Side Notes article for the latest on graduation rates.) The money from the measure is slated to go toward education, healthcare and senior services in the state. Opponents argue that there’s nothing in the measure that specifically earmarks those funds, and because it’s not set in legislative stone, we should throw out the entire tax. We don’t disagree that this is a flaw in the measure; however we’re not overly concerned about the money ending up in some Trends in personal income tax and corporate income tax revenues in OrTrends in personal income tax and corporate income tax revenues in Oregon. Adapted from 2016 Oregon Public Finance: Basic coffers, like of the other egon. Adapted from 2016 Oregon Public Finance:Revenue BasicOffice. Facts, Legislative Facts, Legislative PERS, where the funds Revenue Office. Courtesy of Vote Yes on 97. Center on Budget and Policy Priorities. Top Ten Federal Tax Charts. Retrieved April 29, 2016, from top-ten-federal-tax-charts 22

Oregon isn’t collecting enough taxes to fund state services. That’s because Oregon ranks last among the states in effective business taxes, according to two independent studies. The Anderson Economic Group11 and Ernst & Young12 use publicly available data from the U.S. Census Bureau and the U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis to compare the total amount of state and local taxes (not just income taxes) businesses actually pay in each state to the gross state product and to corporate profits13. Both studies conclude that Oregon is last among the states, and has been for the past three years.

are badly needed. We trust our legislators to allocate funding according to the voters’ desires, which in this case is education funding. And if they don’t, we have a mechanism to remove them for their lack of follow through in the next election cycle. In other words, we can vote them out. With this measure we are putting our faith in our elected officials to do the right thing and so should you. Summary of Oregon Taxes. From 2016 Oregon Public Finance: Facts, Legislative Revenue Office. Summary of OregonBasic Taxes. From 2016 Oregon Public Finance: Basic Facts, Legislative Revenue Office. Take this information from the Oregon Courtesy of Vote Yes on 97. state Legislative Revenue Office’s Not only is Oregon in last place, it’s last by a long way. Based on the Anderson Economic Group Oregon would need to raise roughly $1.2 billion more in corporate taxes each year to “Measure 97 Description and Analysis” study, move up two spots to beat out Louisiana . To reach the national median Oregon would need to research report: Anderson Economic Group. 2016 State Business Tax Burden Rankings. Retrieved August 1, 2016 from http:// “Consumption taxes tend to have a more muted effect on economic activity compared to taxes on income and property which more the net Taxes: returns toEstimates capital Councildirectly On State Taxation.affect Total State and Local Business State-by-State for Fiscaland Year 2014. Retrieved August 1, 2016 from labor. Our economic simulation shows that if Measure 97 becomes law it will dampen Corporate profits are represented with a measure called “gross operating surplus”: “Value derived as a residual for most industries after subtracting total intermediate inputs, compensation of employees, and taxes on production and imports less income, employment and population growth next 5operating years, three metrics subsidiesover from total the industry output. Gross surplusbut includes all consumption of fixed capital (CFC), proprietors’ income, corporate profits, and business current transfer payments (net).” remain within 1 percent of the current law For 2022 projection.” a more stable estimate, I averaged the data from the past three Anderson Economic Group studies (2014, 2015, and 2016). When opponents tell you they’re worried about economic growth, they’re talking about !6 a less than 1 percent change to our economic situation–with the desired result being an education system that has the funds it needs to graduate kids on time and churn out qualified workers who can contribute meaningfully to our society. We could also go on about how we don’t buy the ugly projections that we’ll all be suffering under the weight of immediate price increases or utility hikes. In the case of the latter, prices are set by our public utilities commission, not immediate market fluctuations. In conclusion, our fear of a poorly educated Oregon population is winning out over our fear that corporations will jump ship and leave our state when faced with paying a more equitable share of taxes. Some might leave, but we believe that Oregon’s culture and lifestyle are still a draw that make workers and corporations want to stay. Our education system is in crisis mode, and while Measure 97 is not a perfect piece of legislation, we cannot wait for yet another election season to start fixing the problem. In January, get on the horn and tell your local legislators that you’ll be watching as they allocate these funds. Before that, vote yes on Measure 97. 14










Justin Livingston

Republican Justin Livingston is a conservative with limited experience in politics—but compare him to his opponent and it’s crystal clear where your support should go. Livingston’s opponent Ron Boozell was cited last month for allegedly smoking pot in Drake Park. When we asked him about it, he refused to say one way or another whether it was true. A candidate who doesn’t acknowledge the general rule of law—or who’s not adult enough to simply admit or deny that he broke the rules in the first place—is worrisome. Livingston toes the party line with his anti-tax stance, but he has experience on the City of Bend’s Affordable Housing committee, and that at least sets him up to understand and work through the serious housing and urban growth challenges our city faces. Vote for Justin Livingston.


Doug Knight

If there were an award for the “most heated” City Council race, this would be a winner. Unfortunately for the candidates, we have to endorse them not on their engagement in political theatre, but on their merits as potential city councilors. Incumbent Doug Knight and challenger Bill Moseley are both successful businessmen who bring articulate, informed perspectives to the key issues. Still, Knight has simply too many accomplishments to his credit on the City Council to argue against bringing him back. He’s been instrumental in both the climate change resolution and in bringing forth the gas tax that could have eased the city revenue shortage—and for those reasons we say cast your vote for Doug Knight.

Knight’s preferred adult beverage: · FRENCH MARTINI ·

Livingston’s preferred adult beverage: ·  SCOTCH WITH ICE ·


Greg Delgado

Greg Delgado is a voice for the working person, and that’s one we need representing us in Salem. Not only that, but he’s against party-line politics…and if you’ve seen the cover of this issue yet, then you know where the Source Weekly stands on that. This deeply-divided district does not need a partisan politician representing just one side of the equation; it needs a moderate. With incumbent Tim Knopp’s voting record, he’s hardly a moderate. Further, Delgado’s volunteer activism and roles in fighting for immigrant rights and workers’ rights shows his personal commitment to issues facing some of our most vulnerable citizens. We thank Tim Knopp for his service, but we’re ready to bet on a new horse for this one. Vote Greg Delgado.

Delgado’s preferred adult beverage: ·  DESCHUTES ARMORY XPA  · (Full disclosure: He works at the brewery.)


Sally Russell

In the race between incumbent Sally Russell and challenger Wade Fagen, we’re taking a “if it’s not broke, don’t fix it” stance. Russell has proven herself to be a positive collaborator who’s working toward solutions that are in the best interest of Bend—and from that perspective, we see no reason not to re-hire her. Opponent Wade Fagen is the owner of Fagen Tree Service and Wood Chips, operating on a populist platform. Fagen believes he can bring the same type of efficiency he brings to his business to the City Council budget, but that stance seems only narrowly based in actual knowledge of city budgetary constraints. Contrasted with an incumbent who can continue to build on the momentum she’s already built, it’s a tough sell. We say vote for Sally Russell.

Russell’s preferred adult beverage: ·  BOURBON ON THE ROCKS ·


Shane Nelson

The Deschutes County Sheriff’s department has been rocked by scandal a number of times recently—and apparently that trend hasn’t ebbed. Candidate Eric Kozowski alleges he’s been harassed at work ever since he announced he was running against incumbent Shane Nelson. Harassment investigations aside, we still choose Shane Nelson. He’s been in office for less than a year and a half, and another change of guard would cause too much turmoil in a department that badly needs solid leadership. We agree with Kozowski’s stance that the department needs to be held accountable and avoid complacency— but we believe Nelson when he says he’s working toward restoring public trust and improving morale. We give kudos to Kozowski for having the guts to run against his boss and to speak publicly about alleged harassment, but we still say vote for Shane Nelson.

Nelson’s preferred adult beverage ·  RUM & COKE WITH LIME  ·


Knute Buehler

Two candidates who both bring preparation and good judgment to the table?! Be still, my heart. We are endorsing Republican incumbent Dr. Knute Buehler in this race, largely based on his efforts to reach across the aisle in the interest of getting things done. We also applaud him for his efforts on over-the-counter birth control during his last term, and his vote against coal in favor of cleaner forms of energy. Challenger Gena Goodman-Campbell came to our endorsement interview very informed on the issues, including higher wages and affordable housing. She’s going places and we’d like to see her serve our electorate in some capacity—but as it stands, Buehler simply has more experience serving both the public and private sectors. Vote for Knute Buehler.

Buehler’s preferred adult beverage: · BONEYARD RPM ·


Ron Wyden

While we appreciate that this race is one of the few we’re voting on in our area that includes candidates not from either the Republican or Democratic parties, our support for the U.S. Senate race still goes to incumbent (and Democrat) Ron Wyden. One need only gaze passingly at Wyden’s voting record to understand why he’s a voice we should continue to back in Washington. Wyden opposed the bailout of the finance industry in 2010, he was against a constitutional ban on same-sex marriage, voted yes on repealing the tax subsidy for companies that move U.S. jobs offshore, he’s pro-environment, pro-children’s health insurance and pro government-run healthcare, and has a strong record of funding education at the federal level. Big win on that last one, Mr. Wyden. Vote Ron Wyden for U.S. Senator.




HIllary Clinton

As this reality show of a presidential election comes to a close, we can thank The Donald for one thing: he has made this year’s endorsement of Hillary Clinton an easy one. And not just because Trump’s litany of comments that would get an average citizen born without privilege fired, arrested or both, have made him unelectable—though that’s certainly part of it. Clinton, in this ratings race, has shown herself to have a grace under pressure that underscores her long years of government service and strong character. She has shown the kind of leadership that leaves no doubt that a vote for her is a vote for a strong national presence in the Oval Office. As a candidate who has served more than 34 years as a public servant, from First Lady of Arkansas, to First Lady of the United States, to U.S. Senator from New York, to most recently, U.S. Secretary of State, Clinton has a lot to offer. We believe that this vast experience in Washington and world politics can break the partisan logjam that has stymied relative newcomers like Barack Obama. As we said in our primary endorsement, “Long held alliances and trust built over decades combined with a deep understanding of the issues are what it takes to lead the country effectively.” And that has only become truer as this campaign has rolled along through Trump’s political pigsty. The job of being President has become less about the merits of the legislation you create and more about the opposition you can overcome to get it passed. Is this a legacy of Obama’s presidency that we are leaving in the past? We hope so. But we believe it is going to take a veteran of congressional investigations, partisan witchhunts, and obstructionist politics to get things done. Go high Hillary!



Alan Unger

Phil Henderson is an educated candidate who's made this race one of the most substantive pairings of this cycle­, long on policy and low on personal attacks. The candidates’ policy debates have underscored our desire to eliminate party labels from many races, thereby allowing voters to select candidates based on the merits of their positions on economic issues—which is 99 percent of their job. Henderson wants to take a more active role than Unger as a commissioner, tackling land use laws in preventing affordable housing, the increased spending and degradation of the Central Oregon lifestyle. He's criticized Unger for the number of boards he serves on, which ostensibly takes away from governance. We don't share most of those concerns. Henderson criticizes Unger and the County for taking the maximum amount of taxes for their operation. Indeed, Unger has never tried to cut back, but the county is growing and we need mental health services, infrastructure and transit badly. Unger should stay in his seat to allocate these funds in a manner that keeps the County growing. Unger’s community involvement is commendable and we hope it grows. Unger is a soft-spoken politician whose demeanor can be a drawback on the campaign trail but a positive one in community service. Vote Alan Unger for County Commissioner.

Unger's preferred adult beverage: · BOURBON NEAT ·


Jim Crary

It’s no secret that we’ve come out swinging in this race on both sides. While we maintain our support of challenger Jim Crary, we are by no means giving him a free pass to D.C. Crary says he’s been beating the street and meeting voters one by one in an effort to avoid the pitfalls of traditional campaigning, but we venture to say that’s not enough to win this seat. Crary, an attorney and former corporate negotiator who’s running on a platform of campaign finance reform, has more chops than he even gives himself credit for, and the voters of our area deserve to hear his message on the radio, on TV and in other public forums. What we are looking for, as voters in a politically-divided region, is moderate non-partisanship—and when it comes to incumbent Greg Walden, we’re not getting it. Walden has opposed gay marriage and the regulation of greenhouse gases, pitting him as a climate change denier in a world where that sentiment is going the way of the coal-fired energy plant. Crary needs to simply touch on Walden’s voting record to sway the voters of this district, and there’s (maybe) still some time to do that. Plus, we’re still annoyed that Walden’s office didn’t even bother to take part in a single debate in this race—and that Walden hasn’t yet rescinded his endorsement of Donald Trump. ‘Nuff said. Vote for Jim Crary for the U.S. House of Representatives.

Crary’s preferred adult beverage: · SCOTCH ON ICE WITH WATER ·

Chris Telfer

In this four-way race, there are two candidates who have the background and qualifications to work for the best interests of Oregonians. Chris Telfer of Bend stands out. She is a hard-nosed certified public accountant and former state senator who has experience in how Oregon’s $90 billion treasury should be invested in challenging times ahead. As a former Democrat and Republican turned Independent, she is opposed by Democrat Tobias Read, Lake Oswego City Councilman and private investor Jeff Gudman and Green Party candidate Chris Henry. Gudman is a strong challenger who holds an MBA from the Wharton School of Business, but he lacks experience as a state senator. As Oregon tackles a $22 billion shortfall in the State’s pension plan, it will take an experienced treasurer to oversee Oregon’s investment portfolio as dollars become stretched. A vote for Chris Telfer is the wise choice.


Ellen Rosenblum

In this race, both candidates have a diversified, legal background. Republican challenger Daniel Zene Crowe brings a background as a veterans advocate and attorney with a West Point background, but his experience pales when compared to Democrat Ellen Rosenblum who has held the office since 2012. Rosenblum has 22 years experience as a judge, eight more as a federal prosecutor, and five as a private attorney. Although his advocacy of veterans needs is noteworthy, Crowe has a long way to go to match Rosenblum’s experience. It is also noteworthy that Rosenblum has helped lead the way in cracking down on crimes against those who are most vulnerable—the elderly and children—prosecuting sexual predators and child pornographers, as well as targeting scams against senior citizens. This race seems clear based on Rosenblum’s years of experience and there is no reason to change the guard. A vote for Ellen Rosenblum is the clear choice.



...But wait! Our elections coverage isn't done just yet! Since we like to hear from our local candidates in person before we make an endorsement, we're holding our endorsement for District 53 until next week. Stay tuned...

15 VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

The looming budgetary shortfalls in Salem are of epic proportion. The shortfalls in education, public infrastructure spending, the public employee retirement system (PERS) and health care obligations are a wake up call for good governance. It’s enough to make a voter want to hit the reset button—but that would be foolish. Gov. Kate Brown has had the unenviable task of taking over the office in the wake of the Kitzhaber scandals and of having to hit the campaign trail almost immediately afterward. Her tenure as governor thus far has been a mixed bag, but she is still the best option for Oregon moving forward. What is it about the Republican candidates that make them want to shoot their campaigns in the foot? Bud Pierce made himself practically unelectable by making a statement during a debate in which he proffered that, “Educated women experience less abuse.” It was a shocking statement, but not as shocking as his idea of taking five percent of our public lands a year back from the federal government to help pay for budgetary shortfalls. His campaign has been light on substance about the economic issues that will overshadow all of his strange partisan financial solutions. Brown’s experience as secretary of state and her ability to push through legislation, such as the increase in minimum wage and the raise in public education funding, prove that she is in a better place than Pierce to navigate the difficult budgetary balancing to come. Brown has earned the right to finish out this term and to be elected to the next one. Vote Kate Brown for Governor.





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Saturday 22



DANCE—Space Jesus spins trap, dubstep and bass music like some weird prophet descending on our lands. His mix of Aladdin’s “Arabian Nights” is pretty much a bonafide classic and his live sets can only be described as eclectically bizarre. Become baptized in his funky fresh beats and sing his praises to the masses. // 8pm. Domino Room, 51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend. $12.

CELTIC ROCK—The Young Dubliners have been rocking since 1988, touring the U.S. and Europe since 1994. If you’ve been missing bands like The Pogues and Thin Lizzy, then the Young Dubs’ mixture of classical Irish delivery and straight-forward rock ‘n’ roll will fill that sweet spot. Imagine Flogging Molly without the booze obsession. // 9pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $12-$15.

Thursday 20

Saturday 22



TEXAS BLUES—What do you get when you combine a dash of Janis Joplin with a smidge of Texas blues? Carolyn Wonderland, of course. This rockin’ show combines Carolyn’s strong vocal performance, with young upstart Jane Kile serving as opener, for a night of soul sisterhood in Sisters. // 8pm. The Belfry, 302 Main St., Sisters. $17 adv., $20 door.

FILM—This annual event for global outdoor enthusiasts brings the best rock climbing and adventure short films to the big screen. Reel Rock 11 in Bend will benefit Bend Endurance Academy and features epic tales of nail-biting crack climbing, powerful 15-year-old Ashima Shirashi, gorgeous Norway slabs and athletes who are making a name for themselves. // 7pm. Mountain View High School Auditorium, 2755 NE 27th St., Bend. $15 adv. at Mountain Supply, $17 door.


Friday 21

GIFT OF GAB WITH LANDON WORDSWELL AND MOSTAFA HIP-HOP—Gift of Gab is widely considered to be one of the finest MCs in hip-hop, and his work with Blackalicious created two of the finest hiphop records of this century. This is the man who wrote “Alphabet Olympics,” one of the most tongue twisting-est hip-hop tracks in history. Google Daniel Radcliffe rapping it. You’ll be glad you did. // 9pm. Astro Lounge, 939 NW Bond St., Bend. $10-$13.

Friday 21 & Saturday 22 POOR MAN’S WHISKEY

OLD TIMEY JAM—With the cold nights around here of late, this one really had us with its title. Even though Poor Man’s Whiskey likely won’t be passing out free moonshine for one and all, their combination of old time, bluegrass and southern rock is still sure to keep you warm. Friday features their Darkside of the Moonshine jam, while Saturday is an Allman Brothers Jam. // 8pm both nights. The Belfry, 302 Main St., Sisters. $16+.

Saturday 22

TAIKOPROJECT BOOM TIME—So you thought it was going to be another mellow Saturday, did ya? Not if you step anywhere near the Tower Theatre on this night. The well-known Taikoproject is sending six of its best and brightest our way for a night of booming fun featuring their signature American-Japanese drum style music. It’s sure to be a lively night. // 7:30pm. The Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend. $35-55.

Saturday 22 - Sunday 23

THE HEMP & CANNABIS FAIR WEED PARTY USA—Last year we went to the THC Fair and ended up with a giant bag of edibles. We ate the whole bag and regret nothing. Walking from one end of the expo hall to the other is like a mixture of a tour through Willy Wonka’s Chocolate Factory and Snoop Dogg’s favorite dream, but with less singing and more patchouli. Saturday, 10am-6pm. Sunday, 11am-5pm. // Riverhouse, 3075 N Hwy 97, Bend. $15 for a weekend pass.

Wednesday 26

THE ERA OF MEGAFIRES TALK—Dr. Paul Hessburg takes viewers on a multimedia presentation about megafires—wildfires that are over 100,000 acres—an issue that is only growing in our region. Hessburg has 27 years of fire and landscape ecology research under his belt and the evening should resemble a Ted X style discussion and opportunity to learn about these destructive fires. // 6:30pm. Old Stone Performing Arts Center, 157 NW Franklin Ave., Bend. $5. SW

OCTOBER 20 - 26

CREATIVE TIME—Need a mid-October boost to get your creative juices flowing? This could be just the thing. Whether you’re a designer, a creative in some other capacity, or someone who’s simply looking to start thinking outside the box, this two-day event will probably have at least one workshop that helps you discover that “breakthrough thinking.” // 8am-10pm both days. Various downtown Bend locations. $75 students, $115 ScaleHouse members, $150 GA.


VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Thursday 20 & Friday 21


Thursday 20




Dance Dance Evolution Niykee brings the heaton By Jared Rasic



Justin Higuchi Photography

tions” moves away from acoustic and settles her firmly into dance/R&B/hip hop territory. With lyrics like, “Wanna drink, wanna smoke, wanna feel it in my throat,” Heaton fully grows up with this record. She stops being the teenager in her bedroom trying to connect and becomes a pop diva whose barely-clothed body is as recognizable as Kim Kardashian’s. But the lyrics on “Bad Intentions” are surprisingly confessional, feeling more like catharsis and less like radio-ready manufactured pop. Even though the record was greeted with good reviews, she spoke out against the album, saying to Complex. com: “They wanted me to change the way that I looked, the way that I acted, the way I sang, the words I wrote, who I was as an artist, but also who I was as a person. And I couldn’t do that. The creation of my EP under these circumstances was a strenuous and very difficult task. My label wanted to take away my creative control and identity, and exercised their plan relentlessly, until finally, I had no choice but to

Niykee Heaton returns to her acoustic roots onstage.

compromise. And in turn, I was forced to put out a project that I wasn’t even proud of.” From her Instagram to her videos to her stage wardrobe, everything about Heaton is hyper-sexualized. If that’s her choice then more power to her, but if this is the case of a record company forcing an artist with genuine talent to rely on their looks, then it’s depressing. Some of her interviews make it sound like it’s her choice and some

don’t, but whatever the truth is, the message should be her words and not in a pre-packaged ideal. The girl in her bedroom with the guitar is still there, whether we see her or not. SW Niykee Heaton Thursday, Oct. 27, 7pm Midtown Ballroom, 51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend $22.50 adv., $25 door

A Jazz Room with a View

Mt. Bachelor River House Jazz kicks off in a new space


t. Bachelor Riverhouse Jazz is on the brink of launching its new seven-month long series, which will feature the likes of Mel Brown, Ravi Coltrane, Benny Green, and the Yellowjackets. Two shows will run one weekend each month from October 2016 to April 2017, giving both visiting and local music lovers the opportunity to experience high-end jazz at the new jazz club inside the recently renovated Riverhouse on the Deschutes. Riverhouse Jazz Executive Producer Marshall Glickman believes the

The series kicks off on Oct. 28 and 29 with the Mel Brown Septet. Also known as The Godfather of Portland’s jazz scene, Mel is one of the most well-known and popular jazz musicians in the Pacific Northwest. His career began as a drummer for Motown and he has played with legends like Steve Wonder, The Temptations and the Supremes. “When we brought the Mel Brown Septet to Bend for our previous series, they always blew the roof off the place,” says Glickman. “Mel’s playing,

“When we brought the Mel Brown Septet to Bend for our previous series, they always blew the roof off the place.” updated venue is perfect for the new series and will elevate the audience’s experience. “What’s great about our new jazz room is that all seats provide an excellent view, and the rectangular shape of the room brings all tables close,” says Glickman. “Coupled with our new Steinway-designed Boston performance edition grand piano, the ambiance will be fantastic.”

his style and his personality are infectious, and his bandmates are the best in the business. Simply put, this band swings.” The Jazz series lineup also includes the Benny Green Trio on Nov. 18-19, the Alan Jones Sextet on Dec. 23-24, the Teirney Sutton Band on Jan.1314, the Yellowjackets on Feb. 17-18, King Louie’s Portland Blues Review

and LaRhonda Steele & Lisa Mann on March 17-18, and Ravi Coltrane Quintet April 14-15. All of the shows will open with all-star combinations of student musicians. Some of the students featured will come from Portland’s Alan Jones Academy of Music. The Bend Student Jazz & Funk Ensemble and the Jazz Bros.—two Bend-based bands—will also perform. Subscriptions to the series are on sale now and will continue through Oct. 26. For local jazz aficionados a subscription offers a $50 discount when compared to purchasing single tickets. Mt. Bachelor and the Riverhouse on the Deschutes recently partnered to offer a package deal that includes two tickets to Mt. Bachelor Riverhouse Jazz, two lift tickets for two days at Mt. Bachelor, and two nights lodging at the Riverhouse for $575(plus lodging taxes). The tickets to Mt Bachelor Riverhouse Jazz are available for Dec. 24, March 18, and April 15. SW

Jason Quigley

By Annette Benedetti

Legendary Mel Brown of the Mel Brown Septet.

Riverhouse Mt. Bachelor Jazz series Beginning Oct. 28 & 29 with the Mel Brown Septet Riverhouse on the Deschutes, 3075 Hwy 97 Business, Bend Tickets at

VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


he story of Niykee Heaton is an interesting one both for what it is and what it isn’t. She was discovered through her YouTube channel, where she played acoustic covers of hip-hop and contemporary hits, as well as original songs. In 2011, while she was still in high school, she started uploading videos recorded in her bedroom. These early videos show a Niykee growing into her sound. Her voice is soulful and sultry and while her guitar skills are a bit rough, there’s undeniable talent there. Around 2012, she did a pretty great cover of Chief Keef ’s “Love Sosa” which went viral. The video got over 3 million hits and her subscriber base jumped into the six-digit range. She signed with All Def Digital in 2014 and released her debut EP, “Bad Intentions” in September of that year. Acoustic covers of hip-hop tracks are fun, but they’re mostly a novelty, regardless of how good they are. Even though she was always sprinkling original music in between her covers, it was the covers that brought her national attention. Very shrewdly, “Bad Inten-

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19 Wednesday


No cover.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. 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 & Grill Karaoke 7 pm.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School Kitchen Dwellers Traveling from Bozeman, Montana for a sizzling night of galaxy grass! 7 pm. No cover.

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

Volcanic Theatre Pub Luke PICK Winslow-King Guitarist, singer, composer, and lyricist known for his slide guitar work, and interest in pre-war blues and traditional jazz. With Sista Otis opening. 8 pm. $10.

20 Thursday The Belfry Carolyn Wonderland PICK with Hannah Jane Kile A musical force equipped with the soulful vocals of Janis and the guitar slinging skills of Stevie Ray, Carolyn Wonderland reaches into the depths of the Texas blues tradition. With 21-year-old Hannah Jane Kile to open. 8 pm. $17 adv., $20 door. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.


Domino Room Space Jesus &

Yheti Space Jesus is the feeling you get when you travel through a wormhole in a fresh pair of Jordans. Mind-spawn of Brooklyn NY based electronic music producer Jasha Tull. 8 pm. $12.

The New York City-based TAUK delivers an all-instrumental blend of funk, hip-hop, jazz and progressive rock to Volcanic Theatre Pub, 10/27.

open and melt your face. With Make A Band winner Wayward Soul. 9 pm. $10 adv., $12 door.

21 Friday

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

Astro Lounge Gift of Gab, Landon PICK Wordswell, Mostafa Gift of Gab, is an rapper best known for performing in the Bay Area hip hop duo Blackalicious along with DJ Chief Xcel. 21+. 9 pm. $10 adv., $13 door.

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.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School Meekoh Pop, soul, RnB. 7 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Juju Eyeball Beatles cover band rocks the Fab Four’s catalog like you haven’t heard in years. 7:30-10:30 pm.

Old Stone Performing Arts Center Chatham County Line A veteran bluegrass group at the top of its game powered by poignant songwriting and inventive acoustic arrangements that draw upon a broad array of American roots influences, highlighted by their trademark three- and four-part harmonies that shine throughout their music. 7:309:30 pm. $15.

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

The Summit Saloon & Stage Sister Ethel & Friends Brothers and Sisters, we invite you to congregate with us for improv/music comedy. Third Thursday of every month, 8-10 pm. $5.

The Lot Bill Powers Singer-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, band leader at Honey Don’t, music teacher at String Theory Music, and radio DJ at KPOV Bend Community Radio. Bill entertains with a great mix of original music and choice covers—a seasoned player with a laid back feel and comfortable delivery. 6-8 pm. No cover.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Dead Phish Orchestra A seamless web of Phish and Dead to split

The Belfry Poor Man’s Whiskey—

Darkside of the Moonshine California’s outlaw music bards bring a reputation for high-energy live shows and an incomparable fusion of bluegrass/old time, southern rock, and old school jam to stages and festivals worldwide. 8 pm.

Checker’s Pub Derek Michael Marc & Double AA Classic rock. 8-11 pm. No cover.

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Spark A night of ‘90s hip-hop music and videos with DJ Spark. Third Friday, Saturday of every month, 10 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. And if you’re not a musician, come down, tap your feet and enjoy what’s always a fun evening. Third Friday of every month, 6:30-8:30 pm. No cover.

Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards Blackstrap Bluegrass Local bluegrass band Blackstrap. Enjoy a glass of wine and indulge in a delicious fondue, courtesy of Good Earth Pairings & Catering. 6-9 pm. $5 cover + food and beverage.

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy—Chase Brockett & Jeremy Eli 8-10 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

is very unique and original, with ghostly echoes of the golden age of rock from the ‘60s-’70s. 7 pm.

Silver Moon Brewing The B Side Brass Band

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Spark A night

Bringing the New Orleans funk back for a great night of live music. Bring your dancin’ shoes, it’s gonna be a party! 8:30 pm. No cover.

of electronica, hip-hop, ‘80s new wave and soul with DJ Theclectik. Fourth Saturday of every month, 10 pm. No cover.

The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele

Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards Opal

21+. 9 pm. No cover.

The Annex Nightmare Before Christmas Halloween Party Come jump into the world of Jack Skellington! Remember those bad ass house parties you used to have? Well, that means you don’t want to miss this. Beer garden, photo booth, beer pong tourney, live music and a costume contest! Let’s not forget the party theme, “The Nightmare Before Christmas.” 8 pm-1 am. $10.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Milk and Honey’s Cabaret—Hideous Creatures Portland’s sexiest cabaret troupe brings you anther delicious production that will have you squirming in your seat and begging for more. All the glitz, glam and dance of a Vegas production brought right to your quivering lap! 8 pm. $12 adv., $15 door.

22 Saturday Astro Lounge Ghosts N’ Stuff 8-Bit Dance Party Its time to have a serious dance party and its October so your costume game better be on point. If that wasn’t enough how does winning some cash sound? How about a snowboard! Tons of other rad prizes and a truckload of swag! 9 pm. $5.

Friday Dance Lessons 21+. 8 pm. No cover.

The Belfry Poor Man’s Whiskey— PICK Allman Brothers Jam California’s outlaw music bards bring a reputation for high-energy live shows and an incomparable fusion of bluegrass/old time, southern rock, and old school jam to stages and festivals worldwide. 8 pm.

Niblick and Greenes at Eagle Crest

Bottoms Up Saloon Highway 97 Great rock

Dave & Melody Hill Energetic Hi energy folk, rock, country and blues featuring Dave Hill’s awesome guitar playing. 7-10 pm.

band! 8:30 pm.

Jackson’s Corner Eastside Coyote Willow Progressive acoustic Americana. 6-8 pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free

Broken Top Bottle Shop Eric Leadbetter & Friends Drawing on the classic rock, Americana, blues and folk genres, Eric Leadbetter’s solo music

Spring Boys An eclectic blend of country and folk classics played by the Opal Spring Boys! Enjoy a glass of wine, listen to music, and have a wood-fired pizza provided by Good Earth Pairings & Catering. 6-9 pm. $5 cover + food and beverage.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Karaoke 8 pm. M&J Tavern Guardians of the Under Dog with Lurk & Loiter Local acts Guardians of the Underdog and Lurk & Loiter headline an evening joined by Northwest cello acts Third Seven and Lung, all the way from Seattle. Join us for an evening of blues rock, danceable melody, and ecstatic cello. 9 pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free Dance Lessons Come learn the popular line dances to your favorite country songs every Saturday! 9 pm. No cover.

Niblick and Greenes at Eagle Crest Dave & Melody Hill Energetic Hi energy folk, rock, country and blues featuring Dave Hill’s awesome guitar playing. 7-10 pm.

Northside Bar & Grill Big Blue Van 8:30 pm. Sisters Saloon & Ranch Grill Bobby Lindstrom Downtown Sisters! Join Bobby and guests Jeff Ingraham and Bob Akers play their fiery rockin’ blues you love so well. 8 pm. No cover.

The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele 21+. 9 pm. No cover.

The Capitol CURVE 016 Elegant production, nurturing hospitality, burner ethos, wicked acoustics. With Barisone, Ells, Octaban, and Paranome. 10 pm. $7.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Young PICK Dubliners The Young Dubliners are quite possibly Celtic rock’s hardest working band, playing hun-

VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic 6-8 pm.

CLUBS dreds of shows to thousands of fans across the US and Europe every year. 9 pm. $12 adv., $15 door.

23 Sunday 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.

The Lot Trivia at The Lot Bring your team or join one. Enjoy the heated seats, brews, and tasty eats while rubbing elbows with Bend’s smartest smartipants who love trivia. A rotating host comes up with six questions in six different categories. 6-8 pm. Free.

26 Wednesday Astro Lounge Tonsofun, Wormwood, Sincere-

Astro Lounge Open Mic 8 pm. Free.

ly Grown, Dj Zole Three highly diverse, positive and high energy emcees from Montana, supported by Orange County’s own DJ Zole of Speach Impediments “Tour For The Fun Of It” is the mantra, and we come bringing thought-provoking lyricism contradicting the societal norm, and we keep it live to boot! 10 pm-2 am. No cover.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic 6-8 pm.

Various Locations - Bend Public (Rock)

No cover.

24 Monday

Choir Fun, non-threatening group where people of all ages and skill levels have the chance to sing loud. No experience needed. Contemporary rock and pop music, no hymns. First time is free. Visit for locations and membership discount pricing details. 5:45-8 pm. $0-$16.

25 Tuesday Astro Lounge Trivia Tuesdays Bring your team or join one! Usually six categories of various themes. 8 pm. No cover.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Ukulele Jam All ages. 6:30 pm. No cover.

M&J Tavern Chin Chin Local guitar maker and

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Level 2 Allan Byer Americana. 21+. Fourth Wednesday of every month, 5:30 pm. No cover. M&J Tavern Open Mic 6:30 pm. Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke 7 pm.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School Parlour—CD Release Party Bend-based folk band Parlour is set to release an eight-song CD of original music called Seeing the Elephant, a collection of original songs inspired by true life stories of pioneers on the Oregon Trail. 7-10 pm. No cover.

rock climbing expert Jason ChinChin brings an evening of all inclusive style to the stage for your entertainment. 9 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Open Mic 6-9 pm.

Northside Bar & Grill Groove Merchants

Misfits cover band! With Latter Day Skanks, God Bless America and local support by Sex Repellent. 9 pm. $5.

6 pm.

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Open Mic Sign up at 7 pm. Five minutes or two songs of stage time. All performance types are welcome. 8-10 pm. Free.

The Capitol Teamwork Tuesdays Experience dance music like never before: two DJ’s going head-to-head in a battle to make the crowd move! Resident DJ SinSay will host one guest per week! 9 pm. No cover.

The Capitol Broken Bodies Female fronted

The Lot Open Mic 6 pm. No cover. Volcanic Theatre Pub JPNSGRLS Progressive rock, indie, pop group JPNSGRLS (pronounced Japanese Girls) are a high-energy band traveling from Canada. With Throw the Temple opening. 9 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

27 Thursday Astro Lounge Bibster, Northorn Lights Sleepy & NRG Tribe Underground hip-hop. 10 pm.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Kelly D’s Banquet Room Benefit Concert for Soldiers Songs and Voices Join us for our October benefit showcasing three duets of some of Bend’s favorite musicians. Dave and Melody Hill fill one slot while Honey Don’t’s Bill Powers and Shelley Gray fill slot two and Kim Kelley and John Allen of Downhill Ryder fill out the song circle. 7-9 pm. Free. Donations accepted.

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

McMenamins Old St. Francis School Matthew Szlachetka A multi-album artist, Szlachetka has busily recorded four albums over the past five years. He has played more than 150 shows a year throughout the US with his blend of rock, blues, country and folk influences. 7 pm. No cover.

Midtown Ballroom Niykee Heaton Centerfold Tour JMax Productions & Random Presents bring you Niykee Heaton (niykeeheatonmusic. com) Centerfold Tour. All ages show. 21st century female confidence. Smashing all expectations, she makes sultry and sizzling pop, but she personally produces the beats and writes the music. 7 pm. $22.50 adv., $25 door. Northside Bar & Grill Tunes Inc. 7:30 pm. Strictly Organic Coffee Co.Open Mic 6 pm. The Summit Saloon & Stage 97 Comedy Presents Some of the best comics from around the US to the Summit Saloon and Stage. Comics as seen on Comedy Central, TBS, NBC and more. Last Thursday of every month, 8-11 pm. $12. The Lot Jill Cohn An evening of folk Americana bliss with Jill Cohn. She is coming to Bend from Seattle as part of her West Coast tour! 6-8 pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub TAUK & Yak Attack On their third studio album Sir Nebula, TAUK tap into their singular chemistry to elevate and expand their all-instrumental blend of funk, hip-hop, progressive rock, and jazz. 9 pm. $10 adv., $12 door. SW





Veteran bluegrass group Chatham County Line shares its unique sound and harmonies at the Old Stone Performing Arts Center, 10/20.


CALENDAR 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. 541-4603474. $30 month.


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

Central Oregon Symphony Fall Concert Series The Central Oregon Symphony celebrates 50 Years and presents 3 Leg Torso at our Fall Concert Series. Tickets are required. Please visit our website for more information.: cosymphony. com Sat, Oct. 22, 7:30-9:30pm, Sun, Oct. 23, 2-4pm and Mon, Oct. 24, 7:30-9:30pm. Bend High School, 230 NE Sixth St. 541-317-3941. Complimentary tickets available at the door only.

Community Orchestra of Central Oregon All musicians welcome. No auditions. Join rehearsals for a Fall and a Holiday concert. Expenses are covered by a monthly fee. Wednesdays, 6:30-9pm. Cascade Middle School, 19619 SW Mountaineer Way. 541-306-6768.

DJ Theclectik A night of electronica, hip-hop, ‘80s new wave and soul with DJ Theclectik. Fourth Saturday of every month, 10pm. Dogwood Cocktail Cabin, 147 NW Minnesota Ave. No cover.

Jazz at the Oxford Bernard “Pretty” Purdie, the world’s most recorded drummer, ranked the 20th greatest drummer of all-time by Rolling Stone, has appeared on 4,000+ albums with some of music’s legends. Oct. 21, 8pm and Oct. 22, 5 and 8pm. The Oxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave. $45.

Mad Hallelujah Tribe—Makete Roesch & Vojta Two extremely talented musicians— Makete Roesch and Vojta—from the international band and traveling collective of wild-hearted musicians: Mad Hallelujah Tribe. Mad Hallelujah Tribe’s current active lineup brings together diverse musical backgrounds, several countries, and even more instruments. Oct. 22, 6:30-9:30pm. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 541-285-4972. $10.

Public (Rock) Choir Fun, non-threatening group where people of all ages and skill levels have the chance to sing loud. No experience needed. Contemporary rock and pop music, no hymns. First time is free. Visit for locations and membership discount pricing details. Mondays, 5:45-8pm. Through Jan. 1. Various Locations - Bend, Bend. 541-728-3798. $0-$16.


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.

See climber Sean Villanueva O'Driscoll climbing at Baffin Island, Canada, in Reel Rock 11 at the Mountain View High School Auditorium, 10/22. Photo by Ben Ditto.

PICK Taikoproject All-Stars Six the company’s core musicians performing a high energy, dynamic concert contrasting the power and excitement of traditional Japanese drums with the subtle melodic accompaniment and nuance of the koto (Japanese harp), yokobue (bamboo flute) and marimba. Oct. 22, 7:30pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. $35, $45, $55.

Masonic Center, 1036 NE 8th St. 360-870-6093. $10-$20.


Dances of Universal Peace Celebrating the

Adult Jazz Dance Class Intermediate level adult jazz dance class with members of Jazz Dance Collective. First class is free. Tuesdays, 7-8:30pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-410-8451. $10. Argentine Tango Class & Práctica Beginning tango class 6:30-7:30 pm followed by two hours of practice from 7:30-9:30 pm. Individualized attention for beginner dancers in a friendly and supportive environment. No partner needed! Wednesdays, 6:30-9:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. $5.

Argentine Tango Milonga Tango dancing every 4th Saturday. For all levels of dancers. No partner needed! Fourth Saturday of every month, 7:30-10:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. $5.

Beginning Adult Ballet Whether your goal is to dance ballet or gain flexibility, this class is for you! This class is designed for men and women to tone and tighten your body while learning the fundamentals of ballet with beauty, grace and strength and sweat. Wednesdays, 8:15-9:15pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. $12 drop in $10 with a friend. Bend Ecstatic Dance Dance your own dance in your own way in a supportive community of kindred spirits. Come explore free form movement, connection, and self-expression, guided by rich, diverse soundscapes. Visit: or FB Bend Ecstatic Dance. Mondays, 7pm. Bend

OCT 21

DanceFit High cardio dance fitness class that uses hip-hop and pop music with a combination of dance and fitness moves to give you a full body workout! Mondays-Wednesdays-Thursdays, 7-8pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-420-1164. $7. human spirit through movement, song and silence, honoring the world’s many spiritual traditions. Beginners welcome! Every dance fully taught. Fourth Thursday of every month, 6:30-8pm. Through June 27. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 61980 Skyline Ranch Rd. 541-385-3908. $3-$5.

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. 541-314-4398. $5 per person includes the class & dance.

Pas De Chat Ballet A class designed for the early development of rhythm and movement for toddlers (ages 3-4). Children learn self- discipline, listening skills, coordination and patterns of movement all while enjoying the music and having fun. Mondays, 9-9:45am. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-647-7917. $12 drop in, $10 with a friend. 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.

The Belfry Presents


OCT 22

The 2nd Street Theater Presents


FILM EVENTS “Akron” LGBT movie night. When David (Joseph Melendez) and Christopher (Edmund Donovan), college freshman, meet at a football game and fall in love, a tragic event from the past threatens to tear them apart. Oct. 24, 7pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. $5.

“Climbing Redwood Giants” Giant Coast Redwoods up close and up high as researcher Steve Sillett climbs 300+ foot trees and reveals a whole unexpected tree canopy ecosystem of huckleberries, salamanders, ferns and soil. This film explores why we ardently care about these tallest and most magnificent trees, with amazing photography. Oct. 19, 6:45-8:15pm. Central Oregon Enrivronmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. 541-389-0785. $5.

PICK Reel Rock 11 Bringing the best climbing and adventure films of the year to you! The film tour is the definitive annual event for climbing communities globally. Brought to Bend by Mountain Supply and is a benefit for Bend Endurance Academy. Tickets available at Mountain Supply. Oct. 22, 6:309:30pm. Mountain View High School Auditorium, 2755 NE 27th St. 541-419-5071. $15 adv., $17 door.

LOCAL ARTS “Opening Japan: Three Centuries of Japanese Prints” Woodcut prints perfectly captured Japan’s decadent floating world. After Japan’s opening to the West, the prints reflect a transformation. See masterworks by Kiyonaga, Hiroshige, Yoshitoshi and Hasui. Opening Reception Sep 2. Exhibit tours every Saturday at 4 pm. See full schedule of events online at Saturdays, 10am-6pm, Sundays, noon-5pm and Mondays-Fridays, 10am-7pm. Through Nov. 20. A6, 550 SW Industrial Way Suite 180. 541-330-8759. Free.

OCT 22

The Volcanic Theatre Pub Presents

OCT 26

The Volcanic Theatre Pub Presents



VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Big Band Tuesday & Lunch People over 60

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



Exhibit Tour: “Opening Japan” This weekly tour offers a closer look at the antique Japanese woodcut prints in A6’s exhibit. Examine the history and culture that drove this unique art form, and gain a deeper appreciation for the skill and artistry behind these elaborate works. No RSVP required; come early for best seating. Saturdays, 4-5pm. Through Nov. 20. A6, 550 SW Industrial Way Suite 180. 541-330-8759. $10.

Kate Ayers & Sharon Duerst Author Presentation It’s a double feature! Kate Ayers and Sharon Duerst will be joining us to talk about their latest works, as well as their writing processes. Come meet these two fantastic novelists! Oct. 22, 6-8pm. Herringbone Books, 422 SW Sixth St. Free.

Open Studio & Gallery with Featured Artist Jane Burkholder We’re finished with summer shows and back at our benches catching up on projects and creating new work. Please join us as we open our studio and gallery in anticipation of the coming holiday season. Our special guest, fiber artist Jane Burkholder will have her beautiful hats available for purchase. Oct. 21, 4-8pm and Oct. 22, 11am-5pm. Torch Jewelry Collective, 1141 SE Centennial Ct. Suite C. 541-390-8116. Free.

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. An Other Salon Engage with other community members in creative, thoughtful conversations about art and its power to illuminate, transform and transcend. Oct. 20, 6:30-9pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $5 donation.

PRESENTATIONS America’s National Forests in Photos Oregon author/photographer Tim Palmer will share a slide show of his stunning images from National Forests in our state and from Alaska to Puerto Rico. Tim’s new book, “America’s Great National Forests, Wildernesses, and Grasslands,” celebrates the irreplaceable values of public lands. Oct. 24, 6:45-8pm. Central Oregon Enrivronmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. 541-389-0785. $5 suggested donation.

Archaeology Celebration Eric Iseman, Seasonal Ranger, O.P.R.D. will present on evolving photographic techniques in the recording of Native rock art, from the black and white image era up to current computer enhancement programs. Photographs may be the best way to preserve these vanishing art works. Oct. 21, 7-8:30pm. Smith Rock State Park, 9241 NE Crooked River Dr. 541-9237551 Ext. 1. $5 park use fee.

Bend Design 2016 ConferPICK ence A premiere conference for those interested


Ranch Records

in the intersection of design, innovation and contemporary living. This two-day event features multidisciplinary design innovators who will engage participants in a dialogue on breakthrough thinking in design. Oct. 20, 8am-10pm and Oct. 21, 8am-10pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. 541-410-4162. $75 students, $115 Scalehouse members, $150 GA.

Bend Memorial Clinic’s Free Breast Health Awareness Luncheon Join Drs. Janey Purvis, James Ockner and Daymen Tuscano

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT for lunch to learn more about breast cancer, prevention and 3D Mammography. Limited space available. RSVP required. Complimentary lunch will be provided by PacificSource Health Plans at BMC’s Old Mill District Clinic. Oct. 20, noon-1pm. Bend Memorial Clinic - Bend Old Mill District Clinic, 815 SW Bond St. 541-706-5437. Free.

Buzzsaw Sharks with Ray Troll Buzzsaw sharks once swam the ancient seas that covered the High Desert, sporting a baffling whorl of teeth. Hear artist Ray Troll mix quirky humor and music to tell the tale of how he teamed up with paleontologists to unravel the many mysteries of this creature. Oct. 21, 6pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members $3, non-members $7.

Cruisin’ the Fossil Freeway Ray Troll will describe his fossil fueled travels across the West with paleontologist Kirk Johnson. During their road trip to some very remote locations, they encountered a cast of characters including fellow ‘paleo nerds’-men and women dedicated to discovering everything from T-rexes to giant killer pigs and ancient, fossilized forests. Oct. 22, 3-4pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members $3, non-members $7.

Curator Conversation & Book Signing Explore the mysteries of the deep with artist Ray Troll, who will host a witty and insightful discussion of our new exhibit, “The Buzzsaw Sharks of Long Ago.” Bring your own book or purchase one at Silver Sage Trading for signing. Oct. 22, 10-11:15am. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Free with admission.

The Era of Megafires MegaPICK fires, wildfires over 100,000 acres, and the destruction caused by them is a serious and growing issue to our region. A 70-minute, multi-media, traveling presentation hosted by Dr. Paul Hessburg, who has conducted fire and landscape ecology research for more than 27 years. Think Ted X mixed with snappy documentary shorts and compelling photography. Oct. 26, 6:30pm. Old Stone Performing Arts Center, 157 NW Franklin Ave. $5. Ignite Bend 14 If you had five minutes on stage what would you say? What if you only got 20 slides and they rotated automatically after 15 seconds? Ten speakers will be selected from the submissions based on feedback and votes collected online. Fast paced, educational and entertaining. Oct. 27, 7-9pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. 541-7283755. Free. Italy: From the Edges to the Interior COCC Professor Greg Lyons will present an informal talk on Italy from the Edges to the Interior. Professor Lyons share stories and photos from the Dolomites, Como, and Torino to Ravenna, Perugia, and Ravenna. Sponsored by the Bend Belluno Sister City Association. 21+. Oct. 25, 7-8pm. The Wine Shop & Tasting Bar, 55 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-389-2884. Free.

Religion Gone Wrong From the Puritans to the Heavens Gate, religious intensity can inspire but sometimes lead to tragic circumstances. COCC history professor Murray Godfrey will discuss several episodes of religious radicalism, cults, and their impact on American history. Oct. 23, 2-3pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-312-1032. Free. Nansen, Lunn, and Schneider: The Makers of Modern Skiing Join this preeminent ski historian for a discussion of the foundation of modern skiing. Oct. 25, 7pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. Free.

Photographing Natural Landscapes of Western North America Jeff Jones has been photographing natural landscapes of western North America for 30 years. Jeff’s work was selected by the USFWS to comprise a traveling exhibit about the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge. Join Jeff to learn what has drawn him to these lands, along with the challenges. Oct. 25, 6pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members $3, non-members $7.

Polar Adventurer Eric Larsen: On Thin Ice Presentation Join REI for Eric Larsen’s presentation on his epic arctic journey and book signing. There will be great giveaways at this unique opportunity! Oct. 22, 4-6pm. Drink Tanks, 62910 Peerless Ct. 541-385-0594. Free.

Seeking Solutions Part I: Mustang Population Management Join us for a discussion of mustang populations and the challenge of their management. A panel of speakers, including Julie Weikel, DVM, will present their experiences and related research. This participatory event will include small break-out sessions and activities to help you explore potential solutions to this issue. Oct. 19, 6-8pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members $3, non-members $7.

Seeking Solutions Part II: Mustang Adoptions Hear experienced equestrians discuss mustang adoption. Why are these horses up for adoption, what is the process and what should you expect? Gain insight into the experience of adoption and hear some inspiring success stories. Oct. 26, 6pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members $3, non-members $7.

Seventeen Years & 2850 Kestrels Later We live in the only place in Oregon where the numbers of America’s smallest falcon, the kestrel, have not plummeted. Learn about kestrel habitats, habits and how the actions of our local Kestrel Team are helping these delightful little birds. Oct. 20, 6:30-8:30pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. 503-432-5688.

Smokejumper Stories What’s it like to jump from a plane into a wildland fire? How do you train to be a smokejumper? Do smokejumpers ever feel afraid? At this evening of storytelling and Q&A, retired and active smokejumpers will discuss their experiences fighting wildland fires. They’ll share stories about memorable jumps. Oct. 20, 6-8pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-3824754. Members $3, non-members $7. Suicide: A Difficult Conversation Our Community Must Have Join local professionals and community members as they discuss the issues surrounding suicide. This panel discussion will raise awareness and answer questions about causes of suicide and mental illness, discuss prevention measures and solutions and educate participants on resources available. RSVP at cocc. edu/foundation/vsp to reserve your seat. Oct. 25, 6-8pm. COCC Wille Hall Campus Center, 2600 NW College Way. Free.

THEATER PICK "In the Next Room” This comedy centers on a doctor and his young and curious wife. His new therapy (based on the historical fact that doctors used vibrators to treat women of hysteria) affects their entire household. Thurs, Oct. 20, 7:30pm, Fri, Oct. 21, 7:30pm and Sat, Oct. 22, 7:30pm. CTC Cascade Theatre, 148 NW Greenwood Ave. $20 adult, $15 senior, $13 student. Intro to Improv Wednesdays, October 19-November 30th (no class Thanksgiving week), for six weeks. Improv is a skill that can be learned through practice and coaching. Learn the basics of improvisational comedy through fun exercises and games. Bring a friend or family member for twice the fun! Oct. 19, 7-8:30pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541-771-3189. $75.

Open Improv Jam Love improv or want to see what it’s all about? All levels welcome. Come and play! No experience necessary. Oct. 27, 6:308pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541-771-3189. Free.

“Poe’s Midnight Dreary” Edgar Allen Poe’s life works are hauntingly dramatized in this play. The story is cleverly told through Poe’s master works: The Raven, The Fall of the House of Usher, and other Poe classics. All Aspects Teen Theatre. Thurs, Oct. 27. CTC Cascade Theatre, 148 NW Greenwood Ave. $8.

EVENTS return as Dr. Frank N Furter and make his directoral debut as he tackles this sweet classic tale. Have a night of fun as you interact with the show. Sat, Oct. 22, 11:30pm. 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave. $10 GA, $20 VIP.

TMP 2017 Season Audition Workshop

WORDS Girl’s Empowerment with Stacie and Mackenzie Davies Please join the author of “A Girl’s Rules for Life,” Stacie Davies and her daughter, competitive freestyle-mogul skier, Mackenzie Davies, discuss the importance of positive living, navigating life’s sticky situations, and girl power. Oct. 20, 6:30-7:30pm. Seven Peaks School, 19660 SW Mountaineer Way. 541-382-7755. $15.

“Girl’s Rules for Life” Author Stacie Davies Geared toward girls ages 11-15 and their mothers. The book is described as “full of daily life suggestions for young teens to adult women. These rules are helpful hints to achieve positive daily living. Some rules are serious and some are comical but they are all meaningful.” Oct. 20, 6:30-7:30pm. Seven Peaks School, 19660 SW Mountaineer Way. 541-382-7755. $15 includes a copy of the book & admission for a mom & daughter.

NaNoWriMo—National Novel Writing Month Follow the NaNoWriMo ( guidelines (50,000 words/200 pages) and meet each Tuesday in November from 6:15-7:45pm at the Downtown Bend Library to check in, cheer each other on, and do some writing together. Join us Oct. 23 for pre-game planning. Oct. 23, 4-5pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-312-1032. Free.

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. Bend, RSVP for address. 206-498-5887.

Bend Car Wash Available for High School Fundraisers Bend Car Wash is opening its doors to to give groups of high-schools an opportunity to conduct a fundraiser. Their cause is up to them! Bend Car Wash will contribute all training, car wash and vacuum resources to the event, at no cost to the group. 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 info:


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

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. Call Paul at 541-647-2363 for more details. Warehouse Sorting & Pricing The Brightside Thrift Store in Redmond is looking for volunteers to receive donations, sort, and price items. Brightside Animal Thrift Store, 838 NW 5th St. 541-504-0101.

CLASSES AcroYoga Join Deven Sisler to experience how the power of acrobatics, wisdom of yoga and sensitivity of thai yoga intertwine. No partner necessary! Wednesdays, 5:30-6:45pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-550-8550. $7-$15.

African Dance Classes are taught in a friendly, welcoming, and fun environment, and you will leave every class with a smile on your face and joy in your heart! Wednesdays, 5:30-6:30pm. Gotta Dance Studio, 917 NE Eighth St. 541-322-0807. $12.

Chainmaille Jewelry—Byzantine With artist Janice Hoffman. For ages 16 and older. Oct. 22, 1-2:30pm. Circle of Friends Art & Academy, 19889 Eighth St. 541-706-9025. $85. 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. Beginning Watercolor Workshop This workshop is especially for beginner watercolor artists. Have fun and relax while you play with color and learn basic watercolor techniques for successful paintings. All supplies provided. Tuesdays, 1-4pm. Through Nov. 15. Jacqueline Newbold, 19615 Tumalo Rim Ct. 541-388-3108. $35.

Hear stories about memorable jumps during the Smokejumpers Stories talk at High Desert Museum, 10/20.

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. Oct. 20, 6-8pm. 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 acrobatic movements. For adults and teens. Mondays, 6:50-8:15pm and Thursdays, 6:508:15pm. Sortor Karate, 63056 Lower Meadow Dr. $30, two week intro. Chair Tai Chi Designed for people who have limited mobility and cannot stand for a long time. It is based on the principles of the Taoist Yang Tai Chi system using soft movements in a seated position. Join the live session on Zoom email arawak327@ hotmail to register. Fridays, 11:30am-12:30pm. Through Dec. 30. Grandmaster Franklin, 16405 First St., La Pine. 623-203-4883. $10. Coding Camp: Build a Web Page Play with the web programming languages html, css and java in a low stress, friendly environment. Learn more about your computer and how it works and build your confidence. This four-week series is

intended for beginners and will follow RailsBridge curriculum. Mondays, 4-5:30pm. Through Nov. 8. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. 541-312-1055. Free.

DIY Date Night—Weld Together Learn more about this class at Oct. 26, 6pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $40.

DIY Upcycled Leather Bracelets with Suede Flowers Learn more about this class at Wed, Oct. 26, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $48.

Drawing Workshop Join artist Ray Troll to learn his special technique of drawing on dark papers with pigment-rich crayons, then draw your own cool sharks, fish and dinosaurs. Suitable for ages 9 to 109! Bring your creativity and sense of adventure; take home a unique piece of artwork. All skill levels welcome. Oct. 22, 12:30-2:30pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members $12, non-members $15. 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. Figure Drawing This drop-in salon features a live nude model and is open to all levels. Tuesdays, 7-9pm. Through Oct. 25. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $15.


VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Thoroughly Modern Productions is pleased to announce our first annual season audition workshop for both youth and adult, inexperienced and experienced. Secure your spot now at Oct. 22, noon-3pm. Terpsichorean Dance Studio, 1601 NW Newport Ave. 541-678-0313. $45.

Gatekeeper Program Through the Gatekeeper program, you would help us train community business staff and volunteers who may come into contact with seniors and adults with disabilities, to recognize warning signs that can indicate abuse, neglect, or an increased need for services or care. Central Oregon Council On Aging (COCOA), 373 NE Greenwood Ave. 541-678-5483.


”The Rocky Horror Picture PICK Show” With live shadow cast! Tommy Kuchulis will


EVENTS Free Essential Oil Class—Applications for Animals Join Kim Wilde dōTERRA Silver to learn ways to use essential oils to support your animal’s health and well-being. Focus will be on dogs, horses and cows. Oct. 20, 6:30-8pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-3300334. Free.



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. Get a Yes to Your Next Business Loan Request Learn the right steps to get a yes for loans and credit for company emergencies and growth. Separate business and personal finances. Look at 20 funding options. Get credit in the company name without a personal guarantee. Oct. 20, 9am-noon. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. 541-330-9000. $57.

Internet Genealogy Ann Amdori, a Family History Consultant with the Redmond Family History Center, takes you on a journey through a few of the many free, online Genealogy resources. Oct. 22, 10:30-11:30am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. 541-312-1055. Free.

Intro to Screen Printing Try your hand at silk screening on both textiles and paper goods. You’ll get a brief overview of the process and a lot of hands-on printing time. Create your own design by screening/collaging a variety of pre-prepped screens on the surface of your choice. Oct. 20, 6-8:30pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $65.

Introduction to Pastels, with Keliher and Burgess Explore and experiment with a variety of pastel brands, surfaces, and painting techniques. Registration required, contact Hood Avenue Art. Oct. 27, 4-6pm. Hood Avenue Art, 357 W Hood Ave., Sisters. 541-719-1800. $45.

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT Japanese Group Lesson We offer group

Social Media Workshop This workshop is

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.

perfect for business owners, managers and agents looking to jump into social media or optimize their existing pages to boost their following and get more interaction. Rely Local Members Save $10 with coupon code RL10. Oct. 25, 6-8pm. Deschutes Public Library, 507 NW Wall St. 503-853-1398. $79.

Lumen Prints and Cyanotyope 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. Oct. 20, 1-5pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $80.

Meet Business with the US Forest Service & Other Federal Agencies Job seekers with disabilities are invited to explore careers in natural resources with the federal government. Oct. 20, 2:30-4:30pm. Bend Parks & Recreation District Office, 799 SW Columbia St. 971-244-0305. Free.

Nutrition for Training Stephanie Howe, Ph.D will discuss how to eat while training for a 5K, 10k, or half marathon. We’ll have samples and a Q&A. Oct. 20, 7-8pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-3173568. Free, please RSVP.

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.

Selling to Customers Outside the US If you have ever considered selling outside the US or have started to, join us for this discussion. Light refreshments served. Learn all the details and save your seat at: Oct. 21, 8:30am-noon. COCC Chandler Lab (off-campus), 1027 NW Trenton Ave. 541-383-7290. Free.

SolidWorks 3D Event Experts from SolidWorks are coming to Central Oregon for an evening of advanced engineering insight, utilizing the power of Solidworks. Food will be provided. Celebrate the opening of DIYtech and its SolidWorks certifications. Oct. 20, 4-7pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-3882283. Free.

Sound & Song Medicine Immersion with Shireen Amini Experience group toning, drumming, and singing with a sense of playfulness and purpose. Learn ancient and modern techniques for empowered musical expression. Create your own simple medicine songs for healing and change. All levels of musical experience welcome. Call or email to reserve your spot today! Oct. 22, 9am-1pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-330-0334. $50.

Tai Chi A free Tai Chi class open to the Bend Community centered on a gentle and basic form for Arthritis and Fall Prevention, but will introduce more aspects of Tai Chi as the class progresses. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 9:30-11am. Brooks Hall at Trinity Episcopal Church, 469 Wall St. 541-548-1086. Free. Taoism Philosophy Class Live Online An introduction to Taoism. This course will discuss philosophies of Taoism and its influence on the Eastern and Western cultures. Presented by Tao Sifu Grandmaster Abbott Franklin. Live online classes. Register via e-mail: Oct. 19, 7-8pm. Grandmaster Franklin, 740 NE Third St. 623-203-4883. $30 for six week session, continues till 11/23.

Taoist Tai Chi Chuan Grandmaster Franklin has 50+ years of experience, practice, knowledge and teaching. Trained from age 5 he was taught especially as a teacher of the arts and sciences of Tai Chi movements, principles and philosophies. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 9:30-11:30am. Grandmaster Abott Franklin, 1601 NW Newport Ave. 623-2034883. $40 a month.

Watercolor & Mixed Media Combining beautiful watercolor painting techniques and mixed media, you will learn how to make colorful, intriguing journal pages a perfect backdrop for adding paintings and words that inspire you. Thursdays, 1-4pm. Through Nov. 10. Jacqueline Newbold, 19615 Tumalo Rim Ct. 541-388-3108. $30.

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. This is a beginner class open to anyone who has ever been drawn to drumming! Mondays, 5:30-6:30pm. Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St. 541-7603204. $15.

West African Drumming Level 3 Build on your knowledge, technique, and performance skills. Teacher/troupe director David Visiko and members of Fe Fanyi study, practice and play joyfully. Thursdays, 7-8:30pm. Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St. 541-760-3204. $15.

EVENTS 10 Barrel Charity Night—KIDS in the GAME Join us for food and drinks as we raise funds to help Central Oregon kids get involved in sports. KIDS in the GAME is a nonprofit focused on eliminating the financial barriers to participation. We help low-income kids of all abilities gain access to before, during and after-school sport programs. Oct. 25, 5-9pm. 10 Barrel Brewing Co., 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-508-3966. Free.

AOM Day Celebration & Open House In celebration of National AOM Day, come down for free massage and acupuncture, live demonstrations of various Chinese treatment techniques, lectures/ presentations, eat, drink and be merry! This is our largest community offering of the year so please

come celebrate and get pampered with us! Oct. 21, 3-7pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-330-0334. Free.

Ballot Measures 97 & 99 Explained at Pints and Politics Get facts about Ballot Measure 97, a proposal to better fund Oregon’s schools, health care and senior services and Ballot Measure 99, a proposal to secure permanent state funding to send every Oregon fifth or sixth grader to a full week of Outdoor School. Oct. 20, 7-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln.

Business After Hours—Summit Bank Come meet the local staff and board members of Summit Bank and learn more about the state of banking and how Summit Bank’s approach has helped it become Central Oregon’s local business bank. Oct. 26, 4:30-6pm. Summit Bank, 560 SW Columbia St. 541-382-3221. Free.

Capoeira Arts 6 Week Introduction An active exploration of the Afro Brazilian martial art form of freedom and related arts. Six weeks’ series order: Jogo de capoeira; dynamic warm-ups capoeira and recovery; maculele; rhythm, instruments and music of capoeira; Samba de Roda; basic acrobatics. Email to register: Thursdays, 6:45-8:15pm. Through Nov. 10. Sortor Karate, 63056 Lower Meadow Dr. 541-678-3460. $65 adv., $70 door. $20 single class.

Crystal Bowl Harmonic Sound Bath Experience the soothing, balancing tones of 9+ crystal and Tibetan bowls, plus crystal pyramids. Align your body, mind and soul to the harmony of the Universe. Bring a mat, pillow and a friend. Oct. 23, 7-8:30pm. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 509-456-8315. Donation.

DIY Metal Mill Basics Learn more about this class at Oct. 25, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $40. Evening for Ethiopia Take a magical trip to Ethiopia and experience the spirit, sounds and tastes of this vibrant culture without boarding a plane! ReachAnother Foundation (RAF) is gearing up for its third annual fundraiser “A Night For Ethiopia” in support of babies born with Hydrocephalus and Spina Bifida. Oct. 22, 5-9pm. Tetherow Resort Event Pavilion, 61240 Skyline Ranch Rd. 541-610-4315. $100. Exhibit Opening: “Ansel Adams: Masterworks” Ansel Adams landscape photography has shaped the way we see the American West. Through stunning black-and-white images, he celebrated the natural world and promoted conservation. Toward the end of his life, he selected his best and most iconic photographs to represent his life’s work, many of which are on display. Oct. 22, 9am-5pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. General $15, age 65+ $12, ages 5-12 $10, ages 4 and younger free.

Geeks Who Drink Each week geek teams of up to six challenge one another in eight rounds of all-out fun and randomness! The rounds vary from week to week, but generally deal with music, movies, comics, TV, books, science, history, news, food, beer, geography, and more. Tuesdays, 8-10pm. The Platypus Pub, 1203 NE Third St. 541-323-3282. Free. Grassroots Cribbage Club Newcomers welcome. For info contact Sue at 541-382-6281. Mondays, 6-9pm. Bend Elks Lodge, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd. $1 to $13.

PICK The Hemp & Cannabis Fair Join us for a celebration of legal marijuana! You’ll find hemp and cannabis products, accessories and tools, grow and harvest equipment, samples and more in our amazing expo hall. Then, take in some great sessions on growing, medicinal benefits, legal discussions and more! 21+. Oct. 22, 10am-6pm and Oct. 23, 11am-5pm. Riverhouse on the Deschutes, 3075 N Hwy 97. 541-201-8497. $15 weekend pass. Hydropalooza Open house celebration of our new headquarters! Live music by the White Buffalo & Wilderness, complimentary hors d’oeuvres from Barrio. Beer and wine, Hydro Flask sale benefiting local non-profits. Oct. 21, 5-10pm. Hydro Flask, 525 NW York Dr. Free.

EVENTS Open House Celebration Sage School of Massage & Esthetics is celebrating 10 years of educating students in the arts and science of professional massage therapy and esthetics. Join us for chair massages, prizes, food, drinks and more! Oct. 21, noon-6pm. Sage School of Massage, 369 NE Revere Ave, #B. Fre. Pool Tournament Cash Cup Anyone

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.

PICK ScareGrounds Haunted House

Please be advised that all three attractions are very scary. They are recommended only for ages 12 and up, although a final decision is left to the discretion of a supervising adult. “Chicken Exits” are located throughout the haunt. Located between the Sheep and Dairy barns. Enter at the Parking Lot A gate. Fri, Oct. 21, 7-10pm and Sat, Oct. 22, 7-10pm. Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond. $12 one haunt, $20 two haunts, $25 three haunts.

Screamfest 2016 Join us for a day full of spooktacular family fun. This is a family friendly annual event that we plan to grow over the coming years into a month long event. Come early, stay late, and of course dress in your best Halloween costume! Oct. 22, 10am-10pm. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. 541-225-5775. Free. Tenth Month October is Tenth Month in Bend. October is a wall-to-wall series of independently organized events exploring art, culture, film, tech and business. Join us at Through Oct. 31. Various Locations - Bend, Bend. Third Friday Stroll Third Friday, 4-8pm. Downtown Redmond, Sixth Street. Free.

Writing Wild Horses A special three-day Nature Writing Intensive by Ellen Waterston of the Writing Ranch in conjunction with the Museum’s programs about wild horse management. Museum naturalists and guest speakers, as well as Sage, the Museum’s mustang, will inspire participants as they explore nature writing techniques. Wed, Oct. 19, 1-4:30pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. $220.

SENIOR EVENTS Senior Social Program Monday, Wednesday and Friday senior brunch will be served from 10-11am for $2. On Tuesdays the Alley Cats perform for dancing. Mondays-Wednesdays-Fridays, 10am1pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541-312-2069. Free to attend.

MEETINGS Adelines’ Showcase Chorus Practice For more information call Diane at 541-447-4756 or Mondays, 6:30-9pm. Redmond Senior Center, 325 NW Dogwood Ave.

Al-Anon Family Groups 12-step group for friends and families of alcoholics. Check afginfo. org or call 541-728-3707 for times and locations. Ongoing. Alcoholics Anonymous If you want to drink, that’s your business. If you want to stop, we can help. Call Alcoholics Anonymous. Hotline: 541-5480440. Ongoing. Brooks Hall at Trinity Episcopal Church, 469 Wall St. 541-548-0440.

Bend Chamber Toastmasters Toastmasters is a place to develop and grow your public speaking and leadership skills. Whether an executive, stay-at-home parent, college student or retiree, you will improve by giving better presentations and participating in meetings. Wednesdays, noon-1pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. Free.

27 VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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

City Club of Central Oregon It is a lunch discussion, but don’t expect this City Club forum to turn into a food fight. They are way too civil for that. But if information and insights are what you want, there’s no better place for lunch today. Third Thursday of every month, 11:30am. St. Charles Center for Health and Learning, 2500 NE Neff Rd. 541-6337163. $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. Economic Forecast Breakfast The upcoming elections are critical to the health of the business cycle. We will equip you for the impending changes so you can make strategic shifts based on the trends and projected impacts. Speakers: Tim Duy, Roger Lee, Mark Kralj. ​ Oct. 20, 7-10am. Riverhouse on the Deschutes, 3075 N Hwy 97. 541-3823221. $50-$60 GA. Table sponsor available.

Emotions Anonymous 12-step program. (Use NW Kansas Ave. entrance) Thursdays, 10:3011:30am. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St. 954-562-8487. Free.

Evolutionary SELF-Healing Through guided imagery, you’ll learn how to tap into your internal power. You are an expression of source though your SELF (Source Energy Life Force). Virtually painless while highly expansive. Thursdays, 6:30-8pm. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 541-390-8534. Free.

NAMI Depression & Bipolar Disorder Support Group Mondays, 7-9pm. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St. 541-480-8269. Free.

and Oregon Democrats up-and-down the ticket. Please bring refreshments and/or a dish to share as we enjoy the final Presidential Debate together. Oct. 19, 5-8pm. Deschutes Democratic Headquarters, 1183 NW Wall St. 541-323-3404. 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.

The State of the Union & Some Minor Issues There will be tensions and a sense of hopelessness in this country regardless of who wins the election. We started the month focusing on the individual, then our community. To finish, we’ll explore some questions that face us as a nation like racism, and the politics of division. Oct. 23, 10:30-11:30am. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Central Oregon, 61980 Skyline Ranch Rd. 541-3853908. Free.

Traversing Transition Casual facilitated meetings to work with transition. Normally, second and fourth Wednesday’s monthly, though we start on a Thursday. Trained facilitator Sandy Thompson (author “The Grace of Curves”) has led life of change-on-change. Eventually, learning to manage, even love, transition. She’s happy to share techniques and ideas. Wed, Oct. 26, 6:30-8pm. The Wilds, 30 SW Century Dr. Suite 120. Donation.

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. What’s Brewing—Election Mixer Over a

Mondays-noon-Saturdays, 9:30am and Thursdays-noon. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St. 541-306-6844. Free.

pint or a glass of wine, come mingle with both our current elected officials as well as those running for office representing state, regional and local level positions. Oct. 25, 5-7pm. Deschutes Brewery Public House, 1044 NW Bond St. 541-382-3221. $20-$25 GA, $15-$20 Chamber Member.

Overeaters Anonymous Meeting

Women’s Cancer Support Group For the

Overeaters Anonymous Meeting

Wednesdays, 4pm. Redmond Senior Center, 325 NW Dogwood Ave. 541-306-6844. Free.

Presidential Debate Watch Party & Potluck Join the Deschutes Democrats at our



newly diagnosed and survivors of cancer. For information call: Judy, 541-728-0767. Candy, 907-2098181. Thursdays, 1-3pm. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. Free. SW

Free baby (0-12 months) kindermusik class at the Cascade School of Music on Wednesdays.

Animal Adventures Age 3+ years. Live animals, stories, crafts with High Desert Museum. Tues, Oct. 25, 10am. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. Tues, Oct. 25, noon. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. Wed, Oct. 26, 1-2pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

Art in Action Kids Camp Join the Children’s Museum of Central Oregon for a two-day exploration of art, action, expression and community. Splatter paint, build with clay, dabble in digital arts, and explore mediums you’ve never encountered. Ages 7-12. Before and after-care available. Oct. 27, 9am-3pm. Armature, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 2. $55.

Backpack Explorers Parents and children ages 3-5 investigate science, art, music, stories and culture in a fun, hands-on manner. Don backpacks filled with exciting artifacts while journeying through the Museum’s nature trails and exhibits. Foster artistic expression in your little one and take home activities. Wednesdays-Thursdays, 10-11am. Through Nov. 17. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members $10, non-members $15. Admission for adult.

Big Kids Yoga This class is for older kids who want to learn more of the fundamentals of yoga through more technical yoga games and a deeper exploration of postures and flow sequences. Wednesdays, 4-5:30pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-5508550. $5-$6.

Simple N’ Fresh Healthy Lunches What to pack; recipes, more. Wed, Oct. 19, 6pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. Free.

Presidential Debate watch party and potluck as we cheer on Hillary Clinton and work to elect Hillary

Children’s Yoga: Movement & Music

Locally Owned

By Working

& Operated


AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR Taylor Guitars Eastman Guitars & Mandolins Roland Amplifiers, Boss Pedals Yamaha Portable Digital Pianos Gold Tone Banjos Amahi & Kanaloa Ukuleles Accessories & Print Music Open Mon-Fri 10-6; Sat 10-5

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 Kids plus a gazillion LEGOs equal fun! Sat, Oct. 22, 10am. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. Free.

Free Baby Kindermusik Class Babies (age 0-12 months) greatly benefit from Kindermusik classes. We offer a sensory-rich, yet caring and gentle environment where special activities engage, develop and strengthen your baby’s neural pathways, enhance your growing parent-child bond and much more. Call to register for a free trial class. Wednesdays, 9:30-10:15am. Through Nov. 9. Cascade School of Music, 200 NW Pacific Park Ln. 541-382-6866. Free.

Kids Coding Camp: Learn SCRATCH Age 6-8 years. Learn SCRATCH Ask about our layaway plan. 200 NE Greenwood Ave

coding and use it in creative ways. Registration required. Wed, Oct. 19, 2:30-3:30pm and Wed, Oct. 26, 2:30-3:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-617-7050. Free.

Music, Movement & Stories Age 3-5


years. Movement and stories to develop skills.

Thurs, Oct. 20, 10:30am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Fri, Oct. 21, 10:15am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Tues, Oct. 25, 10:30am. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. Free.

Dagon Riders Wildheart Dragon Riders are seasoned explorers who crave accomplishing the impossible. If adventure is your middle name, then hop on a winged reptile and meet us at Wildheart Dragon Riders. Oct. 27, 9am-3:30pm. Skyliners Lodge, 16125 Skyliners Rd. 503-680-9831. $57-$67.

Parent/Child French Through Play Parent/child play group to start french with 6 and 7 year old kids who love to learn by doing and moving. Every other Wednesday, 3-4pm. Through Dec. 21. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd. 541-350-8888. Commitment to come every other week.

Pre Ballet I/II Pre Ballet is offered for students 5-7 years old and is a great way to enhance self confidence and enthusiasm! In this program, children are introduced to technical ballet and expressive movement all while meeting the needs and limitations of this age range. Mondays, 11:15-12:15am. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-647-7917. $12 drop in $10 with a friend. Pumpkin Party Stories, songs, painting and crafts. Oct. 22, 11am. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. Free. Stories, songs, painting and crafts. Oct. 22, 3pm. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. Free.

Schools Out! Kids Camp Explore prehistoric life as you spend the day excavating fossils. Learn how paleontologists perform their scientific work of uncovering the past. We won’t stop digging until we find the answers we are looking for! All camps this session are K-5th. Extended care available. Oct. 27, 9am-3pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members $40, non-members $45. Teen Territory Hang out, mess around, geek out. Games, crafts and more. Wed, Oct. 26, 1:30-3:30pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Free. Tween Tech Camp Age 9-12 years. Explore coding with Ozobots and play with circuits. Registration required. Tues, Oct. 25, 4-5:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-617-7050. Free.

Tween Writing Group Age 9-12 years. Develop skills through exploration. Bring your writing to share. With Deschutes Public Library staff. Fri, Oct. 21, 4-5pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. Free.

Wednesday Nature Kids Join us for Wednesday Nature Kids! Take advantage of early release Wednesdays and venture to your Land Trust Preserves for a seasonal nature hike just for kids ages 6-11. Kids will enjoy hands-on activities along with their essential dose of nature. Please register online at Wed, Oct. 26, 3-4:30pm. Camp Polk Meadow Preserve, outside Sisters. 541-330-0017. Free. SW



An Immigrant’s Take on America

Author Chitra Divakaruni brings a broad perspective during a tumultuous election season By Jared Rasic

is. The diversity, the multi-cultural milieu of America have made it a very special place. People also forget how much immigrants have contributed to America. It’s kind of ironic when you think of it: Because of the Native Americans...aren’t we all immigrants to America?” Every few years, chunks of the American people seem to forget tolerance. “It’s not like we forget it,” says Divakaruni. “I think sometimes when there’s was the same after 9/11. When there’s turmoil people are looking for scapegoats and are afraid of people who don’t look like them or don’t have the same cultural habits as them. I think in the wake of such times it becomes a difficult issue. The question gets asked, ‘What are we going to do with these immigrants?’ I think it’s forgotten that these immigrants are Americans.” Conversations about hot button topics like immigration or women’s rights seem to be devolving the closer we get to November. “I think the problem with discourse right now is that instead of saying, ‘OK, we’re going to look for terrorists,’ the discourse has become, ‘We are going to look at every immigrant who looks different and therefore makes us feel uncomfortable.’” But what can be done when such vitriol is being spewed into the news cameras every day? Divakaruni has a few ideas. “There’s a bunch of things we could do,” she says. “We could vote for the right people. Meanwhile, I think as individual citizens we can speak out against xenopho-

bia, we can promote understanding of other cultures. In years like this, books about immigrants become important for people to read.” The importance of books can never be overestimated. “Books give us a sense that these people are just humans just like everyone else and want the same things,” says Divakaruni. “They love their families. They want to be safe. America is like the promised land to most of these immigrants.” Divakaruni puts the election into perfect and simple terms that every American, regardless of political affiliation, could stand to hear: “In this election, more than any I’ve seen in my 30+ years in America, if we vote for the wrong person it will change America hugely in the wrong way,” she

Bend’s Cosmic Depot is the place locals go for everything from cleansing sage to singing bowls. Now, they’re delving into the slightly-less mystical with a free mural art series. “Free public art is the bomb,”

proclaimed Christy Nickey, owner of Cosmic Depot. Nickey says it was her love for art that inspired her to include an art wall at her business. “Murals are eye openers to the public, they spread awareness for art and artists,” said Nickey. All the artists featured in the mural project work on a volunteer basis.

Chitra Banerjee Divakaruni: Bridging Differences in a New Culture Friday, Nov. 4, 6pm Willie Hall, COCC Coats Campus Center $10

Author Chitra Divakaruni comes to Bend to speak on diversity in America.

ART WATCH: MURAL MURAL ON THE WALL Community mural project lets local artists display on a rotating basis

says. “I don’t think we’ve had candidates that could have done that in previous years. It could really change the nature of America and what America stands for. And that’s kind of scary.” SW

The art will be rotated quarterly and aligned with the changing seasons. The current artist is Megan Marie Myers. Myers’ mural depicts a surreal high desert-inspired landscape with the Three Sisters in the background. In front of the Sisters sits a girl who looks like a '60s cartoon character surrounded by animals. Myers

By Danielle Meyers describes her art work as, “stylized with a sense of child-like wonder.” She calls her mural, “Those Who Wander After Dreams Often Find Good Company,” and said it is geared toward women and young girls whose dream is exploration. Myers described her mural as “more than cute, it’s about the friends you make and people you meet that inspire you everywhere you go. The animals represent the different type of people out in the world.” “It’s important to follow your dreams and I hope people who stop by to view (the mural) are inspired to follow their dreams,” says Myers. SW

Cosmic Depot 342 NE Clay Ave., Bend Daily 10am-7pm

Megan Marie Myers

29 VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


hitra Banerjee Divakaruni is an immigrant—a word filled with notes of hope, pain, desire and freedom. During this election season, the Trump campaign has also tried to equate the word with “terrorist.” Divakaruni’s novels, poetry, essays and non-fiction are mostly from the point of view of immigrants exploring new places with fresh eyes and open hearts. Divakaruni was born in Calcutta, India, in 1956. She received her B.A. from the University of Calcutta in 1976, soon after moving to Ohio and attending graduate school at Wright State University before earning her Ph.D. in English at UC Berkeley in 1985. She has won the American Book Award, The Allen Ginsberg Poetry Prize and the PEN Oakland Award, among dozens of others. Her new novel, “Before We Visit the Goddess,” was published in April, released to almost universal acclaim. Amazingly, fiction writing wasn’t on her radar from a young age. “I started writing several years after I moved to the United States,“ says Divakaruni. “So, I think that immigration and moving into a whole different culture, a whole different world, made me into a writer. I think in some ways it gave me perspective on India and a new fresh look at America.” In 2016, Divakaruni is very aware how important the conversation about immigration can be. “I think right now in this election year it’s a huge issue,” says Divakaruni. “But I think it’s always been important because it’s such a big part of what America



Stand-Up Drama

No, seriously…you can launch an actual comedy career right here. This guy's doing it right now. By Howard Leff


Go ahead and give up your day job. Photo by Yoko Ikeda.

You can’t see a thing. That’s your first thought. The second involves bolting for the door. Congratulations! You’re Bend’s newest stand-up comic, onstage for the first time ever, staring into a blinding spotlight aimed squarely at your optic nerve. The all-important microphone’s just inches away. If only you had some water or beer or anything to help this mouth of yours, currently dry as the high desert that surrounds you, and in which you would very much like to hide. Welcome to night one of your Central Oregon comedy career. How do you like it so far? It looks so deceptively simple on Netflix, this curious business of making people laugh. Jokes, applause and glamour. But now you realize, in this swirling, surreal mix of light, dark,

strangers, bartenders and alcohol, the enormity of this task you’ve chosen. Dying, as the saying goes, is easy. Comedy is hard. And nowhere in the comedy galaxy do things appear harder than on “open mic” nights. This is where newcomers go to discover if they have any chance of stand-up success. One thing in your favor: At least in Bend, you can get some stage time. Despite the fact that the city lacks a dedicated comedy club, there are quite a few extremely talented and friendly comedians living here—some of whom organize open mics as well as various other shows around town. Get to know them. They will help you. But there’s another obstacle. Depending on the night, month, season and whatever else is going on

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Open Mic, Tuesdays, 8-10pm. Continues through Jan. 3, 2017 Sign up at 7pm to get five minutes of stage time. 1033 NW Bond St., Bend

that evening, the number of open mic night audience members can occasionally top out in the single digits. You know how laughter’s contagious? Not necessarily. Crowded or not, open mics begin with the host starting the show. He or she will be comfortable, graceful and funny. This person will remain onstage just long enough to set a standard you cannot possibly reach. Then this person will introduce you. Your name sort of hangs in the air. Polite clapping follows. This lasts for a half-second. Now it’s your turn. The moment to quietly slip out the door has officially passed. You will walk onto the stage and begin to form words, sentences if you’re lucky. Typically, open mic spots last five minutes. For a person in your desperate situa-tion, that can feel like

five hours. Why? Your jokes are erratic and the punch lines don’t punch. Your movements are weird. You’re talking too fast and your timing’s off. Plus, you’re dealing with that spotlight, tons of nervous energy and the suddenly harrowing sound of your own voice. Audience members (or member) will sometimes offer nothing but blank stares in return. Relax, new Bend comic. This is normal. If you can manage to put in six or seven years of grueling work, you’ll get better. That’s a promise. Now go write some more jokes. Oh, and please remember to tip your waitresses. Looks like you could use a drink. Ready to join the ranks of the Bend comedy elite, as Howard's doing? See below. SW

Summit Saloon Comedy Night, Thursdays, 8pm. Some nights are open mic; others are staged shows. Visit for upcoming events

VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

You know how laughter’s contagious? Not necessarily.

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Steak Me Home Tonight Okawa is a hibachi-ball By Jared Rasic 33 VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


kawa Steak House and Sushi doesn’t just sling good food; they give you a show on top of it. The restaurant on Third Street is modeled after the Benihana-style restaurants, which are in turn based on the Teppenyaki style of Japanese cuisine involving fireballs exploding, onion volcanoes, food flying toward your mouth and the chef spinning cooking implements faster than you might think is humanly possible. In other hibachi restaurants I’ve experienced, watching the master chefs cook the food right at your table is a blast, but the food is usually underwhelming. Dry steak, room-temp sushi and hard vegetables often abound. Okawa, on the other hand, didn’t stumble. As fun as the fireballs and flying rice were, the food really was the centerpiece of the meal. My dining companion and I started with the Shumai, a steamed shrimp dumpling. Each was bite-sized and fresh, with the dumplings melting in my mouth. The shrimp was light, sweet and soft, without any of the rough texture that comes from overcooking. We then tried Okawa’s miso soup and a salad with a tangy carrot ginger dressing. So far, all the appetizers were delicious, which got us excited for the sushi. Sushi is usually low on the list of priorities for a hibachi joint, so our expectations were firmly in check. We started with the bamboo rolls (shrimp tempura, eel and cream cheese, topped with avocado and eel sauce). The avocado was fresh and divine, so when combined with the crispy, buttery shrimp, the whipped cream cheese and the unagi, the complexity of the rolls was incredible. I don’t know why Bend of all places has so many excellent options for sushi, but it’s a good problem to have. Within a minute of finishing the bamboo rolls, our chef came to our table and started preparing the hibachi dishes. As he put on the show, the chef kept a close eye on our steak, salmon, veggies and fried rice so as not to over or undercook anything. The fried rice was perfect, with the fluffy pieces of egg adding excellent flavor to the dish. Fried rice is about as basic as it gets, but the spices and sauces they used to brown it made for a recipe unlike any I’ve had in years. The veggies were a generous mix of broccoli, mushrooms, onions, carrots and other delightful bits. The moments that they marinated in the sauce generated by the steak and fish allowed the vegetables to pick up several different flavors. I’m not a big fan of onions or mushrooms, but this time I couldn’t

stop eating them. The steak was a dead-on medium rare, lightly pink but not bloody. The cut of meat was fresh and generous and paired well with the fried rice and vegetables. The salmon had a honey marinade slathered all over its flaky deliciousness and melted away as soon as it touched the tongue. Even though we were stuffed to the absolute maximum, the food was so good (and for the quality control of this review), we ordered one more set of rolls. The "hot fancy rolls" (seared pepper salmon, avocado and spicy tuna with tempura flakes and spicy mayo on top) were too good to even deal with. The salmon and tuna made a great pair, creating a balance to savor. Okawa is a fun place to bring the kids to let them marvel at the open flames and flying rice—but flavor isn’t sacrificed for spectacle. I always have fun when I eat, but this was something special. SW

Okawa Steak House and Sushi 1180 SE Third St., Bend Monday-Friday, 11am-10pm Saturday-Sunday, 11:30am-10pm Call 541-640-8056 for reservations Sushi, veggies and steak, oh my! New Okawa Steak House and Sushi is on a roll. Photos by Sydney Goodman.










Brighten up your eyes with upper eyelid surgery and look years younger! Exclusive pricing for the first nine patients to schedule their appointments. Dates of surgery are limited to November 7th & 11th.

Looking Glass Imports & Cafe has brewed up a wicked tea blend for its Witches Tea Party, 10/22.

DRINK EVENTS 10 Barrel Promo Night Come cheer on the Ducks at J Dub! 10 Barrel Brewing will be joining us with samples during the football game! Oct. 21, 6:30-8:30pm. J DUB, 932 NW Bond St. Firkin Friday A different firkin each week. $3 firkin pints until it’s gone. Fridays, 4pm. Worthy Brewing, 495 NE Bellevue Dr. 541-639-4776.

0% financing available. Special event pricing.

Industry Night We, the service industry work too hard! Come celebrate your weekend every Monday night with half off pool and $1 off all your favorite drinks! Mondays, 5pm-midnight. Duda’s Billiard’s Bar, 1020 NW Wall St.

Dr. Villano will be available for evaluation and consultation

Pints & Politics Join OLCV and fellow









541.312.3223 WWW.VILLANOMD.COM


EsTa BiEn!

541-633-7696 304 SE 3rd St.


221 NW Hill St.

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.

Food, Wine & Beer Tastings Tasty treats, delectable wines and yummy beer. Join us for an afternoon tasting. Try something new, or enjoy a classic fave. Fridays-Saturdays, 3:30-5:30pm. Through Dec. 31. Newport Avenue Market, 1121 NW Newport Avenue. 541-382-3940. Free.

FOOD EVENTS Bend Brewing Food & Beer Pairing In-house Cicerone Certified Beer Server, Seo Martinez, will guide you through the thoughtfully selected beers from our award winning cellar and five courses of uniquely prepared and delicious food offerings. Arrive at 6:30pm for a welcome

beer before the first course. Oct. 20, 6:30pm. Bend Brewing Company, 1019 NW Brooks St. $35.

Pairing for a Purpose A five-course, family-style dinner and beer pairing to benefit the Cascade Youth & Family Center. A delicious meal by Scoutpost thoughtfully paired with tasty beer by Silver Moon Brewing! Oct. 27, 6:30-8:30pm. Revolvr Menswear, 945 NW Wall St. Suite 100. $50.

Taste Local Thursdays Did you know that Deschutes Brewery sources their potatoes from Juniper Jungle Farm?! Join High Desert Food and Farm Alliance and Deschutes Brewery for Taste Local Thursdays, a restaurant series featuring local ingredients! Come celebrate Central Oregon farmers and ask your server for the local special. Oct. 20, 5-9pm. Deschutes Brewery Public House, 1044 NW Bond St. 262-424-8481.

Taste Local Thursdays Dave has been working with local producers since he started rockin’ the bistro! Join HDFFA and Rockin’ Dave’s Bistro & Backstage Lounge for Taste Local Thursdays. Rockin’ Daves is serving exciting specials featuring Central Oregon ingredients. Ask for the local special and celebrate our region’s farmers! Oct. 27, 5-9pm. Rockin’ Daves Bistro & Backstage Lounge, 661 NE Greenwood Ave. 262-424-8481. Witches Tea Party Join us for a spooktacular tea experience. We will be serving our signature blend Looking Glass Metolius tea and an assortment of delectable treats in a proper tea party fashion. The amazing Stacy Mitchell will also be offering intuitive tea leaf readings to the gallery of witches. Sat, Oct. 22, 6:30pm. Looking Glass Imports & Cafe, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 260. 541-225-5775. $35. SW


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

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“Because You Expect The Best For Your Subaru”


From Boneyard to Bellevue Two new developments hitting Bend’s brew scene

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


Libby Hays, DVM


Law of Attraction 2.0

Energy flows where attention goes.

This Sunday’s talk is part of a seven-week series entitled: The Law of Attraction 2.0. The Power of Clearing. We’ll explore the importance of clearing out our mental and physical spaces to allow new opportunities to manifest in our lives. —Rev. Jane Hiatt Services held at The Grange 62855 Powell Butte Hwy [just 6 minutes from St. Charles]

Boneyard's special IPA is hitting local taps while Seattle's Bellevue Brewing is also pouring locally.


s the last of the fresh hop releases come dripping out and the beer fans of Central Oregon prepare for a genteel end-of-year segue into stout season, a couple exciting things are hitting the scene at the same time: the commemorative IPA from Boneyard, and a new name visiting from the suburbs of Seattle. By the time this hits print, Boneyard’s Mystery Science Brew 1000 should be on tap in their brewery and around town. The name, a take on ‘90s cult TV classic Mystery Science Theater 3000, derives from the fact that it’s the one-thousandth batch of beer made at Boneyard’s large-scale production facility, opened in northeast Bend more than two years ago. MSB1K is a bit of a departure from Boneyard’s flagship product. “The brewers wanted to make a traditional IPA,” says Dana Robles of Boneyard. “We used, in our opinion, the classic trifecta of hops: Centennial, Amarillo and Simcoe to make a pretty straight-forward IPA that is different than RPM.” Not in the mood for an IPA in this cold weather? Turn to Bellevue Brewing Company, a four-year-old outfit just

east of Seattle that made its Oregon debut at an event last week at Brother Jon’s Alehouse. There are a lot of well-known names in beer around the Seattle area, from big guys like Elysian and Pike to smaller favorites like Georgetown and Fremont. Bellevue, meanwhile, hasn’t distributed much beyond greater Seattle until now, so it’s not exactly a name on the lips of every Oregonian beer hipster. That may change this winter, however, once they start trying out the lineup. Bellevue’s IPA is worthy enough, boasting a mix of Chinook, Cascade, Citra and Azacca hops. (There’s also a double-IPA seasonal coming out in bottles, made in collaboration with Seattle-based radio station KZOK.) But it’s their maltier varieties that truly stick out of the bunch. With the weather officially turning toward winter now, the Oatmeal Stout in particular seems to pair perfectly with anything. Its smooth and toasty flavor bursts with coffee and molasses-style flavors. If Bellevue can keep Bend well-supplied, the acronym “BBC” might just start meaning something different before long. SW

VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Kevin Gifford

Cascade Center

of Photography

FILM SHORTS By Jared Rasic



DEEPWATER HORIZON: A disaster film

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What’s Brewing?

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one-on-one with current elected officials, candidates running for office and the new Bend Chamber President, Katy Brooks. Register now at

disguised as an action movie ripped from the headlines. The film—based on the story of a drilling rig explosion in the Gulf of Mexico— avoids most of the political implications and just focuses on regular people making heroic choices to save lives. While there is something strange about a true-life tragic disaster being turned into 90 minutes of Mark Wahlberg running from explosions, the film is also undeniably entertaining. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX.

HELL OR HIGH WATER: Coming in at the tail end of summer, “Hell or High Water” is being hailed as one of the best films of the year and one of the best modern westerns since “No Country For Old Men.” This tells the tale of a pair of brothers who rob banks in West Texas to save the family farm. The cast, including Jeff Bridges, Ben Foster and Chris Pine, is flawless and the script by “Sicario’s” Taylor Sheridan is enveloping. Combat blockbuster season with this one. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX KEVIN HART: WHAT NOW?: Kevin Hart put his own money into this giant stand-up comedy special that's as much narrative movie as it is comedy. Hart's energy carries the film further than its 96-minute running time should allow. That can be way too long for a stand-up set, but if you're a fan of Hart then it's an embarrassment of riches. Not quite as funny as “Let Me Explain,” but still much better than most of the dreck that passes as stand-up nowadays. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

LO AND BEHOLD, REVERIES OF THE CONNECTED WORLD: Werner Herzog has made some of the finest narratives and documentaries of all time and this one shouldn’t be any different. In this documentary, Herzog takes his typically dry and self-deprecating focus and aims it at the internet, creating something both chilling and thought-provoking. Tin Pan Theater

MASTERMINDS: Due to financial issues Relativity Media was going through, “Masterminds” has been pushed forward several times from its initial release date of August 2015. This comedy/heist flick has been released to lukewarm reviews, but with Zach Galifianakis, Kristen Wiig, Owen Wilson, Kate McKinnon, Leslie Jones and Jason Sudeikis in the cast, it should at least be worth a spin. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX MAX STEEL: Here comes another movie rocking a 0 percent over at Rotten Tomatoes. Based on the long forgotten toy line, “Max Steel” tells the story of a young man who discovers his body generates powerful energy. He teams up with a “techno-organic extraterrestrial” and becomes a superhero to hunt down a mysterious and evil cabal of bad guys who want to control his powers. There's no way the film can be as bad as the trailers, but those are also only two minutes long. This is one to avoid. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

MIA MADRE: Italian auteur Nanni Moretti's new film tells the story of Margherita, a filmmaker whose newest shoot is complicated by her increasingly difficult personal life. Bouncing between comedy, pathos and heartrending drama, “Mia Madre” is an affecting portrait of sorrow balanced with hearty chuckles, provided by John Turturro. The quiet, subdued nature of the film is belied by how much the film stays with you after the final credits scroll by. Tin Pan Theater

MISS PEREGRINE'S HOME FOR PECULIAR CHILDREN: Tim Burton takes on another group of misunderstood loners in this adaptation of the 2011 YA novel by Ransom Riggs. While the film has a few amazing visuals and some gorgeous cinematography, the pacing, script and direction are all over the place. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

QUEEN OF KATWE: Even though Disney puts out at least one underdog sports movie a year, they have the formula down so perfectly that's it's almost impossible not to love them. This one tells the story of Phiona Mutesi, a Ugandan chess prodigy who competes in the World Chess Olympiads. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

STORKS: It's hard to tell whether this new animated film exists so parents have an easier way to describe the birds and the bees to their children or whether it helps with avoidance altogether. The film follows the winged employees of Cornerstore, a company that used to deliver babies and now is more of a postal service. When a baby accidentally gets dropped off with the storks, a few birds and a human girl must bring the child to its proper home. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

THE ACCOUNTANT: Ben Affleck plays an autistic savant who is part ninja assassin and part geeky numbers guy. When he takes on a ruthless group of killers and a possible love life, it's hard to tell what's scarier for him. While not without its flaws, “The Accountant” is still such a fun action/thriller/comedy/drama hybrid that the flaws are easily overlooked. Pieces of this movie have been done before but, when combined, make for one of the most original and entertaining films of the year. See full review on p. 37. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

THE BEATLES: EIGHT DAYS A WEEK: The Touring Years: We're never going to stop talking about John, Paul, George and Ringo, so just accept it. This documentary, directed by Ron Howard, specifically focuses on 1964-1966, the years the band spent touring the world. In that time they played 166 shows in 15 countries and 90 cities, creating a legacy that is just as strong today as it was back then. Some of the footage unearthed for the film will delight fans and historians alike. Tin Pan Theater

THE BIRTH OF A NATION: The controversial film from a controversial director about a controversial slave revolt in the South. The story of Nat Turner is an important one to tell and the film has a few moments of such quiet power that it's easy to overlook some of its technical problems. Nate Parker tackles incredibly powerful and important themes with the film, but his inexperience as a filmmaker is evident throughout. Still, the film deserves to be seen by as many people as possible, just so this portion of our nation's awful and troubled history is never forgotten. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX THE GIRL ON THE TRAIN: Everyone you know was reading the book and so you read it too. It was pretty good. It's no “Gone Girl,” but the pulpy, mysterious melodrama made the pages go down easy. The film follows the book almost exactly, so if you're after the story of an alcoholic woman trying to piece together the events of a blackout, then you're in luck. There's no intensity, surprise or excitement involved, but you got that from the book already. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX  SW


Little Boxes

"The Accountant" makes up its own rules By Jared Rasic


planet, all while maintaining a cover as a small-town CPA. He then takes a legitimate job searching for millions of missing dollars at a top-shelf robotics company. As he gets dragged deeper into a far-reaching conspiracy, The Accountant meets a lovely analyst (Anna Kendrick) and will have to fight his own limitations to come out alive. See how cheesy that was? That’s how Warner’s marketing department is selling the movie, when it’s actually much richer and inventive. Affleck commits to the autism beautifully without overselling or going too broad with the performance. Showing a range I didn’t know he was capable of, it’s probably the most I’ve ever liked him onscreen. His character’s blooming relationship with Kendrick is a joy to watch. Every character in the film is given a chance to grow and change, which is rare for something so plot-driven. Some of the twists and turns are predictable and there’s a 10-minute scene of exposition toward the end of the film, but with actors like


Never have you seen more intense number crunching than in “The Accountant.”

John Lithgow, J.K. Simmons, Jeffrey Tambor, Jean Smart and Jon Bernthal supporting, it’s not a deal breaker. The flaws here might overwhelm a lesser movie, but the whole thing is just so much fun that the film moves past its problems without much fuss. As soon as the film ended, I wanted a dozen more films set in this universe with these characters. “The Accountant” almost plays like the pilot for a TV show, setting up future arcs and

unanswered questions that don’t feel like plot holes. The film is flawed and might be too weird for a general audience, but I loved every single minute of it. SW “The Accountant” Dir. Gavin O’Connor Grade: ANow playing at Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

A Man and His Horse

"Harry & Snowman" vs. the blue bloods By Jared Rasic


o many modern documentaries don’t even feel like the truth anymore. With expertly composed frames and painterly cinematography, documentaries can sometimes feel like dramatic reenactments more than slices of history or current events. Those kinds of docs can be powerful and gorgeous to look at, but something feels inherently manufactured about them. That’s why “Harry & Snowman” feels so refreshing: it’s shot simply and plainly without sacrificing any of the story’s power. Harry de Leyer came to the United States with nothing but his skills. He was a Dutch immigrant, a war hero and an expert horse trainer, finding work at an exclusive girls school in North Carolina. He purchased Snowman, a plow horse, at a last-resort horse auction for $80, and that one decision changed the course of his life. Snowman was such a laid back animal that Harry started out letting beginner riders have a go. The horse was kind and gentle, even with children. Harry eventually sold Snowman to a doctor several miles down the

road, but a few days later found Snowman standing in front of his house. Snowman had jumped the doctor’s fence and run the six miles home. After buying Snowman back, they never parted again. Harry saw how talented Snowman was at jumping the fences and began to train him as a show jumper. As soon as they started competing, Harry and Snowman began winning. The documentary chronicles Harry and Snowman’s journey from last-ditch horse auction all the way to Madison Square Garden’s National Horse Show in 1958 and beyond. The American aristocracy attended horse shows regularly in the 1950s and 1960s, when horse jumping was seen as less elegant than some of the higher-profile divisions. So, not only is “Harry & Snowman” a heart-lifting tale of a man and his horse, but it’s also an underdog story about the haves and the have-nots. Harry and Snowman are both worth rooting for and the documentary makes it easy to be in their corner. Harry de Leyer is 86 years old now


"Harry & Snowman" is a simple story very well told.

and still riding, training and loving horses. He has lived a remarkable and full life, working his way from the very bottom to the heights of the horse world. “Harry & Snowman” is a lovely story very simply told without flourishes or embellishment. The film doesn’t lionize its subjects, nor does it take them lightly. Documentaries should always service their subjects while remaining an interesting piece of art. This film

does both in a way that feels honest and refreshing, telling the simple story of a man and his horse. Sometimes, that’s all you need. SW

"Harry & Snowman" Dir. Ron Davis B+ Opens Friday at Sisters Movie House

37 VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


ilm studios and critics always try to place movies in little boxes. This one’s a comedy. This one’s a mystery. This one’s a drama…as if “drama” isn’t the most generic and shortsighted description for film imaginable. When a film plays fast and loose with genre, the marketing department is usually at a loss, selling the film as something it isn’t. “The Accountant” bounces between genres in such a way that makes each scene feel like it’s from a different movie. There are elements of character-based drama, mystery/thriller, comedy, straightforward action movie and even superhero flick. While all of these aspects don’t always combine seamlessly, it’s just weird enough to make for an incredibly engaging and wildly original movie. Ben Affleck plays The Accountant. He’s given a name, but it’s definitely an alias, one of many he’s had over the years. He’s an autistic savant obsessed with solving numeric puzzles. He works as a forensic accountant for arms dealers, drug cartels and some of the most dangerous people on the

Hell or High Water




38 Winter is appproaching but you can still get your bike on while the lanes are open with Bend Bikes App.

OUTDOORS Bend Bikes App Hutch’s Bicycles remembers

Monday-Saturday 10am-5:30pm Small Batch made from scratch local Bakeshop.



Dry-Land Training for Skiers & Boarders Pilates class for skiers and snow boarders designed to improve power, core strength and balance. Taught by certified pilates instructor. No previous Pexperience necessary. Dry-Land Training class meets for 8 sessions beginning Oct. 24 and continuing till Nov. 16, on Monday and Wednesday. Mondays-Wednesdays, 8:30-9:30am. Bend Pilates, 155 SW Century Dr. 541-647-0876. $175.

Fall Colors Walk Join the Deschutes Land

Find Your Moment... Then Come Find Us!

Trust and Carol Wall on a fall hike at Camp Polk Meadow Preserve. Explore this historic meadow while taking in the beautiful fall colors of aspen and cottonwood. Learn about the human and natural history of one of Central Oregon’s oldest places. Registration required. Oct. 21, 10am-noon. Camp Polk Meadow Preserve, outside Sisters. 541-3300017. Free.

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

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

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

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.

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Move it Mondays We occasionally carpool for a trail run, light-permitting. Runs are between 3-5 miles, paces between 7 and 12-minute miles can be accommodated. Mondays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free. Wednesday Night Group Runs Join us Wednesday nights for our 3-5 mile group runs, all paces welcome! Wednesdays, 6-7:30pm. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541-389-1601. Free.

ATHLETIC EVENTS ”2016 Pine Nursery Pacer 5k & Kids Fun Run Proceeds from the race will benefit Ponderosa Elementary PTA, Lava Ridge Elementary PTO and the students and community of these schools. Oct. 22, 9:30-11:30am. Pine Nursery Park, 3750 NE Purcell Blvd. Susanna Abrahamson 503-267-0210 or Susan Neal 541-788-5896. $25 for 5k, $5 for 1k.

OSU vs. Washington Settle back and catch some college football on our giant screen, while you sip a Hammerhead and order up some munchies. Oct. 22, 3:30pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. $5 donation.

WalkStrong 5k Training for Round Bodies Be part of a community! Challenge the limits in a safe space. WalkStrong is specifically designed for people living in larger bodies, but of course all bodies welcome! Tuesdays, 6-7pm and Saturdays, 8:30-9:30am. Through Dec. 3. Synergy Health & Wellness, 361 NE Franklin Ave. Building C. 541-323-3488. $115.

Weekly Steel Ride Break out that cool retro steel bike and ride with friends along a 30 mile loop on sweet roads to the east of Bend. This ride is open to all, steel bikes are suggested. Pace will be medium, there will be two regroup stops. Route will be marked. Meet at Bend Velo Bike Shop. Fridays, 6-7:45pm. Bend Velo Bike Shop, 1212 NE First St. 541-382-2453. Free. SW

Talk to LaPaw National Pet Obesity Month

Free small bag of diet pet food with exam and purchase of larger bag.

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Fight for the Ochocos

By Hayley Jo Murphy

Objections arise as new trail system is proposed By Russ Axon 39

Photo courtesy Bureau of Land Management


Lair said the Forest Service is confident in the project, officially proposed in 2009. A proposal was initially submitted in 2014, but was withdrawn after a forest fire created the need for additional analysis and dialogue. “I think we’ve spent a lot of time reviewing it to make sure it’s a solid proposal. And I don’t think we’d be coming forward with it now if it wasn’t ready,” Lair said. However, many are still concerned. “I just don’t think there’s a demand for it,” said Sarah Cuddy of the conservation organization Oregon Wild. “OHV riders are a small minority user group, and to give them one-third of the heart of the Ochoco National Forest just doesn’t seem like the right action.” Lair said OHV usage did drop

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Necessary or No?


The iconic Steins Pillar in the heart of the Ochoco National Forest.

significantly after the travel management laws passed, but is still popular. The proposed trails will keep riders from making their own illegal trails, Lair says. “This isn’t just building a system. Another aspect of the work is closing all the other unauthorized routes within the implementation area,” he said. Cuddy doesn’t think this will cut down on riders making their own routes, and added that there are thousands of miles of other trails across Oregon available to riders. “I agree that everybody deserves a place to recreate, and no doubt, motorized recreators deserve a place to enjoy and recreate,” Cuddy said. “But there’s plenty of other user groups that are low impact that we could invest in, because there’s plenty of opportunity for motorized recreation.” Impact on Forest Cuddy is also concerned with the proposal’s environmental impact. Oregon Wild is currently working to make the Ochocos a National Recreational Area. According to the Final Environmental Impact Statement, the forest is home to 30 unique species of wildlife and almost 40 unique plant species, all of which will be minimally affected by the proposed trails. Lair said several routes were abandoned or redrawn to avoid wildlife and streams, as well as to set aside rehabilitation areas. Many feel that the proposed routes are still invasive. “If you look at the map of the trails they’ve proposed, it’s the area that game animals frequent,”

said Bill Littlefield, president of the Bend chapter of the Oregon Hunter’s Association. “It’s just going to make a lot of noise, a lot of dust, and move a lot of other things out. I don’t think it’s good overall for the forest’s health.” Enforcement and Resolutions Littlefield says the trails will also negatively impact private landowners in the area, who will deal with animals being pressured out of their natural habitats. “They can’t (farm and raise animals) very well if they’ve got hundreds of birds, elk or deer on their property eating their crops.” Lair said the proposal addresses these concerns: riding season will only last from June 1 to Sept. 30 so as not to interfere with elk hunting season; and many of the proposed trails that came in close proximity to private property were abandoned. “We’re creating more safe zones or quiet areas for wildlife through this process than what currently exists,” he said. But even if the proposed trails were moved away from the wildlife areas, Littlefield says forcing such a large zone is difficult. After the objection period, the Forest Service will start an objection resolution period, followed by the implementation plan development. Lair says the project will proceed gradually, allowing the Forest Service to react and adapt to any new challenges. Editor’s note: the Source Weekly contacted the Ochoco Trail Riders group numerous times to elicit a comment on the proposal, but did not receive a timely response. SW

rs :

Fir ky efig hters from the S

See and hear real live Smokejumpers and their stories at the High Desert Museum, 10/20.

Smoke and Brews Smokejumper Stories Smokejumpers conduct the initial attack on forest fires by parachuting into the site of the fire, often in remote terrain. The first fire jump was made in 1940 and today there are over 240 smokejumpers working for the Forest Service. The High Desert Museum is offering people a chance to listen to retired and active smokejumpers as they share stories and memorable experiences of fighting wildland fires. Bring your burning questions on Thursday, Oct. 20 at 6pm at the Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97, Bend. The cost is $3 for members and $7 for non-members.

Witches Tea Party There’s a spooky chill in the air and witches are brewing up some tea that is sure to be fearfully good. Take part in this spooktacular experience by dressing up in your best witch costume and heading over to Looking Glass Imports & Café, 150 NE Bend River Mall Dr. Suite 2, Bend, for a proper tea party. Bendbased Metolius Tea conjured up a special blend for the occasion and psychic Stacy Mitchell will be offering tea leaf readings. Tickets are $35 each with multiple times on Saturday, Oct. 22 and Saturday, Oct. 29 available. Visit for more details.

Pine Nursery Pacer Now in its second year, the Pine Nursery Pacer Run includes a 5K as well as a 1K kids fun run, all beginning at the northwest edge of Pine Nursery Park at Ponderosa Elementary School, 2790 NE Purcell Blvd., Bend. This fall run is a fundraiser for Ponderosa Elementary PTA and Lava Elementary PTO, as they work to benefit the students of these schools. With awards for nine age categories and prizes for overall winners, there’s really no excuse not to lace up the shoes for this day of fun! Both races are on Saturday, Oct. 22 with the 5k beginning at 9:30am, costing $30. The kids run will follow at 10:30am and costs $5. SW

VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY


ortheast of the city of Prineville lies the Ochoco National Forest—a much-loved area more than 845,000 acres in size. Inside its borders are three Congressionally-designated wilderness areas, more than 375 species of wildlife and countless firs and pines. Then there's the current controversy about who can use the lands and when. Last month, the U.S. Forest Service released a proposal for a combined 137 miles of off-highway vehicle (OHV) trails in the Ochocos. The proposed Ochoco Summit Trail System would open currently closed trails and construct over 50 miles of new trails at an estimated cost of $488,000. The Forest Service’s Final Environmental Impact Statement and the Draft Record of Decision cite a need for new, sustainable and diverse trails “open to motorized recreational vehicles, including OHVs, to provide legal access, protect natural resources, and minimize conflicts between motorized and non-motorized recreational use” in the Ochocos. Both documents state that the proposed trails are meant to “offset the loss of opportunity” for OHV riders after travel laws in 2005 and 2011 limited the legal travel area for motorized vehicles. The proposal is currently in a 45-day objection period, during which any group or individual who submitted written objections to the previous proposal can “file an objection if they feel their concerns have not been adequately addressed,” said Patrick Lair, the public affairs officer for the Ochoco National Forest.




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LOT LISTINGS 55300 Huntington Road, Bend, OR 97707

Check on availability of homes, townhomes and condos in these areas.


Hard to find 2.09 ACRES build-able bare lot located across the street from the Little Deschutes River. Only minutes from Sunriver, Cascade Loop Hwy. and Highway 97 Vandevert exit, and only 20 minutes from downtown Bend Oregon. Build your dream home or vacation cabin with an incredible amount of Central Oregon views. See also adjacent property for sale MLS #201609568 415 NW Hill Street | Bend, OR 97703

56067 Marsh Hawk Road, Bend, OR 97707

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Excellent build-able lot located in OWW2. Close to Mt. Bachelor, Deschutes River and Sunriver. Contact Midstate Electric about the electrical hook-up. HOA's covers road maintenance & snow removal. Boat ramp, water and sewer at road.

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Residential building lot located in a quiet Northeast Redmond neighborhood. Diamond Bar Ranch. Mountain views and easy access to the new Redmond bypass, Walmart, and Red Rock mall, make this lot and location to build a perfect home for you or your family. A Beautiful neighborhood park!

Get Noticed in our Real Estate Section contact





By Nick Nayne Principal Broker, The Broker Network, LLC

Presidential Candidates Need to Address Housing Policy


eventual home ownership by allowing renters to save money to become homeowners. Likewise, increasing home ownership relieves the rental market by releasing rental housing. Two U.S. Senators (Hatch, a Republican, and Cantwell, a Democrat) have recently proposed legislation which would increase support for the Low Income Housing Tax Credit (LIHTC) program by 50 percent. The (LIHTC) was created in 1986, but by 2020 nearly 1 million units financed through this program will be approaching the end of their compliance periods. Once the compliance period is over, they can charge market rents—reducing the affordable rental inventory. It is nice to see people from both sides of the political aisle trying to help support affordable housing. Hopefully our newly elected officials will give greater attention and work together finding solutions to our affordable housing crisis­—which is inter-related to other important economic issues.

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

41 Charming 3bed/2bath 1080 sq.ft. 55934 Wood Duck Dr,Bend, OR 97707 Located in Oregon Water WonderLand, minutes to Sunriver & Bend plus easy access to Mt. Bachelor. Tony Levison, Broker 541.977.1852 Listed by Windermere Real Estate

Well maintained Hayden Home 1332 SW 35th St,Redmond, OR 97756 On a corner lot with plenty of mountain views. Large living room with framed tiled fireplace. Tony Levison, Broker 541.977.1852 Listed by Windermere Real Estate

1565 NW Wall Street, Units #178 & #179, Bend $203,000 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

HOME PRICE ROUND-UP 20482 Del Coco Ct, Bend, OR 97702 3 bed/2bth, 1,793 sqft


158 SE Heyburn St., Bend, OR 97702 2 beds, 1 baths, 738 square feet, .13 acre lot Built in 1945 $149,900 Listed by John L Scott Bend

Single family home with a desirable floor plan located in the Old Farm District neighborhood. Easy commute to major employers, shopping and restaurants. Price reduced. $319,000 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



Lot Listing $85,000

615 NW Portland Ave., Bend, OR 97703 3 beds, 2 baths, 888 square feet, .08 acre lot Built in 1920 $299,900 Listed by The Broker Network of Central Oregon

55300 Huntington Road, Bend, OR 97707 Hard to find 2.09 ACRES build-able bare lot located across the street from the Little Deschutes River. Tony Levison, Broker 541.977.1852 Listed by Windermere Real Estate

Lot Listing $75,000 56067 Marsh Hawk Road, Bend, OR 97707


3668 NW Cotton Pl., Bend, OR 97703 4 beds, 3.5 baths, 4,025 square feet, .55 acre lot Built in 2006 $1,150,000 Listed by Coldwell Banker Reed Bros Realty

Excellent build-able lot located in OWW2. Close to Mt. Bachelor, Deschutes River and Sunriver. Tony Levison, Broker 541.977.1852 Listed by Windermere Real Estate

Lot Listing $64,500 2648 NE 6th Dr, Redmond, OR Residential building lot located in a quiet Northeast Redmond neighborhood. Diamond Bar Ranch. Tony Levison, Broker 541.977.1852 Listed by Windermere Real Estate

Photos and listing info from Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service

VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

t is disappointing to see that housing has not received greater attention during our current presidential race. Housing is such an important part of the economy, yet it rarely comes up as a point of discussion. Our declining homeownership rates have hit a 50-year low. Escalating rents and short supplies of affordable housing, many years of flat incomes for wage earners, high student loan debt, tighter underwriting standards, changing demographics and our recent economic meltdown have all contributed to our current national crisis—which is also very real here in Central Oregon. Rising rents are probably the most significant issue, as they make it difficult for many young families to become first time homebuyers because their savings for a down payment are eaten up by high rents. Some are suggesting that rental housing and home ownership policies should be complementary rather than competing with each other. Support for affordable rental housing enables


ADVICE GODDESS Talk Dirt-Cheap To Me My husband of a year is very tight with cash. It’s always save, save, save. I recently traded in my car, and I needed $1,000 more for the new one, but he never offered to give it to me. My parents ended up paying it. I make my own money, but not a lot, and I’m wondering what kind of financial arrangement makes sense in a marriage.












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Your husband comes into the living room, and there you are—sitting on the floor with a Starbucks cup and a cardboard sign that says, “Anything helps. God bless.” Unfortunately, the passive-aggressiveness of the wife-as-panhandler approach is toxic in the long run. However, the theatrics would get your message across better than the nonverbal forms of communication you’ve probably been using—pouting and closing cabinet doors a little more forcefully than usual. Like a lot of women, you may assume that whatever subtle emotional cues you can read, men can also read. However, research by social psychologist Judith A. Hall finds that women are far better than men at spotting and decoding nonverbal signals in facial expressions and body language. Women’s having evolved greater aptitude for this makes sense, as newborn infants generally aren’t in the habit of expressing their needs with, “Hey, mom-lady…would you grab me a pack of smokes and a beer?”  So, yes, if you want something from your husband, you do have to put that out there in spoken-word form. But beyond that, you two need to sit down and hammer out a fiscal policy for your relationship—where the lines get drawn on “yours”/“mine”/“ours” and “what if one of us has a financial crisis and needs an alternative to, oh, stealing a mule to get to work every day?”   In coming up with this policy, it’s important to go beyond the cold dollars-and-cents view and discuss each other’s attitudes surrounding money, especially any issues and fears. Then, when there’s a conflict, each of you can maybe start with a little compassion for the other’s point of view.  It also might help to understand that our views about money are influenced by genetics and what behavioral ecologists call our “life history strategy”—a term that relates to whether our upbringing was stable and “safe” or risky and unpredictable. Child development researcher Jay Belsky and his colleagues find that a stable childhood environment tends to lead to a more future-oriented approach (saving, for example), whereas, say, growing up ducking gunfire or just having divorced parents and getting moved around a lot tends to lead to a more now-oriented approach (spendorama!).  Whatever your past, going off into the sunset being chased by creditors can be a

marriage killer. Family studies researcher Jeffrey Dew finds that married couples with a bunch of “consumer debt” (owing on credit cards, loans for consumer goods, and past-due bills) fight more about everything—from sex to chores to in-laws. And research by sociologist Carolyn Vogler, among others, finds that couples who pool their money (like their money got married, too!) tend to be happier. I would guess that the spirit in this is important—going all in financially…“us against the world!” instead of, “If you lose your job and can’t pay your share of the rent, don’t worry, baby. I’ll help you pitch your tent on the front lawn.”

Leaf Him Alone! Pot is legal where I live, and it helps ease my knee pain from years of running. I’ve noticed that it also makes me feel more sensual. I want to share the marijuana experience with my boyfriend when we make love, but he says pot (even the “energizing” strains) makes him “inert” and “obsessively analytic.” How do I get him to be more open-minded?

—Merry Jane Pot does open your boyfriend’s mind—to a four-hour rumination on the meaning of burritos. Welcome to what biologist Ernst Mayr called “human variability”—the existence of individual differences. We see it in how some of us enjoy a surprise kick of peanut butter in our chocolate milkshake, while for others, it’s “Wow…look how I’ve swelled up, just like a human balloon.” Likewise, research on the cognitive impact of pot by neuroscientist Antonio Verdejo-Garcia shows varying effects on research participants’ “sustained attention” (among other things)—in line with which one of two genotypes they have. Consider that being nagged to start smoking pot is probably as annoying as being nagged to stop. Sure, you have the best of intentions—sharing your sensual experience with him. And, if he smokes pot, you can—after he stops communing with the rug, asking the little fibers, “Did you ever consider that the tortilla is the perfect metaphor for human consciousness?”


(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 (

ASTROLOGY LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): In the course of her

SCORPIO (Oct. 23Nov. 21): Welcome to the Painkiller Phase of your cycle. It’s time to relieve your twinges, dissolve your troubles, and banish your torments. You can’t sweep away the whole mess in one quick heroic purge, of course. But I bet you can pare it down by at least 33 percent. (More is quite possible.) To get started, make the following declaration five times a day for the next three days: “I am grateful for all the fascinating revelations and indispensable lessons that my pain has taught me.” On each of the three days after that, affirm this truth five times: “I have learned all I can from my pain, and therefore no longer need its reminders. Goodbye, pain.” On the three days after that, say these words, even if you can’t bring yourself to mean them with complete sincerity: “I forgive everybody of everything.”

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): For the foreseeable future, you possess the following powers: to make sensible that which has been unintelligible…to find amusement in situations that had been tedious…to create fertile meaning where before there had been sterile chaos. Congratulations, Sagittarius! You are a first-class transformer. But that’s not all. I suspect you will also have the ability to distract people from concerns that aren’t important…to deepen any quest that has been too superficial or careless to succeed…and to ask the good questions that will render the bad questions irrelevant. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): In the past eleven months, did you ever withhold your love on purpose? Have there been times when you “punished” those you cared about by acting cold and aloof? Can you remember a few occasions when you could have been more generous or compassionate, but chose not to be? If you answered yes to any of those questions, the next three weeks will be an excellent time to atone. You’re in a phase of your astrological cycle when you can reap maximum benefit from correcting stingy mistakes. I suggest that you make gleeful efforts to express your most charitable impulses. Be a tower of bountiful power.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): In 1415, a smaller English army defeated French forces at the Battle of Agincourt in northern France. Essential to England’s victory were its 7,000 longbowmen— archers who shot big arrows using bows that were six feet long. So fast and skilled were these warriors that they typically had three arrows flying through the air at any one time. That’s the kind of high-powered proficiency I recommend that you summon during your upcoming campaign. If you need more training to reach that level of effectiveness, get it immediately.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Let’s imagine your life as a novel. The most recent chapter, which you’ll soon be drawing to a close, might be called “The Redemption of Loneliness.” Other apt titles: “Intimacy with the Holy Darkness” or “The Superpower of Surrender” or “The End Is Secretly the Beginning.” Soon you will start a new chapter, which I’ve tentatively dubbed “Escape from Escapism,” or perhaps “Liberation from False Concepts of Freedom” or “Where the Wild Things Are.” And the expansive adventures of this next phase will have been made possible by the sweet-and-sour enigmas of the past four weeks.

ARIES (March 21-April 19): In the 1980s, two performance artists did a project entitled A Year Tied Together at the Waist. For 12 months, Linda Montano and Tehching Hsieh were never farther than eight feet away from each other,

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): In the coming weeks would you prefer that we refer to you as “voracious?” Or do you like the word “ravenous” better? I have a feeling, based on the astrological omens, that you will be extra super eager to consume vast quantities of just about everything: food, information, beauty, sensory stimulation, novelty, pleasure, and who knows what else. But please keep this in mind: Your hunger could be a torment or it could be a gift. Which way it goes may depend on your determination to actually enjoy what you devour. In other words, don’t get so enchanted by the hypnotic power of your longing that you neglect to exult in the gratification when your longing is satisfied.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): When the wind blows at ten miles per hour, a windmill generates eight times more power than when the breeze is five miles per hour. Judging from the astrological omens, I suspect there will be a similar principle at work in your life during the coming weeks. A modest increase in effort and intensity will make a huge difference in the results you produce. Are you willing to push yourself a bit beyond your comfort level in order to harvest a wave of abundance? CANCER (June 21-July 22): Cuthbert Collingwood (1748-1810) had a distinguished career as an admiral in the British navy, leading the sailors under his command to numerous wartime victories. He was also a good-natured softie whose men regarded him as generous and kind. Between battles, while enjoying his downtime, he hiked through the English countryside carrying acorns, which he planted here and there so the “Navy would never want for oaks to build the fighting ships upon which the country’s safety depended.” (Quoted in “Life in Nelson’s Navy,” by Dudley Pope.) I propose that we make him your role model for the coming weeks. May his example inspire you to be both an effective warrior and a tender soul who takes practical actions to plan for the future. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Eighteenth-century musician Giuseppe Tartini has been called “the godfather of modern violin playing.” He was also an innovative composer who specialized in poignant and poetic melodies. One of his most famous works is the Sonata in G Minor, also known as the Devil’s Trill. Tartini said it was inspired by a dream in which he made a pact with the Devil to provide him with new material. The Infernal One picked up a violin and played the amazing piece that Tartini transcribed when he woke up. Here’s the lesson for you: He didn’t actually sell his soul to the Devil. Simply engaging in this rebellious, taboo act in the realm of fantasy had the alchemical effect of unleashing a burst of creative energy. Try it!

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): The planets have aligned in a curious pattern. I interpret it as meaning that you have cosmic permission to indulge in more self-interest and self-seeking than usual. So it won’t be taboo for you to unabashedly say, “What exactly is in it for me?” or “Prove your love, my dear” or “Gimmeee gimmeee gimmee what I want.” If someone makes a big promise, you shouldn’t be shy about saying, “Will you put that in writing?” If you get a sudden urge to snag the biggest piece of the pie, obey that urge.

Homework Describe what you’d be like if you were the opposite of yourself. © Copyright 2016 Rob Brezsny

43 VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

long career, Libran actress Helen Hayes won an Oscar, an Emmy, a Grammy, and a Tony. Years before all that glory poured down on her, she met playwright Charles MacArthur at a party in a posh Manhattan salon. Hayes was sitting shyly in a dark corner. MacArthur glided over to her and slipped a few salted peanuts into her hand. “I wish they were emeralds,” he told her. It was love at first sight. A few years after they got married, MacArthur bought Hayes an emerald necklace. I foresee a metaphorically comparable event in your near future, Libra: peanuts serving as a promise of emeralds.

bound by a rope. Hsieh said he tried this experiment because he felt very comfortable doing solo work, but wanted to upgrade his abilities as a collaborator. Montano testified that the piece “dislodged a deep hiddenness” in her. It sharpened her intuition and gave her a “heightened passion for living and relating.” If you were ever going to engage in a comparable effort to deepen your intimacy skills, Aries, the coming weeks would be a favorable time to attempt it.


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SERVICES Practice meditation and yoga during a variety of classes offered in Central Oregon this fall.

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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.

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, 11:30am-12:45pm. Through Dec. 25. Juniper Yoga, 369 NE Revere Ave. 541-389-0125. $15 drop-in; $50 four class pass.

Communicating for Life For anyone who wants to learn and practice the basics, as well as for those who want to recharge their Nonviolent Communication (NVC) consciousness. Participants are asked to obtain the book “Nonviolent Communication, A Language of Life” by Dr. Marshall Rosenberg. Sliding scale available in case of financial hardship. Mondays, 6-7:30pm. Through Oct. 31. Center for Compassionate Living, 803 SW Industrial Way Suite 200. 541-350-6517. $65, sliding scale available. 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. 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. 541-330-004. Free.

Marijuana Anonymous Meeting Marijuana Anonymous is a fellowship of people who share our experience, strength, and hope with each other that we may recover from marijuana addiction. There are no dues or fees, each meeting is self-supporting through voluntary contributions. MA is not affiliated with any religious institutions. More info at Mondays, 4:45-5:45pm. Through Nov. 29. Serenity Lane, 601 NW Harmon Blvd. 503-567-9892. Free. Practice Groups (Compassionate Communication/NVC) Through practicing with others, we can learn and grow using real life experiences to become more compassionate with ourselves and others. Some NVC experience necessary. Tuesdays, 6-7:30pm and Wednesdays, 4-5:30 and 6-7:30pm. Center for Compassionate Living, 803 SW Industrial Way Suite 200. 541-350-6517. Free.

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Recovery Yoga Wherever you are on the road of recovery, this yoga class offers a safe and confidential place to explore how meditation, pranayama (breath work), journaling, and yoga can aid in your recovery and enhance your life. This gathering is not limited to drug and alcohol dependence, as we are all on the road to recovery from something! Thursdays, 7-8pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-550-8550. By donation. Relaxation & Rejuvenation Enhance relaxation, positive focus and inner awareness. Includes a proper breathing exercise, ways to quiet the mind chatter and open the heart to nurturing love. Mondays, 10-10:45am and 12-12:30pm. Bend Golf & Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr. 971-2176576. $8.

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. 541-3891601.



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. Your Peak Pregnancy In this presentation, attendees will learn how to exercise safely, prevent back pain and post-partum issues as well as how to modify their posture to optimize their pregnancy. Oct. 26, 6:15-7pm. Peak Performance Physical Therapy - Redmond, 450 NW Greenwood Ave. 541-923-0410. Free.


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VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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mericans’ opinions about cannabis have changed dramatically over the last decade and are now “nearly the reverse” of what they were as recently as 2006, according to a new poll by the Pew Research Center. The poll, conducted in late August and early September, found that 57 percent of adults favor legalizing cannabis and just 37 percent favor keeping cannabis illegal. Just a decade ago, only 32 percent favored legalization and 60 percent favored prohibition. While opinions nationwide are changing as Americans in many states become more familiar with legal cannabis, opinions in states where cannabis is legal for both medicinal and recreational use are especially favorable. In Oregon, a poll by DHM Research taken on the second anniversary of the state’s popular vote to legalize cannabis found that 61 percent of Oregonians think legalization of recreational cannabis has had a positive impact on the state. That is higher than the 56 percent who voted for legalization, indicating that Oregon’s grand experiment with legal cannabis is widely seen as a success. Less than one-third of Oregonians think legalization has had a negative effect on the state. A sizable majority of Oregonians also oppose local bans on recreational cannabis sales, a law that was crafted by the Legislature and not part of the legalization vote in 2014. Statewide, 60 percent of Oregonians oppose local sales bans. But this fall, over 50 cities and counties will vote on whether to ban recreational cannabis sales, and

many are expected to pass. Local sales taxes on recreational cannabis are especially popular in Oregon, with 69 percent of voters approving of such taxes. Many see this as a surprising level of approval in a state with no general sales tax. Oregon law allows local governments to impose a tax of up to 3 percent on cannabis sales. The local tax, if approved by voters, is in addition to the 17 percent statewide tax on sales that will be in place as of Jan. 1. The Oregon Department of Revenue says 106 communities will vote on the local tax this November. One such community is Portland, where city officials estimate the tax would generate at least $3- to $5-million annually for the city. Another city with a looming vote on a local recreational cannabis tax is Bend, where Bloom Well owner Jeremy Kwit referenced the city’s divisive road maintenance issue by calling the tax “pot for potholes.” But the tax revenue will go into the city’s general fund, so the City Council may decide to put the money to other uses. (See our Elections coverage in this issue for our endorsement of the Bend pot tax measure.) As with most issues in contemporary American politics, opinions both locally and nationally tend to break down by party affiliation. Nationwide, Democrats favor legalization 60 to 30 percent, whereas a small majority of Republicans, 55 percent, still oppose legalization; 52 percent of Oregon Republicans still view legal cannabis negatively.



“Will Ya Look at the Time?”—it’s a little off. By Matt Jones

Looking for our crossword answers on our website? They're now listed under the "Culture" dropdown menu at

Pearl’s Puzzle

Difficulty Level

★★ 47

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

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



The highlighted letters read left to right and top to bottom will complete the quote:

“I haven't taken my Christmas lights down. They look so nice on _______.” —Winston Spear

ANSWER TO LAST WEEKS PUZZLES Across 1 Language in which many websites are written 5 Favreau’s “Swingers” costar 11 Internet connection problem 14 “Summertime” from “Porgy and Bess,” e.g. 15 Where tigers may be housed 16 Notre Dame coach Parseghian 17 Vessel even smaller than the one for shots? 19 Airline based in Stockholm 20 Marching band event 21 Capulet murdered by Romeo [spoiler alert!] 23 Prepare lettuce, perhaps 24 Community org. with merit badges 26 “Let It Go” singer 27 Gallagher of Oasis 28 Badtz-___ (penguin friend of Hello Kitty) 30 She voices Dory 31 Bow (out) 32 Component of a restaurant’s meat-eating challenge? 34 Reveal accidentally 35 “I like 5 p.m. better than 11 p.m. for news”? 39 “CSI” theme song band, with “The” 42 National who lives overseas, informally 43 Dye holders 44 Word said by Grover when close to the camera 45 Canning needs 46 Marker, e.g. 47 Hawk’s high hangout 48 Big baking potatoes 50 It may be printed upside-down 52 Nyan ___ 53 What the other three theme entries do? 57 Scarfed down 58 Accessed, with “into” 59 Pomade, e.g. 60 Primus frontman Claypool 61 Tony and Edgar, for two 62 Website specializing in the vintage and handmade

Down 1 “Black Forest” meat 2 Portishead genre 3 Mosque adjunct 4 Winner’s wreath 5 Competed (for) 6 Heavenly creature, in Paris 7 Contract ender? 8 Wu-Tang member known as “The Genius” 9 Ground-cover plant 10 Inquisitive 11 French explorer who named Louisiana 12 Body of water between Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan 13 It’s filled at the pump 18 Just a ___ (slightly) 22 Sing like Ethel Merman 23 Nestle ___-Caps 24 Bond, before Craig 25 Naturally bright 28 Sole syllable spoken by the geek on “American Horror Story: Freak Show” (and Beaker on “The Muppets”) 29 Working 30 Cable channel launched in 1979 32 Arcade machine opening 33 “Vaya con ___” 35 Spiral-shaped 36 Get rusty 37 Some newsbreaks 38 Certain allergic reaction 39 Never existed 40 Coiffures 41 Rock worth unearthing 44 Windham Hill Records genre 46 “Rubbish!” 47 Pokemon protagonist Ketchum 49 Bi- times four 50 Like Scotch 51 Flanders and his name-diddly-amesakes 54 Org. for analysts 55 Home of “Ask Me Another” 56 Double agent, e.g.


“Life’s tragedy is that we get old too soon and wise too late.” —Benjamin Franklin

VOLUME 20  ISSUE 42  /  October 20, 2016  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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