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Let us prepare your entire meal or just part of it – either way, it’s sure to be delicious!



Gather Around the Table

Choose from an array of high-quality cuts from your Market Meat Department. Or let us do the cooking with mouthwatering choices from your Market Kitchen. Complete your holiday meal with goodies from the Bakery and selections from the Cheese Shop, then gather around the table and enjoy with family and friends. Go to to see all the options, then place your order by phone or in person with each department by Monday, Nov. 20th.

Dinner tastings I n -Stonrge for select Kitchen items T as ti Saturday, Nov. 18, 11:30 am-3:30 pm 115 NW Sisemore St., Bend | 541.382.5828 7 am–11 pm daily Family-owned, independent Oregon grocer for 38 years!

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ASSISTANT EDITOR Magdalena Bokowa CALENDAR EDITOR Keely Damara COPY EDITOR Richard Sitts BEER REVIEWER Kevin Gifford FREELANCERS Josh Jardine, Nick Nayne, Teafly Peterson, Jim Anderson, Lisa Sipe, Jared Rasic, Anne Pick SYNDICATED CONTENT Amy Alkon, Rob Brezsney, Brendan Emmett Quigley, E.J. Pettinger, Pearl Stark, Tom Tomorrow, Shannon Wheeler

FEATURE - From Homeless to Housed


NEWS - Mt. View High Bomb Threat


With criminal records or other barriers, finding housing can be next to impossible. But a transitional housing project is adding a big dose of hope for those challenged populations. Magdalena Bokowa reports. 3

Police say a young suspect thought he was targeting another school when he put in an online bomb threat to Mt. View High. We share the latest on the story.

SOUND - Floater Frontman


CHOW - Have the Holidays Catered?!?


Floater draws a lively crowd anytime they’re in Bend. Now the band’s frontman is hitting the scene in support of his new album. Anne Pick talks with Robert Wynia ahead of the show. Before you dish out the housewifely judgment, Lisa Sipe explains some of the many good reasons to skip the holiday cooking and have someone else do it for you.

SCREEN - A New Take on “In Cold Blood”


A new documentary on the murders that inspired Truman Capote’s “In Cold Blood” features interviews with one notable local man. Jared Rasic sits down with Paul Dewey to share the story.

On the Cover: Chip and Beau, father and son who live together in transitional housing, share a cuddle. See their story in this week's feature. Photo by Magdalena Bokowa. Call for Artists: If you're interested in being a SW featured artist, email:

Opinion 4 Mailbox 5 News 7


Source Picks


Clubs 15


Sound 13

Events 17


Spotlight 25

ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES Ban Tat, Chris Larro, Ashley Sarvis

Chow 27


Natural World


Real Estate


Screen 31

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Advice 38 Astrology 39 What's this, a newspaper office for ANTS?! Nope, it's just Mark Alvarado's rendition of the Source Weekly's office, as it existed in 2011. (It's much nicer now, IMHO...) Alvarado created this tiny version of the Source's building back then, as a fun project to hone his skill for making miniatures. We have our grubby mitts on it until he decides to take it back. Thanks, Mark!

Smoke Signals


Puzzles 43

VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

EDITOR Nicole Vulcan




Accessing our national parks should not be a privilege afforded only to the privileged. WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / November 16, 2017  /  BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE



o underline the complexity of the debate around public lands, think about two local issues. Smith Rock is the first. Smith Rock is overcrowded, and many have proposed increasing fees and even capping the number of visitors as ways to control the populations—not always because they’re concerned about the conservation of the area, but sometimes, because they’re sick of sharing the area with the throngs of tourists who now flock to the place. The Malheur National Wildlife Refuge is the second. The occupation of the Malheur elicited two types of debate: One, that those lands are Our Lands, and that the users should not balk at paying fees to use them. On the other side, there was the perception that the federal government has too much authority, that We the People own the land, for which we should not be subject to excess fees to access. These questions around public land use are centered around how to pay for the upkeep and conservation of the lands. However, another issue is how to ensure the land can be accessed equitably. The access and upkeep of our public lands is complicated by equity issues. There is currently a proposal by the National Park Service—under the supervision of Secretary of the Interior Ryan Zinke— to vastly increase fees at 17 of our nation’s most iconic national parks during peak seasons, including Mount Rainier and Olympic National Parks. At some parks, the fees could be as high as $70 per car. (FYI, Crater Lake, Oregon’s only national park, was not on the list for proposed fee increases.) The reason, NPS says, is that the national parks face an $11.3 billion maintenance backlog, and through increased fees, they’ll be able to meet that backlog with about $70 million in increased fees. And yet, a bipartisan bill that would adequately fund the national parks, the National Park Service Legacy Act, sits in Congress as this increase moves forward. Further exacerbating the public lands problem, the president’s proposed budget has additional cuts to the Interior Department.

The Secretary of the Interior wants you to believe that these lands are too expensive to maintain. We suspect he is trying put the public lands in private hands. It’s the same argument used on those BLM lands that some people feel the “overreaching government” shouldn’t be controlling. Somehow, they believe that lands privately held will still be available to them— and at a price they can control. Our public lands were put in trust for the American people, not just to recreate on, but also to conserve them and preserve for future generations. That’s where the bipartisan legislation should come in. That’s a far more sustainable, and significant, funding option than exorbitant increases in fees which could prohibit some lower-income people from accessing those parks. In an article published last month on the website, City Lab, researcher Lincoln Larson pointed out that when people visit parks and natural spaces, there are benefits beyond momentary enjoyment. “Greater recreation activity in parks leads to greater conservation behavior on the local scale and on larger scale,” Larson said. To get people to care about nature, you have to put them in it. If not for any other reason but to foster future environmentalism, our public lands need to remain public—and not only that, but accessible to those from a variety of financial circumstances. We oppose these fee increases due to this unwarranted burden on those least able to pay increased fees. This NPS fee increase is yet another move to privatize parks for private interests. We shouldn’t let them. Comment periods are one place to start making your opinion heard. You have until Nov. 23 to tell the National Parks Service that you oppose fee increases at our most iconic national parks. Here are some links. SW



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!


CELEBRATING VETERANS ON VETERANS DAY (SEE PHOTO) This is my granddad Samuel F. Catterlin. He lives in Bend and was a Navy fighter pilot in The Korean and Vietnam Wars. He lost his wingman and many other brothers while at war, but came home to his wife and five kids unharmed. He has 10 grandchildren (four who went into the military) and six great-grandchildren who he adores. He lost his beautiful wife of almost 68 years last year but this almost 92-year-old is a hero and one of the most amazing men I’ve ever met. — Stephanie Wilkes Jenks

IN RESPONSE TO: “AS THE HOLIDAY SEASON APPROACHES.” (11/2) We at the Hunger Prevention Coalition of Central Oregon (HPC) understand your frustration at trying to donate responsibly. If you are concerned that your hard-earned

HolidayVillage NOW OPEN!




It matters not what type of development. Up, down, over,under,sideways,down (could not help the Yardbirds shout out), this city as so many others, simply is staffed with decision makers that are inept at making good fiscal decisions for their community. Waste is waste. Except for a couple of city workers with a pail of tar and a bow torch bought at Home Depot, I have not seen an improvement on my street in 26 years. How much time, money and effort gone into resolving Mirror Pond? Years and years of study, surveys and incompetence abound. In the meantime the City of Bend has a real chance of solving climate change. Woo Hoo! — Tim Sinniger Bend will never look like The Village or The Pearl. But most of the highest value real estate (per acre in terms of property tax revenue) is in the close-in neighborhoods; River West, Historic District and downtown. On the other hand places like Cascade Village and Walmart bring in just a fraction of what the property that is Deschutes Brew Pub. Homes in the newer east side subdivisions are a fraction of those on Federal Street or Columbia Street. The question is should the city be encouraging three-car garage, five bedroom, three bath homes on 1/4 acre parcels or redevelopment of the Makers District or Galveston or 14th street? The latter will pay off—the former won’t. And for those who want the former, the city, county and state aren’t standing in the way. But the political question of should we be subsidizing that sort of development from an economics position is not being asked. — Jim Roberts

VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

We live east of Sisters, close to government managed lands. Just last weekend we had a friend —a long time resident of Bend— come out for dinner, to walk around on the magic lands that we so cherish, and have a mid-fall feast. At the end of the walk, off in the distance, were rapid bursts of gunfire. I would have presumed them to be automatic weapons. The guest from Bend has traveled the world and her statement was, “Not until now, did I feel I was in a War Zone....” When will the veterans, hunters, and other legitimate gun owners help us who are so deeply saddened by these human losses at unnecessary weapons to say, “Enough!”? — Scott Stoery

money may not be used as you intended, or if you simply don’t have the time to research organizations, we are here to put your donation to a good and specific use. Food insecurity exists in Central Oregon. People seeking food may be homeless, elderly, living at shelters or struggling families. Often, the amount of food stamps benefits is simply not even close to matching what it takes to feed a family. The Hunger Prevention Coalition is a volunteer run, 501(c) 3 organization whose mission is to ensure funding for nonprofit agencies proven to provide nutritious food for our neighbors in need in C.O. We serve all of Central Oregon through local agencies that serve sit-down meals or give out food boxes. Our signature program, “Help Fill Empty Plates” allows people the opportunity to give at the registers at local businesses by the use of a tear-off coupon that is given to the cashier and added to your bill eliminating the public pressure to participate and 100 percent of these monies go directly to the agencies and must be used to enhance the nutritional value of meals provided. Your donation ensures the meals served and boxes distributed contain additional nutritional items such as protein (meats, cheeses, dairy and eggs), fresh fruits and vegetables and non-perishable items like peanut butter, canned tuna and baby formula. Agencies are held accountable by providing proof of purchase of these items in their yearly auditable report to us. Please shop and donate all year at the participating stores. We at the Hunger Prevention Coalition believe hunger is a year round issue in Central Oregon. — Mary Powell, Board Vice President The Hunger Prevention Coalition of Central Oregon.

Veteran Samuel F. Catterlin lives in Bend and was a Navy fighter pilot in The Korean and Vietnam Wars.


Jim—You’ve restated basically what we outlined in last week’s editorial. While we won’t argue that the city is “subsidizing that sort of development” in a tangible sense, it could do better in “subsidizing” the other option—the one that will add much-needed infill, and reduce the number of miles people need to drive to get to work downtown to boot. Come on in for your gift card to Palate! — Nicole Vulcan, Editor



Introducing Dr. Jessica Casey!

Come Visit Us for a Health Check Dr. Sarah Cummings Dr. Cody Menasco Dr. Deborah Putnam Dr. Jessica Casey

Open MON-FRI 8am - 5pm & SAT 9am - 1pm

25 NW Olney Ave, Bend OR 97701


By Magdalena Bokowa Think winter came early this year? Mt. Bachelor certainly thinks so. With more than 7 feet of snowfall so far, the resort opens Saturday, Nov. 18—ahead of its usual Thanksgiving weekend start. Expected to rival its record-high 665 inches of snowfall in the 2010/11 season, the resort will have three lifts running: Pine Marten, Skyliner and Sunshine Accelerator—conditions permitting—and will be open from 9 am to 4 pm. A deeper-than-normal snowpack means runs have 24 inches to 36 inches of snow so far, though resort officials say it's still early season snow conditions. “It’s exciting to get an early start to the 2017-2018 ski/snowboard season,” said John McLeod, Mt. Bachelor’s president and general manager. All full season, 12-day and four-day passes will be available. And as an added bonus, midweek passes will also be allowed for use on opening weekend. Single-day tickets will be reduced to $63 for adults with other offers for youth, teens and seniors. Though there will be limited services, equipment rentals, lessons, food and beverages will be available, with full services beginning Nov 23. The resort has closed all uphill trekking routes, except for the Cinder Cone route.

Bend implements snow parking restrictions by Keely Damara







Westside Eastside

541.647.2198 | 845 NW DELAWARE AVE. 541.382.1751 | 1500 NE CUSHING SUITE 100


The City of Bend has launched a new program to help ensure roads are kept as clear as possible in case of heavy snowfall. According to a Nov. 13 press release, the city has identified roads where cars parked on streets caused headaches last winter. This winter, the city has designated “Snow Emergency Zone” parking

Mt. Bachelor Announces Early Season Opening

A scene from last year's heavy snow. City officials hope to make some roads more accessible this season by limiting parking on busy routes during snow emergencies.

restrictions along certain streets, asking residents to keep their cars off the curb to ensure that plows can adequately clear the roads without leaving unmanageable piles of snow, or berms, for residents. “Do your neighbors a favor: Don’t get plowed around,” said Streets and Operations Director David Abbas in the release. “Plowing around parked cars can end up leaving a berm that would be difficult for a person with a shovel to remove.” Some of the streets affected by the Emergency Snow Zone restrictions this winter are Wall, Bond and NW Broadway Streets, and Chandler, NE Conners, and NW Tumalo Avenues. After a “snow emergency” is declared, there will be a 12-hour window that parking will not be allowed on designated streets. Once streets have been completely plowed, street parking can resume. According to the press release, the city “doesn’t intend to tow cars” during the program’s first year, but will if they deem it necessary to ensure safe streets for other drivers. Vehicles will be towed at no cost to the owner and taken to a designated area. To find out when a snow emergency is declared, check the city’s website for updates, sign up for email notifications or call the City of Bend Streets and Operations at 541-323-5980.  SW


Crank Call

Eugene teen accused of sending bomb threat to Bend school by Nicole Vulcan

7 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Source Staff


he Bend Police Department says they’ve identified a suspect following a bomb threat allegedly sent to a Bend-La Pine Schools website. Police say the school district received a threat on Nov. 1, which said that a former student intended to “blow up a math class” at Mt. View High School Nov. 3. Police launched an immediate investigation, enlisting the help of a number of detectives and a special agent from the Federal Bureau of Investigation. On Nov. 7, police issued a release, saying a suspect in Eugene, Ore., had been identified.

"We take every single threat as legitimate." — BEND POLICE LT. CLINT BURLEIGH “We take every single threat as legitimate,” Lt. Clint Burleigh of Bend PD told the Source Weekly Tuesday. Police say investigators looked into the threat in the 48 hours after the threatening email—and beyond that date—and officials from the school district and the police department “felt it was safe for the students of Mt. View High School to attend” school Nov. 3, according to the Nov. 7 release from Bend PD. BLP Director of Communications and Safety, Julianne Repman, says in spite of the threat, there was a “pretty good turnout” at school on the day the bombing was allegedly to take place. Burleigh says only about 15 percent of students chose to stay home from school that day. “Some students that I’ve spoken with say there’s frustration that there might be students out there that think disruption to the learning environment

is a good idea,” Repman said, noting that the protocol in situations like this is to notify parents, students and other stakeholders within the school community—but not necessarily the wider neighborhood. “We looked into this and said, who are the people who need to know?” Burleigh said. In this case, Burleigh said officers determined that parents, teachers and students should be informed, but that a wider community alert might cause undue panic. According to the Nov. 7 release, the threat was sent through an anonymous “TOR” server, but BLP internet technology staff and FBI investigators were still able to pick out information that helped lead them to a suspect in Eugene. The suspect was identified as a 14-yearold. Police say the suspect thought the message was being sent to a school in another state. “It sounds like early indications that it was a student who was trying to be disruptive to a woman or a female that he knew or believed that he knew,” Repman said. “And so there’s this sense of frustration among students that this is their safe place, this is where they go to learn and to connect with their peers and their teachers.” Police say charges that could be filed in a case like this include computer crime, a Class C felony, and disorderly conduct, a misdemeanor. The Deschutes County District Attorney’s Juvenile Department will determine which charges to file. To help educate parents on students’ use of Internet technology, the child abuse center, The Kid Center, is offering a training at Pacific Crest Middle School Nov. 30. More information is available at  SW





Transitional housing project offers transformation and shelter


ith a less than 1 percent rental vacancy rate, it’s no secret that Central Oregon is in a crippling housing crisis. For someone deemed a less than desirable tenant, with past evictions, a criminal record or substance abuse challenges, that might translate into hopelessness. Still, there are housing-crisis success stories. Yep, you read that right.

The Scenarios Danielle Patton has a friend who offered her Oxycontin to relax after an explosive fight with her husband. Mellowed out, Danielle stopped the pills a few days later and suffered her first of many severe physical, gut-wrenching pains. “How do I stop this?” she cried to her friend. “You have to take more,” the friend replied. She defaulted to heroin, and then to meth to ease the heroin withdrawals. “I took meth to be a super-mom. ...I felt like I worked a lot and I was tired so when I started doing meth, I felt like I could take care of my son, I could work, I could make lunches, I could make sure all of his school projects were done on time. I just felt like it gave me extra time. But in reality, it didn’t. It took time away from him and pretty soon everything was about that drug.”

I did. I didn’t do anything else because I had no money or time for anything else.” Though their stories are different, three common threads connect these Central Oregonians. They’re all clean and sober, they’ve all relapsed and they all have a safe space to live because of transitional housing.

Transformation and Transition Are you a “normie?” That’s what Gene Gammond, housing specialist and recovery mentor supervisor for Pfeifer and Associates, asks me as we tour transitional housing units in Bend. He’s describing those that use— and perhaps gently abuse—substances such as caffeine, alcohol, food, cannabis or hard drugs—but don’t consider themselves addicts. “They’re the ones that get their first DUI and say, ‘OK, something’s not right, let’s fix this,’” he explains. “They don’t have to hit rock bottom and go to prison or lose their family before it clicks.” Gammond knows this all too well—he’s been in recovery for over eight years and, as he puts it, “been in and out of jail for nearly 20 years.” “Sally’s a normie,” laughs Gammond, referring to Sally Pfeifer, the executive director of Pfeifer and Associates, who nods in agreement as she navigates a busy

“I would love to dispel the myth that having a recovery house in your neighborhood is a bad thing...because statistically having these people in our house with an on-site house manager keeps the neighborhood safer than if these people were out running the streets alone.” — GENE GAMMOND Then there’s Chip, who has chronic back pain and was prescribed painkillers. His tolerance quickly grew and his doctor cut him off suddenly. Facing painful withdrawals and expensive black-market pills, he turned to heroin. He’s been clean since July and was recently released from jail. There’s Arianna who grew up with parents who met in rehab. “I used anything I could get my hands on,” she says, “alcohol, pills, meth… and then came the heroin days.” Arianna says one day she woke up and realized she had missed an entire month of school. At a loss and broke, she says, “There’s only a few options as a non-functioning [person] to get money: steal, do sexual things, or sell drugs. I was not willing to sell myself or become a stripper, and we would just do all of the drugs. So we started robbing houses.” She got caught. And then there’s Josh, who worked stressful restaurant jobs and took pills and alcohol to cope. “In a 20-year period, there were probably only 30 to 60 days total that I wasn’t on something,” he says. Divorce, jail, it all broke him. “People would ask, ‘You’re 38 years old and you don’t know what you like to do for fun? What did you used to do?’ And I said, I would go to bars and go do drugs in my house. That’s what

intersection. She pulls up to a single-family home with a well-kept front yard and a wheelchair-accessible ramp. “It’s true. I’m not in recovery,” she says. “I just want to help.” Pfeifer is the executive director and founder of the largest Central Oregon drug and alcohol outpatient center, and was profiled in a recent Source Spotlight. Inside, the house is neatly decorated in ‘80s style, comfortable couches and all the amenities to live a clean and sober life. “There’s even free coffee,” a new resident proclaims, beaming brightly as he folds his laundry. It’s the little things, such as this, that make it feel like home. Start looking for a “success story” about the housing crisis, and few will be found. The City of Bend has just given the go-ahead for 106 affordable housing units, but at the same time the Oregon Health Plan and the Affordable Health Act are hanging on by a thread, and treatment for mental illness and substance abuse—common barriers for finding housing, could be threatened by the current administration. But there are quiet champions, and silver linings. James Lewis, property manager for Deschutes County, referred me to Pfeifer


for her work on championing for a permanent homeless camp in the county. Complicated state laws governing zoning mean a camp such as the Right to Dream Two in Portland is still far from becoming reality in Central Oregon, but since 2015, she’s been taking another approach: transitional housing. Gammond is Pfeifer’s right-hand man. The two have been leasing private family homes—nearly eight in three years—and using them as transitional homes for those experiencing homelessness and in recovery. “If you send someone to treatment for a day and they’re there for a few hours, but then they return to their house with the same people they were using with in the same environment, the results are going to be the same,” says Gammond as we tour the five-bedroom home. “When you send somebody to treatment and back to a place where there’s people on the same paths as them, their chances of success are a lot better.” Transitional housing has been an approach since the 1970s. There’s also the “Housing First” model, successfully implemented in places such as Utah and communities in Canada, that relies on the premise that those who are homeless should first be given the safety and security of shelter before addressing any underlying issues—addiction or mental health, for example. As Pfeifer puts it, “How are you supposed to battle your demons when you can’t even get eight hours of uninterrupted sleep?” Indeed, when I meet a recently-arrived male resident at a home later, he says, “Today’s the first day I got to sleep in ’til 8 am, and it was great.” Recently arrived from Shepard’s House, a faithbased homeless shelter, he says that because he wasn’t in the program, it was hard to get a good night’s rest sleeping on “jailhouse mats we have to roll up by 5:30 am.” Gammond says, “I was recently talking to a gentleman who was drinking a fifth a day, and he told me, ‘You would drink a fifth a day, too, if you laid your head on a rock at night.’ And that made sense to me.” The transitional housing model, though, is hard to actualize. Apart from zoning, there’s the stigma associated with recovery homes. “Oh, you’re talking about halfway homes, right?” was a common response I received when explaining this article. “We recently wanted to start our Bear Creek house as a homeless transitional

home on the Housing First model,” says Gammond, “and we brought that to the Homeless Leadership Coalition. One of the ladies on that leadership coalition wrote the homeowner, because she lived in the neighborhood. It’s a classic example, really. She lived across the street from the house that we wanted to start, and she wanted to help, but she just didn’t want to help enough to have it in her neighborhood. So, it didn’t go through.” Stories such as these are commonplace. “I would love to dispel the myth that having a recovery house in your neighborhood is a bad thing,” says Gammond, “because statistically, having these people in our house with an on-site house manager keeps the neighborhood safer than if these people were out running the streets alone with no houses with no one to pay attention to them and they’re out using and doing what they do.” He continues, “We have had no arrests in our housing since opening in July of 2015. And we deal with anywhere from 145 to 152 people that are used to being in jails and prisons all the time.”

Tearing Apart the Stigma Apart from Pfeifer’s homes, there is

Danielle Patton has battled meth addiction.

HOUSING CRISIS transitional housing. I interviewed for housing five times and was going to have to go back a sixth time to get in. If Pfeifer had been around, then I would have gotten in immediately.” Past resident Danielle Patton echoes this sentiment. “You can’t move into a house, with evictions on your record and tell the landlord, ‘Hi, I don’t have a job but I’ll promise I’ll get one!’ Because you don’t know how you’re going to pay rent. But Gene (Gammond) said,’It’s fine, we’ll figure it out.’ He let me move in. So now I’m building rental history, and paying my rent on time. It gave me an opportunity to reinvent my life.” Patton is a 27-year-old mother of two who faced a slew of possession charges and a stint in rehab before she was clean for six months. She relapsed. “I took meth to be a super-mom, but pretty quickly it consumed me. She says she tried to stay clean but, “Moved in with a friend I went to treatment with who was having a hard time staying clean. We figured if we were together it would be easier. That was not the case.” Ariana, a housing manager and graduate of the program, has been in recovery for four and a half years. She just gave up her two-bedroom apartment to move back into a Pfeifer women’s home. As a housing manager, the free rent and monthly stipend will allow her to save for a down payment on a home. “I was lucky to make it to jail and not have died,” she says. “So to think I could actually buy a home in two to three years, well, never did I think that could be a possibility.”

A Reality: Relapse “I tell the guys we’re equal,” says Roniger, the male house manager. “I try my best to keep it a communal accountability, keep everybody working towards the same goals...because we’re all working towards the goal of recovery and so they kind of help each other.” Still, honor system aside, relapses do happen. “If I hear something or if somebody is acting strange and I think there’s something going on with them, I check, I do

UAs, (urine analyses)... and if someone fails, they’re basically given a 24-hour notice to move out. They’re out for five days and then they have to pee clean to get back in," Roniger says. “If it happens a second time, then they’re out for 30 (days) or indefinitely, depending on what they do,” he adds. Gammond says the model works, “because of the rules and the structure and having that accountability piece.” Transitioning from out-patient treatment to regular life can be an in-depth and painful process, so a safe and supportive space is crucial. The National Institute on Drug Abuse says transitional housing “exponentially reduces the risk of relapse,” and they recommend at least 90 days of transitional sober living. There is no real time limit on a transitional home, though Gammond says most in their program stay from six to eight months before moving on. “Not saying that everyone who walks through our doors is cured...but they don’t do it while they’re here. “When we have people dying in our community who don’t have

Josh Roniger is a house manager.

a safe warm place to be, I think we have a societal issue" Gammond says. "I know people identify there’s a problem and they want to do something about it, but what are they willing to do about it? Are they willing to give somebody a chance and be neighbors? It’s better to try it and hopefully it works rather than not try at all and do nothing.”  SW Editor’s note: Some residents' last names have been omitted to protect their privacy. Interns Ella Cutter and Natalie Burdsall contributed to this report.


9 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

also the nationally-run Oxford House—a nonprofit, democratically run, sober housing system. A key difference is that residents of Oxford homes vote to accept new housemates. “Eighty percent must vote them in,” says Gammond, “and I always wonder what happens to those people when they don’t get the 80 percent vote? Where do they go and what do they do?” With their program, if you meet the 30-day sobriety test, Gammond says, “we will bring anybody in, and based on their behavior, it dictates whether they stay or not.” This system also differs in that all of them allow children. “It’s everything, oh ,it’s everything to have him here,” says Chip, a new transitional housing resident who’s been sober since July 18. His young son, Beau, sleeps gently on his lap, as Chip speaks of his long stints of relapse and jail time, having just been released Aug. 29 (see their photo on the cover of this issue). “One of the things that prevented me from getting better for a long time was lack of safe places to live. I’ve been at a tent in BLM (Bureau of Land Management), bouncing around on people’s couches and once you get worse and worse in your illness you run out of couches to stay on. People just don’t trust you and they don’t want you around anymore.” To ensure good behavior, Pfiefer’s homes employ on-site housing managers—graduates of the program, also in recovery— who, in exchange for free rent and a small stipend, make sure residents follow strict rules, clean, attend weekly house meetings and commit to living alcohol and drug free. Scheduled and random drug tests screen for seven common substances. Even Kratom, a legal stimulant, is now on the list, since some attendees have been found abusing it. “I’m basically a mentor,” says Josh Roniger, a house manager, who just celebrated four years of sobriety. “I’m at the house, I make sure the guys are on time, they keep their rooms clean, the house clean and that they’re respectful to each other.” Roniger has seen first-hand the impact of transitional housing. “When I first came here, there wasn’t much




11/17 & 11/18

Ben Moon

What did we say about Bend’s killer jazz scene? This trio won’t disappoint. Peter Erskine, renowned jazz drummer, has appeared on 600 albums and film scores. His nephew, Damian Erskine, joins him on bass and Vardan Ovsepian, an Armenia-born pianist, brings his harmonic sensibilities. Fri, 7pm. Sat, 5pm & 8pm. The Oxford Hotel 10 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend. $42.


The Portland indie folk sextet is back, just over a year after the long awaited release of a third album, “And Then Like Lions.” Just as whimsically as their heartfelt melodies, the band formed in 2007 when Israel Nebeker and Ryan Dobrowski took on the West Coast by bicycle. Nebeker went through an emotional rollercoaster in the three years leading up to the release of their latest album and you can hear the heartbreak in his lyrics. From a father passing from cancer, the end of a 13-year relationship, to losing close friends within months of each other, Nebeker lays it all bare in Blind Pilot’s third studio album. 8pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend. $31/adv, $34/door.


After reading over 260 submissions for the Source Weekly’s 2017 Poetry Contest, we selected the cream of the crop. Hear poets read their entries and listen to judges, Dr. Emily Carr and Dr. Jenna Goldsmith read selections from their creative work. 5:30pm. Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend. Free.

FRIDAY 11/17


This Oregon Music Hall of Famer has influenced the Northwest music scene for more than 20 years. Are you a Floater fan? Then you’ll like Wynia’s solo work, with songs ranging from bluesy Americana to haunting ambient soundscapes— you’ll get everything you want and more. 8:30pm. Domino Room, 51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend. $12/adv.



A live variety and benefit show hosting a wide array of Central Oregon musicians, comedians, storytellers— in an old time radio show format! The High Desert Home Companion is destined to be highly entertaining, paying homage to Bend in this format familiar to the Golden Age of radio. 7pm. Bend’s Community Center 1036 NE Fifth St., Bend. $8 - $12.


The jazz scene in Bend is on point this year. Saxophonist and actor Donald Harrison, aka “The King of Nouveau Swing,” will make a rare joint appearance with celebrated trumpeter Terell Stafford this weekend. Harrison, a New Orleans native, is known for creating a unique jazz genre, influenced by traditional brass bands, modern jazz, R&B, funk and classical greats. When paired with Stafford, who legendary pianist McCoy Tyner called, “one of the great players of our time,” this is a can't-miss show. Fri, 6:30pm. Sat, 6:30pm. Riverhouse on the Deschutes, 3075 N Hwy 97. Tickets prices vary.



Get in the holiday spirit with the 18th annual COCC 3-mile Turkey Trot Fun Run! Don’t feel like running? No one will judge you for trotting (or even walking). It’s all about having fun! Day of race registration is in Mazama Gym from 9-9:45am. Proceeds benefit the COCC Foundation, so get trottin’! 10-11am. Central Oregon Community



Dirtwire is a trio of transplants from bands you might find familiar, consisting of—David Satori of Beats Antique, Evan Fraser of Bolo and Mark Reveley of Jed and Lucia. Don’t let their size fool you; Dirtwire conjures up a masterfully large sound—a blend of electronic beats, traditional instruments and Americana-blues fusion. 9pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $15/adv, $18/door.


Celebrate the King of Pop’s musical legacy out on the dance floors! Bust out your best moves, set to the backdrop of music videos spanning Michael’s career. The DJ will be exclusively mixing MJ’s hits and his hottest dance cuts! 10pm-2am. Astro Lounge 939 NW Bond St., Bend. $5.


This year’s event will include a visit from Santa, live music, children’s craft projects, train rides, Oregon Observatory telescope viewing, face painting, petting zoo, huggable characters, fireworks and more! 2-8pm. Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Dr., Sunriver. Free.

“THE POLAR EXPRESS” Friday, Dec. 1


11 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY





We Are Commute Options Our Community Programs: • Open our streets and connect our community through Bend Open Streets. • Encourage people to take the Drive Less Challenge. • Help people walk, bike, carpool and ride the bus anytime, anywhere. Choose how you move. Call 541-480-6111 to learn more.

We walk. We bike. We ride. We share. We are Commute Options. Helping central Oregonians drive less since 1991. We Are Commute Options Our community programs:


the Connection SOUND Feeling Blind Pilot’s Israel Nebeker talks songwriting and his conversation with the crowd By Anne Pick

By Keely Damara exactly how you feel. For the next Blind Pilot album, I was curious if he noticed a theme, since the band’s last album centered on the loss of connection and community. “No patterns yet,” Nebeker says. “It’s hard to predict what will make the cut and what won’t.” While the lyrical content of the next Blind Pilot album may still be up in the air, Nebeker and his crew have no intention of slowing down. With more touring and more new music in the works, fans will be swaying along to their sweet stylings for years to come. And for Nebeker, it’s all a dream come true. “This is the dream of mine I’ve had since high school. To be able to play music as a job, meet new people, it still is my favorite thing in the whole world.”  SW Blind Pilot

Thurs., Nov. 16. 8pm. Tower Theatre 835 NW Wall St., Bend. $31/adv., $34/door

Remember this guy? How could you not? Coolio is firmly cemented in ‘90s pop culture. Not only did he give us the 1996 rap anthem and Grammy-winning “Gangsta’s Paradise,” but many of us who grew up in the ‘90s will remember his theme song to Nickelodeon’s Kenan and Kel. Coolio has been confirmed to perform at the 2018 Oregon WinterFest—in the Music Chalet on Feb. 17 at 9pm. Curious about what Coolio has been up for the past decade... or two? You may have seen him acting in a few HBO movies, a short-lived 2008 reality show called “Coolio’s Rules,” and the 2009 web series “Cooking With Coolio,” in which he prepared healthy comfort food on a budget—or “Ghetto Gourmet.” He released a cookbook under the same name and is currently working on another with a fellow friend and bandmate.This year, Coolio released a new single titled “Kill Again,” and is touring worldwide. Tickets for WinterFest are already on sale at  SW

Does your piano need to be tuned? Call a professional.


Keeping Central Oregon in tune for over 20 years.


VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY



Coolio Cooks Up WinterFest Gig

plays swoon-worthy romantic tunes. I like the sound of the banjo, we play with a vibraphone and a trumpet, which aren’t too folky.” As a songwriter, Nebeker finds it essential to give himself space and time to write, not finding the setting that important. “I get out in nature or I like to be in a space that feels old or ideal—the opposite from brand new construction and a sterile environment. I like to be able to go for a hike or go to the beach,” Nebeker says. As a writer, Nebeker doesn’t do a lot of songwriting on tour, though he does write down ideas. “There’s not a lot of space to write,” Nebeker says. “Even right now, I’m wandering around trying to find a space where no one else is. You travel on a bus with 11 people, it’s hard to find that space.” I asked Nebeker a lot about his writing process because his lyrics have always spoken to me. While music evokes certain emotions, lyrics can say

Book these shows now so you don't miss out!

Ben Moon

Portland-based indie band Blind Pilot

lind Pilot’s Israel Nebeker sings with a silky smooth voice that has a way of drawing you in. That, paired with a pop-meets-folk-rock style and soulful lyrics, makes for one of the most romantic bands to come out of Oregon—or even the country. When “Three Rounds and a Sound” plays, music lovers stop. And listen. And feel all the feelings. Nebeker says singer-songwriters often get lumped into the folk genre, even though it may not be the most accurate description. “It’s funny, when I first moved to Portland and started playing music, I didn’t think of it as folk-rock. Even after our second album, we were really established and it still doesn’t really make sense to me,” Nebeker says. “It’s really different than the folk of a couple generations back or the folk revival of the ‘60s. To me, it’s an amalgam of pop and the style of our country’s history. I guess that’s a long way of saying, I was drawn to certain instruments, but all of my songs are based with my voice and guitar.


A Significant Departure

Robert Wynia & The Sound perform songs from the new album, “Brave the Strange,” as well as Floater classics By Anne Pick Submitted





Robert Wynia & The Sound perform at the Domino Room 11/17.


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ertain names and faces have made an impression in the Oregon music scene—and Robert Wynia and his band Floater may be one of the most recognizable. Wynia and Floater recently celebrated an induction into the Oregon Music Hall of Fame, a big honor by any standard. “I really didn’t see it coming,” Wynia says of the honor. “It’s humbling and stunning, and I’m hugely honored.” Wynia started Floater in 1993, routinely playing garage parties in Eugene around the University of Oregon. Today, Floater consistently sells out music venues throughout Oregon. You may have caught the band at the Domino Room in Bend, playing alternating nights of electric and acoustic shows. Floater rose to success thanks in part to the creative leadership of Wynia. Now, he’s celebrating the release of his solo album, “Brave the Strange,” at the Domino Room this week. The album, which comes as a departure from the alternative rock Floater became known for, has garnered great feedback. “Honestly, I’ve been really blown away,” Wynia says of the reception for his latest album. “The players that are joining me are amazing and I know that helps a lot, and we generally play a wild mix of songs from my solo albums along with my songs from Floater albums, but so far the comments that I’ve been getting are great.” The album has a very cinematic landscape, with a range of songs that go everywhere from the Americana side to ambient electronic beats to a more classic rock vein. While the description may

sound across the board, it blends nicely to create a beautiful soundtrack. “I have never really embraced one particular method of writing,” Wynia says. “Some songs come from me sitting with my guitar, some from the whole band working together, sometimes a mix of both, and I prefer to stay open to all possibilities. A lot of ‘Brave the Strange’ did come from intentionally crafting songs to be played alone. But after the writing process I was lucky to have a bunch of really talented people approach me and want to take part.” Anyone who has lived in Bend for a significant amount of time has either heard of Floater or Robert Wynia, if not seen them live. Wynia returns to Bend year after year and for good reason. “Bend often has some of the most fervent and enthusiastic audiences, which feeds the players on stage a lot,” Wynia says. “There is an energy you get from that crowd that is different from a lot of other places. When the players are enjoying the music and that feeds the audience, then the audience sends that energy back to the stage, a feedback loop begins to take shape and it can multiply on itself to a fever pitch. When that happens, all bets are off and the night can go anywhere.”  SW

Robert Wynia & The Sound Fri., Nov. 17. 8:30pm. Domino Room 51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend. $12


CALENDAR 15  Wednesday musician. 8-10 pm. No cover.

Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic Bring your talent to this weekly open mic night. 6-8 pm. Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke Sing your

favorite songs every week. 9 pm.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke Embrace your inner rock star. 9 pm.

M&J Tavern Open Mic Weekly open mic for musicians. 6:30 pm.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke

7 pm. No cover.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

Amber Sweeney Her distinctive voice and stage presence demand attention and make her the darling of every bill. 7-10 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic

Local artists perform. 6 pm.

The Lot Open Mic Showcase your talent or

watch as locals brave the stage. 6 pm.

Velvet The Rough & Tumble ...used to say they

were from Nashville, TN. That was before April 2015 when 5-year members Mallory Graham and Scott Tyler traded in for a life permanently on the road. 8-10 pm. No cover.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Three Bad

Jacks True, renegade rock & roll. 9 pm. $8.

16  Thursday Astro Lounge Troy Ramsey and Johnny Gates from the Voice Soul music. 8-10 pm. $10/door.

Brasada Ranch House Live Music: Honey Don’t Family friendly farm-to-table dinner and live electric bluegrass music by the Honey Don’t. Reservations required. 6-9 pm. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9 pm.

Currents at the Riverhouse Mt. Bach-

elor Riverhouse Jazz Thursdays This week, JazzBros! joins us, led by local Jazz musician & educator Georges Bouhey, the longest running Jazz Trio in Central Oregon. 7-9 pm. No cover.

Tickets Available on

Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe Banjo Jam

Broken Top Club Restaurant Kinzel & Hyde Award-winning Delta, country and Gulf Coast blues and roots. 5-7 pm.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Jim Roy and Steve Beaudry Songs from the Delta to Chicago. 7-9 pm. No cover.

Checker’s Pub Juju Eyeball The Beatles classic hits. 7:30-11 pm. No cover.

Ragtime, swing, country, folk & bluegrass. Third Thursday of every month, 5:30-7:30 pm. No cover.

Hola! Downtown A Night with the Nomads

The Nomads are your local Klezmer/Flamenco/ Balkan/Turkish band who are always ready for a party! Bring your dancing shoes and join the Nomads and friends for their monthly jam session. Third Thursday of every month, 6-9 pm. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke Embrace your inner rock star. 9 pm.

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.

Niblick and Greenes at Eagle Crest Lindy Gravelle Singer-Songwriter-Pianist performs originals and covers. 5:30-8:30 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Derek Michael Marc

& Double AA Classic rock and blues. 8:30 pm. $3.

Seven Nightclub Cocktails & Karaoke Make sure to check out our Thursday Night Karaoke Party! 8 pm-2 am. No cover.

Spoken Moto Killer Whale Music by Thomas

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Spark A night of ‘90s hip-hop with DJ Spark. Third Friday, Saturday of every month, 10 pm. No cover. Domino Room Rob Wynia & The

Sound Acclaimed rock and pop music, influencing the Northwest music scene for over 20 years. 8:30 pm. $12/adv.

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. Third Friday of every month, 6:30-8:30 pm. No cover.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Karaoke & Open Mic with A Fine Note Karaoke Too! All musicians welcome. 8 pm. Hola! Downtown Latin Dance Social Come

out and dance the night away to latin beats from Andres ‘Andy’ Garcia playing a mix of salsa, bachata, merengue, cumbia and more. All ages. Third Friday of every month, 9 pm-midnight. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill The Reputations

Northwest’s premiere dance band-high energy, rock, country, top 40’s. 9 pm-1 am. No cover.

String Theory Music Leo Dolan Album Release Show Local singer-songwriter Leo Dolan celebrates the release of his new album with intimate release show. 7:30-9 pm. No cover. The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Biggz

21+. 9 pm. No cover.

The Blacksmith Restaurant She Said, He Said Jazz inspired, high energy duo performs originals, off-standard jazz. 6-8 pm. No cover.

The Capitol Smashplate All kinds of different music every month!This month we have: Matt Wax, Circuit, Lil Curry3.0, Sylk and Nykon. 10 pm-2 am. No cover.

The Oxford Hotel BendBroadband’s Jazz at the Oxford: Peter Erskine New Trio This trio combines the exquisite touch and harmonic sensibilities of pianist Vardan Ovespian with the earthy yet virtuosic electric bass of Peter’s nephew, Damian Erskine. 7-9 pm. $42 plus fees.

18  Saturday Astro Lounge 9th Annual Michael Jacks-A-Thon Celebrate the King of Pop’s musical legacy at our huge MJ dance party! Bust out your best moves, set to the backdrop of music videos spanning Michael’s career. 10pm-2am. $5.

Johnson, a NOLA native, that mixes the histories and melodies of the South with the Bay that results in something surprisingly reminiscent of the 60’s and 70’s. 7-9 pm. No cover.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar HWY 97 Hot classic rock! 7:30-10:30 pm. No cover.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Open

M&J Tavern Wayward Souls Rythym, rock and

Mic Fresh talent every week. 6 pm.

soul. 9 pm. No cover.

The Belfry Poor Man’s Whiskey with Mexican Gunfight! Belfry Birthday Party Extravaganza! Northern California’s outlaw music bards bring a reputation for high-energy live shows and a fusion of bluegrass/old time, southern rock and old school jam. 21+. 8 pm. $20/adv.

The Lot Kaden Wadsworth Enjoy this blend of folk, modern pop and hip hop. 6-8 pm. No cover.

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

Checker’s Pub Eric Leadbetter Band Original classic rock. 8-11:30 pm. No cover.

Tower Theatre Blind Pilot Portland-based indie folk. Anna Tivel opens. 8 pm. $31/adv, $34/door.

Riverhouse on the Deschutes Mt. Bachelor Riverhouse Jazz

Chops Bistro Sugar Mountain Duo Dynamic

Volcanic Theatre Pub The Myrrors w/ Nomads Psychedelic desert rock and Sonoran TranceMusic. 9 pm. $8/adv, $10/door.

17  Friday Astro Lounge The Clectic DJ Clectic from Mad Happy. 10 pm-2 am. No cover.

Support local music—attend singer-songwriter Leo Dolan's album release show at String Theory Music 11/17.

presents: Donald Harrison & Terell Stafford “The King of Nouveau Swing,” saxophonist and actor Donald Harrison, will make a rare joint appearance with acclaimed trumpeter Terell Stafford, to form a special quintet. 6:30-10 pm. Ticket prices vary.

Silver Moon Brewing Careaoke for a Cure

One of the largest karaoke contests in Central Oregon, hosted by Silver Moon Brewing and Rockin’ Robin Karaoke. Proceeds benefit Bend Oregon Chapter of Relay For Life. 6-10 pm. $15.

and compelling acoustic roots. A beautiful mix of guitar, fiddle, flute and vocals. 6-8 pm. No cover.

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Spark ‘90s hip-hop music and videos with DJ Spark. Third Friday, Saturday of every month, 10 pm. No cover. Domino Room Head For The Hills & The Pitchfork Revolution Don’t miss these two amazing stringbands. 21+. 8:30 pm. $12/adv.

15 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Astro Lounge Eric Leadbetter Local Bend


CLUBS Hub City Bar & Grill The Reputations

Northwest’s premiere dance band-high energy, rock, country, top 40’s. 9 pm-1 am. No cover.

Jackson’s Corner Eastside Coyote Willow Acoustic indie roots. 6-8 pm. No cover.

M&J Tavern Kiowa Underground Power trio Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free

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

in touch with your inner crooner at this weekly karaoke night. 8 pm.


resonator blues. 9 pm. No cover.

Dance Lessons Come learn the popular line dances to your favorite country songs every Saturday! 9 pm. No cover.

Riverhouse on the Deschutes Mt. Bachelor Riverhouse Jazz presents: Donald Harrison: Saxophone & Terell Stafford: Trumpet “The King of Nouveau Swing,” saxophonist and actor Donald Harrison, will make a rare joint appearance with acclaimed trumpeter Terell Stafford, to form a special quintet. 6:30-10 pm. Ticket prices vary. Seven Nightclub Weekends at SEVEN Nightclub Make sure to head downtown for the parties every weekend at SEVEN. We’ve got resident and Guest DJs that spin open format dance music— so theres a little something fun for everyone.VIP & Bottle service available. 9 pm-2 am. No cover.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company

Canaan Canaan with Matt Humiston Japanese singer-songwriter accompanied by a drummer, Matt Humiston. 3-5 pm. No cover.

19  Sunday Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 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.

Velvet Laura May Music In addition original

critically acclaimed material, Laura May also performs a range of classics from Fleetwood Mac to The Killers. 8-10 pm. No cover.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Greyhounds

Guitarist Andrew Trube and keyboardist Anthony Farrell have been making music and touring for 15 years, refining and developing a sound Trube calls “Hall and Oates meet ZZ Top.” 9 pm. $8/ adv, $10/door.

20  Monday Astro Lounge Open Mic Night Bring your

talent to the Astro every Monday night. 8-11 pm.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9 pm.

Membership requirements apply. See SELCO for details. NMLS#402847

The Blacksmith Restaurant Coyote Willow Acoustic indie roots. 6-8 pm. No cover.

22  Wednesday Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic Bring your talent to this weekly open mic night. 6-8 pm. Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke Sing your favorite songs every week. 9 pm.

Level 2 Allan Byer Americana. 21+. Fourth Wednesday of every month, 5:30 pm. No cover.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Dirtwire feat. David Satori Dirtwire sits on the back porch of Americana’s future, conjuring up a whirlwind of sound using traditional instrumentation, world percussion and electronic rhythms. All ages. 9 pm. $15/adv, $18/door. • 800-445-4483 • Branches throughout Bend and Redmond Banking | Mortgages | Insurance | Investments | Business Lending

Northside Bar & Grill Carol Rossio Trio Jazz, pop. 6-8 pm. No cover.

The Drum and Guitar Shop Saturday Blues Jam If planning to play, please bring your Instrument, two blues songs and some friends. See ya Saturday! Call Kevin at 541-382-2884 with any questions. Noon-4 pm. No cover. at the Oxford: Peter Erskine New Trio This trio combines the exquisite touch and harmonic sensibilities of pianist Vardan Ovespian with the earthy yet virtuosic electric bass of Peter’s nephew, Damian Erskine. 5-7 & 8-10 pm. $42 plus fees.

We’ve waited long enough for our getaway. With the help of SELCO’s Platinum Visa® we can escape with a great interest rate. And when not using our card, SELCO’s Card Manager app lets us turn it off. Sand and sun, here we come.

drifter rocking country, Americana, red dirt and southern rock together for a redneck tilt-a-whirl asphalt kickin’ throw down you won’t soon forget. 9 pm. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke Have you

The Oxford Hotel BendBroadband’s Jazz

a real honeymoon

M&J Tavern Phillip Austin Great Plains

The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Biggz

21+. 9 pm. No cover.

Our #GoodLifeGoal:

Crow’s Feet Commons Open Mic with Bill

Powers Every Tuesday Bill Powers from Honey Don’t and various other local acts hosts open mic in our front great room. Bring your stories, songs and listening ears to our acoustic house set. Happy hour all night. Sign up starts at 5. 6-8 pm. No cover.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Karaoke Get


21  Tuesday

narrowed it down to what songs you’ll sing this week? Embrace your inner rock star. 9 pm.

M&J Tavern Open Mic Bring your talent or

an encouraging ear to this weekly open mic for musicians. All musicians welcome! 6:30 pm.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke Blake? Shania? Get in touch with your inner country star. 7 pm. No cover. Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic Local artists perform. Derek Michael Marc hosts. 6 pm. The Lot Open Mic Showcase your talent or watch as locals brave the stage for open mic. 6 pm.

23  Thursday Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Karaoke FUN with DJ Roseybabe. 9 pm.

Currents at the Riverhouse Mt. Bachelor

Riverhouse Jazz Thursdays CURRENTS lounge will feature live local jazz trios (periodically including singers), every Thursday night. We are fortunate in Bend to have several top-notch jazz musicians, so we hope you will come by and experience the phenomenal talent! 7-9 pm. No cover.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Jim Roy and Steve Beaudry Acoustic finger style blues guitar, mandolin and vocals by Jim Roy, accompanied by Steve Beaudry on acoustic and amplified harmonica. Songs from the Delta to Chicago. 7-9 pm. No cover. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke Have you

narrowed it down to what songs you’ll sing this week? Embrace your inner rock star. 9 pm.

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. Seven Nightclub Cocktails & Karaoke Make sure to check out our Thursday Night Karaoke Party! 8 pm-2 am. No cover.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Open Mic Fresh talent and fresh coffee every week. 6 pm.


CALENDAR MUSIC Bella Acappella Harmony Chorus We teach & perform four-part acappella harmony & welcome singers of all levels & ages 15+. Contact Michelle. Tuesdays, 6:30-9:30pm. LDS Church, 450 SW Rimrock. 541-419-6759. $35/month.

students and professionals the opportunity to talk with, learn from and play with the Jazz at the Oxford artists. All welcome. Sat, Nov. 18, 11:15am-1:15pm. The Oxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-382-8436. Free.

Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band Experienced pipers and drummers are welcome to attend, along with those who are interested in learning. Mondays, 5:30-7pm. Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 NE 27th St. 541-633-3225. Central Oregon Showcase Chorus presents “Joyful Winter Sounds” Singing

holiday and classic favorites . Nov. 18, 7pm. Community Presbyterian Church, 529 NW 19th St. $10 (cash only).

Central Oregon Youth Orchestra Stu-

dents of all skill levels are welcome to join one of our 3 ensembles. Register online. Mondays, 5-7pm. Through Dec. 4. Mountain View High School Auditorium, 2755 NE 27th St. 541-5435383. $200/term.

Community Orchestra of Central Oregon Rehearsals COCO welcomes all

musicians. A variety of music. No auditions. Wednesdays, 6:30-9pm. Mt. View High School, 2755 NE 27th St. 541-306-6768. Negotiable fee.

HDCM Tenth Annual Gala Performance,

change affects our environment and what society can do. Nov. 15, 6:45-8:15pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. 541-389-0785. $5.

Lucid Dance with Living Roots Monthly dance experience with incredible atmosphere! No shoes, no booze place to get your groove on! Feat. DJ Living Roots from Eugene. All ages. Nov. 17, 8-11pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Drive Suite 100. 541-322-6887. $10.

traverse a large swath of Alaska by sea kayak, fatbike and pack-raft. Nov. 16, 8pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. $5.

Salsa Footwork & Partnerwork Learn a

series of fun footwork combinations followed by partner work patterns. No experience req, but class is still challenging for experienced dancers. Tuesdays, 5:30-6:30pm. (541) 325 - 6676. $10.

Scottish Country Dance Weekly Class Weekly classes include beginner & advanced dances. Mondays, 7-9pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. First class free.

Youth Acro Fusion Program A dynamic,

performance-based youth program combining hoop dance, partner acrobatics and circus yoga. Fridays, 4-5pm. Through June 22. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Drive, Suite 100. 541-322-6887. $50/month.

FILM EVENTS “Shaun of the Dead” (2004) screening

McMenamin’s Late Night Retro Movie Screenings every Friday & Saturday night. Check website for final showtimes. Nov. 17, 10pm-midnight and Nov. 18, 10pm-midnight. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. $4.

“Before the Flood” climate change doc

COTA Movie Night: “The Frozen Road - A Journey Into The Arctic” 5 friends

“Heal” doc The latest science reveals that we

are not victims of unchangeable genes. Sun, Nov. 19, 7-9pm. Yogalab, 550 SW Industrial Way, Suite 170. 541.731.3780. $11/adv., $12/door.

“MOTO 9” The Movie Rewrites the moto playbook, with the biggest jumps, the gnarliest tracks and some of the most remote locations a motorcycle has ever touched. Nov. 17, 6:30 and 9pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. Early: $10/adv, $12/door, $3/kids. Late: $15/adv, $18/door, $5/kids.

LOCAL ARTS Artventure with Judy Artist-led painting

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

Bend Comedy Presents: Neeraj Srinivasan & James Bosquez 21+. Nov.

17, 8-10pm. Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St. 541-801-3000. $8/adv, $10/door.

Central Oregon Community Orchestra Holiday Performances Refreshments

provided. Nov. 17, 4-6:30pm and Nov. 18, 3-5pm. Hood Avenue Art, 357 W Hood Ave., Sisters. 541719-1800. Free.

Figure Drawing Sessions We hold figure drawing sessions with a live model every. Dropins welcome! Bring your own drawing materials, some easels first come, first serve. Tuesdays, 7-9pm. Through May 29. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 541 241 2754. $15. MOsley WOtta CTC is proud to kick off its

Artist Circle Series with Smartyrdom: A Hiphop Performance in Three Acts. *Mature Content*. Nov. 18, 7:30pm. Cascades Theatrical Co, 148 NW Greenwood Ave. 541-389-0803. $15/GA, $25/VIP.

Art & Wine, Oh My! Local artists will guide you through replicating the night’s featured image. Register online. Tuesdays, 6pm. Level 2, 360 SW Powerhouse Dr. Suite 210. 541-213-8083. $35-$45. Shamanism Local artist Shannon Moe ex-

plores the relationship between human creativity and the natural world in her exhibition “Shamanism.” Through Nov. 29, 9am-9pm. Townshend’s Teahouse, 835 NW Bond St. 541-312-2001.

PRESENTATIONS Genealogy Meets Mystery The story of a bizarre and gruesome real crime in Norway in 1694, told by George Larson at the Bend Genealogy Society November meeting. Nov. 21, 10am-noon. Williamson Hall at Rock Arbor Villa, 2200 NE Hwy 20. 541-317-9553. Free. Lake Abert: A Waterbird Oasis in an Arid Landscape Aquatic biologist Ron Lars-

en will provide an overview of the birds and habitat of saline Lake Abert in south central Oregon. Nov. 16, 6:30-8:30pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. 503 432 5688. Free.

Leo DiCaprio’s world journey to see how climate

dinner, silent auction and raffle. Nov. 18, 6-9pm. Bend Golf & Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr. 541-306-3988. $85.

High Desert Harmoneers — Men’s Christmas Chorus Men of all ages are welcome. Thursdays, 6:30-9pm. First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE Ninth St. 541-280-1126.

Public (Rock) Choir Sing in a fun environment for all skill levels. First time free. Mondays, 5:45-8pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. 541-728-3798. $0-$16.

DANCE Adult Intermediate Level Dance Class Modern, jazz and ballet styles. Fridays, 12:151:45pm. Academie de Ballet Classique, 162 NW Greenwood Ave. 541-410-8451. $5.

Argentine Tango Class & Práctica No partner req. 4-week fundamentals class begins first Wednesday of month, 6:30-7:30pm. Followed by intermediate lesson and práctica. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. $5/class. Bachata Patterns Dance Class - Lvl 2

Have a good understanding of the basics? Learn fun turn pattern combinations. Tuesdays, 7-8pm. Through Dec. 26. Tribe Women’s Fitness, 20795 NE High Desert Ln, Bend. 541-325-6676. $12.

Belly Dance Workshop Review then

learn beyond the basics. For belly dancers and ambitious beginners. Nov. 18, 10am-noon. Gotta Dance Studio, 917 NE Eighth St. $45/adv., $50/ door (cash or card).

Enjoy big jumps and gnarly rides with some of the biggest names in motocross at "MOTO 9," The Movie screening at Volcanic Theatre Pub 11/17.

NOV 16

The Volcanic Theatre Pub Presents

NOV 17


The Belfry Presents


NOV 19

Riverhouse Jazz on the Deschutes Presents



17 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

BendBroadband’s Jazz at the Oxford Music Education Workshop Offers music

Bend Ecstatic Dance Come explore free form movement, connection and self-expression, guided by rich, diverse soundscapes. Tuesdays, 7pm. Bend Masonic Center, 1036 NE 8th St. 360870-6093. $10-$20.

2570 ne twin knolls dr. ste. 135




Hempies Open 10-8 everyday


EVENTS Mule Deer Migration Join High Desert Mu-

seum for a trip to Pine Mountain to learn about the seasonal migration and ecological significance of mule deer. Nov. 18, 7am-noon. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. $10/members, $20/nonmembers.

RimRock Draw, Past & Future Scott

THEATER High Desert Home Companion, a benefit for KPOV Music, comedy, storytelling

and an old time radio show! All with Central Oregon performers. A brisk mix of diverse music and theatrical performances to benefit for KPOV 88.9 FM. Nov. 18, 7pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541-322-0863. $8 - $12.

Vitaly Beckman “Evening of Wonders”

Faces that disappear from drivers’ licenses. Paintbrushes that paint on their own. Photographs that literally come to life. Brace yourself for a whole new take on magic and step into Vitaly’s world. Nov. 17, 7:30pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. $22-$35.

WORDS “Coast Range: A Collection from the Pacific Edge” Debut collection of essays by

Nick Neely, meticulously dwells on land and sea intersections and much more. Nov. 18, 3pm. Roundabout Books, 900 Northwest Mount Washington Drive, #110. 541-306-6564. Free.

Know Trails: Treacherous Trails to Solving a Mystery Valenti will read excerpts from her book, “Protocol,” discuss the character’s journey. Nov. 16, 6-8pm. Deschutes East Bend Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541-3121063. Free.

Mystery Book Club Discussing “Girl Waits

With Gun” by Amy Stewart. Nov. 15, 6pm. Roundabout Books, 900 Northwest Mount Washington Drive, #110. Free.

Teen Writing Workshop We will talk about

and practice ways to use all five senses to provide a rich and exciting experience for readers. Nov. 19, 10:30am. Roundabout Books, 900 Northwest Mount Washington Drive, #110. Free.

The Source Poetry Contest Winners Readings Hear winners of The Source

Poetry Contest read their entries and listen to judges Emily Carr and Jenna Goldsmith read selections of their creative work. Nov. 16, 5:30pm. Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St. Free.

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


awareness of the need for meaningful climate action. Speak or organize educational events, attend rallies, write or do art about the climate. Mondays. Bend, RSVP for address. 206-498-5887.

Become a Big Brother or Big Sister in Redmond Looking for caring adult

mentors who are willing to spend a few hours a month sharing their interests and hobbies. Mondays-Sundays. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Central Oregon - Redmond, 412 SW Eighth St., Redmond. 541-617-4788.

Bend Visitor Center - Volunteers Needed Visit Bend volunteers help greet

guests in the Bend Visitor Center, located in downtown Bend. We are seeking volunteers for Thursdays, as well as Friday, Saturday & Sunday mornings. Through Nov. 30, 9am-8pm. Bend Visitor Center, 750 NW Lava Rd. 541.382.8048.

Door Hangers Distributors - Holiday Lights Ride Help us distribute event door

hangers to houses along the Larkspur Trail in conjunction with the Larkspur Neighborhood Association. Nov. 18, 1-3pm. Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Rd. 541-241-6077. Free.

Fences For Fido We are seeking volunteers to come out and help us build fences for dogs who live on chains. More info can be found at Mondays. Bend.

Go Big, Bend Big Brothers Big Sisters needs

caring volunteers to help children reach their full potential! Ongoing. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Central Oregon, 62895 Hamby Rd. 541-312-6047.

Make Your Mark at Bend Spay+Neuter! We need compassionate, awesome people to join an incredible team! Bend Spay+Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave. Suite B1. 541-617-1010.

Mentor Heart of Oregon Corps is a nonprofit.

For more information or to become a mentor, contact Amanda at 541-526-1380. Mondays-Fridays. Heart of Oregon YouthBuild, 68797 George Cyrus Rd.

The Rebecca Foundation Seeking volun-

teers to help us with the Bend area diaper bank. All ages welcome. Bend, RSVP for address.

Living Roots DJ's a "no booze, no shoes" dance party at Tula Movement Arts on 11/17.

Volunteer—BCC Bend’s Community Center

has a wide variety of volunteer opportunities for individuals over age 6. If interested in volunteering call 541-312-2069. Wednesdays. 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 screening. Call Paul at 541-647-2363 for more details. Mondays-Fridays.

Brightside Thrift Store in Redmond

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 and Alexis to experience how the power of acrobatics, wisdom of yoga and sensitivity of Thai yoga intertwine. No partner or experience necessary. Wednesdays, 7-8:30pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-550-8550. $10-$15. Adult Aerial Silks Classes Adult only

aerial silks classes - all skill levels. Come fly

with us! Sundays, 3-4:30pm and Thursdays, 5:307pm. Central Oregon Aerial Arts, 20700 Carmen Loop #120. $20/class, $160/10 classes.

Aerial Silks Training Learn how to fly on aerial silks. Thursdays, 4-5:15pm. Silks Rising, 1560 NE 1st Street #10. Autodesk Fusion 360 Essentials Use the power of 3D CAD to move your ideas to design and beyond. Thursdays, 6-8pm. Through Nov. 30. E::Space Labs, 48 SE Bridgeford Blvd. Suite 180. 541-241-8801. $179.

Bachata Dance Class - Level 1 Learn the basics and simple turns while also paying attention to partner connection through lead and follow technic. Dance partner not req. but encouraged. Tuesdays, 6-7pm. Through Dec. 26. Tribe Women’s Fitness, 20795 NE High Desert Ln, Bend. 541-325-6676. $12. Beginning Aerial Silks Class Get stron-

ger, gain confidence and learn how to fly. Ages 8 and up! Tuesdays, 4-5:30pm, Wednesdays, 3-4:30pm, Saturdays, 2:30-4pm and Sundays, 1:30-3pm. Central Oregon Aerial Arts, 20700 Carmen Loop #120. 775-342-8710. $20/drop-in, $160/10 classes.

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

Libby Hays, DVM


VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Thomas, BLM archaeologist, will speak at Archaeological Society of Central Oregon’s Nov. meeting about the exceptional findings this summer at Rimrock Draw. Nov. 16, 7:30-8:30pm. COAR Building, 2112 NE Fourth St. 541-5985920. $5/non-members.


EVENTS Buddhist Mantras Chanting Explore

the spiritual insights and learn how to correctly chant 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.

Capoeira Experience this exciting martial art



form of Afro Brazilian origins. For adults and teens. 541-678-3460. Mondays, 7-8:20pm and Thursdays, 7-8:20pm. Capoeira Bend, 63056 Lower Meadow Dr. $30, two-week intro.

Compassion Cultivation Training (CCT)

offers a science-backed approach for practicing compassion for yourself and others. Mondays, 4-6pm. Through Dec. 11. Oregon State University-Cascades, 1500 SW Chandler Ave. 541-5882719. $245.

Oriental Palm Reading Discover how the brain, nerves and lines connect in palmistry. Wednesdays, 6-7pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St. 541-848-1255. $10. Raspberry Pi Design and develop fun and practical interconnected, Internet of Things (IoT) devices while learning programming and computer hardware. Thursdays, 6-8pm. Through Nov. 16. E::Space Labs, 48 SE Bridgeford Blvd. Suite 180. 541-241-8801. $99. Salsa Dance Class - Lvl 1 Learn salsa ba-

sics. Dance partner not required but encouraged. Wednesdays, 6-7pm. Through Dec. 27. Tribe Women’s Fitness, 20795 NE High Desert Ln, Bend. 541-325-6676. $12.

Salsa Patterns Dance Class - Lvl 2

Go beyond ‘studying’ the Law of Attraction and readily implement it. Nov. 18, 9am-5:30pm. Rosie Bareis Campus, 1010 NW 14th St. 541-389-4523.

Have a good understanding of the basics? Learn fun turn pattern combinations. Dance partner not required but encouraged. Wednesdays, 7-8pm. Through Dec. 27. Tribe Women’s Fitness, 20795 NE High Desert Ln, Bend. 541-325-6676. $12.

DIY Date Night - Weld Together Learn more and sign up at Nov. 17, 5:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $40.

Strength Training with JessBFit Mondays, 12-12:30pm. Princess Athletic, 945 NW wall St, Ste 150. 541-241-8001. $5.

DIY Fused Glass Night Lights & Ornaments Nov. 15, 10:30am. DIY Cave, 444 SE

Tai Chi A free Tai Chi for health class open

Creatively Aligning Your Experience

Ninth St. Suite 150. 541-388-2283. $75.

DIY Kids Woodshop Learn more and sign up at Nov. 19, 11am. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $35.

DIY Leather Bracelets Mon, Nov. 20, 6pm.

DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $50.

DIY Metal Lathe Nov. 21, 5pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $95. DIYCave Craft & Class Expo Learn about all the maker classes we will have available in December. Nov. 18, 10am-2pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. Free. Eat Right Now: Mindful Eating Program Mindful eating helps you figure out your

own destructive eating patterns so you can change them. Mondays, 5:30-7pm. Through Dec. 11. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-640-0597. $25/class.

Electronics for Beginners Get a compre-

hensive overview of the essentials of electronics. Wednesdays, 6:30-8pm. Through Nov. 29. E::Space Labs, 48 SE Bridgeford Blvd. Suite 180. 541-241-8801. $99.

to the Bend community. For more info, call 541-548-1086. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 9:30-11am. Brooks Hall at Trinity Episcopal Church, 469 Wall St. 541-548-1086. Free.

Teen Acro Teen-specific AcroYoga (partner

acrobatics and yoga) class. No class on Thanksgiving. Thursdays, 4-5pm. Through Nov. 30. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Drive.

West African Drumming Level 1

Learn traditional rhythms, and experience the brain-enhancing, healing and joyful benefits. Open to all. Mondays, 5:30-6:30pm. Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St. 541-760-3204. $15.

West African Drumming Level 3 Build on your knowledge, technique and performance skills. Thursdays, 7-8:30pm. Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St. 541-760-3204. $15.

EVENTS 19th Annual Grand Illumination This

year’s event will include a visit from Santa, live music, children’s craft projects, train rides, fireworks and more! Nov. 18, 2-8pm. Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Dr. 541-593-1000. Free.

FootZone’s IntroRUN 5K Training Learn

2017 Bend Chamber General Membership Meeting Join us for the annual year-end

German Conversation Group Learn with a tutor. Mondays, 7-8pm. In Sisters, various locations. 541-595-0318. Cost is variable.

Are Wildlife Populations at the Tipping Point? This wildlife conference will include a

the basics, start a consistent fitness program and train for a 5k with a supportive and fun group of folks! Saturdays, 8-10am. Through Nov. 18. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. $80.

Greening Your HOA Learn to empower our

community with innovative and sustainable solutions to live green. Nov. 16, 7:30-9am. The Oxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-719-8224. $25/ members, $35/non-members.

Hemp Oil CBD Health Benefits Get up to speed on the enormous health benefits of CBD oil.Every other Wednesday, 7-8:30pm. Through Dec. 19. Aingeal Rose & Ahonu, https://www. 925-3663091. Free.

review and learn about our plans for the year ahead! Enjoy fine food, great drinks, networking and a stunning view! Nov. 16, 5:30-7:30pm. Deschutes Brewery & Mountain Room, 901 SW Simpson Ave. 541-382-3221. Free.

panel of speakers addressing the many factors challenging wildlife and share ways to coexist. Nov. 18, 1:30-5:30pm. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Central Oregon, 61980 Skyline Ranch Rd. 541-815-4520. $10 suggested donation.

Bingo for the Bend Spay and Neuter Project Nov. 15, 6-8pm. Astro Lounge, 939 NW Bond St. 541-388-0116. Free.

Christmas Goose Boutique A fundrais-

Online Chair Tai Chi Classes Fridays, 2-3pm. Grandmaster Franklin, 51875 Hollinshead Pl. 623-203-4883. $40.

er to support Central Oregon cancer patients. Featuring pottery, jewelry, fused glass, craft items and more! St. Charles Bend Main Entrance Conference Rooms. Nov. 17, 9am-6pm and Nov. 18, 9am-4pm. Wendys Wish Christmas Boutique, 2500 NE Neff Road. 541 408 7110. Free.

Intro to Programming with Python If

Drawing Under the Influence Bring

you are new to programming, Python is a great place to start. Mondays, 6-8pm. Through Nov. 20. E::Space Labs, 48 SE Bridgeford Blvd. Suite 180. 541-241-8801. $149.

Japanese Group Lesson We offer group

lessons for both beginners and intermediate students for Japanese for all ages. Wednesdays, 5-6pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St. 541-6337205. $10 plus material fees.

paper, pen, creativity and draw under the influence! Sundays, 6-9pm. JC’s Bar & Grill, 642 NW Franklin Ave.

Fall Repair Cafe Volunteers will be on hand to attempt to repair your broken items, such as clothes, outdoor gear, electronics and small appliances, jewelry & small furniture. Nov. 18, 11am-1pm. Habitat for Humanity ReStore, 224 NE Thurston Ave. 541-385-6908. Free.

EVENTS FootZone’s I Like Pie Run/Walk Come

You Deserve Relaxation & Meditation

Give Generously Canned Food Drive


run/walk, bring pie, eat pie and have fun! All proceeds benefit Girls on the Run and NeighborImpact. Nov. 23, 9-11am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. See registration page for prices.

Grassroots Cribbage Club Newcomers welcome. For info contact Sue at 541-610-3717. Mondays, 6-9pm. Bend Elks Lodge, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd. $1 to $13. Green Drinks Our final Green Drinks of 2017. Meet the Gear Fix team, learn about repair services and check out cold weather gear before winter hits. Nov. 16, 5-7pm. The Gear Fix, 550 Industrial Way Suite 183. 541-385-6908. Free. Holiday Craft & Gift Bazaar Featuring over 65 local artisans, crafters and vendors. Nov. 18, 9am-3pm. Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Rd. 541-388-1133. Free.

Joy of Socks Sale & Drive Help us put

warm socks on Bethlehem Inn residents, donate new wool, water-resistant, and/or heavy-duty socks. Nov. 18, 10am-6pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568.

Ladies Night in Downtown Bend Join us for a great night of food, drinks and Shopping! Nov. 16, 5-8pm. Downtown Bend, 916 NW Wall St. 541-420-2112. Free. Mama Circle Open to pregnant women and moms with babies up to one years old. Wednesdays, 11am-12:30pm. Juniper Park, 800 NE Sixth St. 541-306-8466. Free. Pool Tournament Cash Cup Anyone can

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

Preventative Walk-in Pet Wellness Clinic First come, first served. Vaccines, microchips, toenail trims, and de-worming available. Saturdays, 10am. Bend Spay & Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave. A-1.

Suicide Survivor’s Day A meeting for those

who have lost friends or family to suicide. Find resources, support and hope. Nov. 18, 2-4:30pm. First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE Ninth St. 541419-9616. Free.

Trinity Holiday Bazaar and Bake Sale

Handmade goods. All proceeds support nonprofit organizations. Nov. 18, 9am-1pm. St. Helen’s Hall - Trinity Episcopal, 231 NW Idaho St. Free.

Trivia at The Lot Bring your team or join one! Tuesdays, 6-8pm. The Lot, 745 NW Columbia St.

Trivia Tuesdays Bring your team or join one! Usually six categories of various themes. Tuesdays, 8pm. Astro Lounge, 939 NW Bond St. UKB Trivia Night Fun. Free. Win stuff!

Wednesdays, 7-9pm. Cabin 22, 25 SW Century Dr. Fun. Free. Win stuff! Thursdays, 7-9pm. Round Table Pizza, 1552 NE Third St.

SENIOR EVENTS Senior Social Program Monday, Tuesday and Friday social hour. Wednesday soup/salad $2 from 11-12pm. Closed Thursday. Mondays-Tuesdays-Fridays, 10am-1pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. Tai Chi for Diabetes Can be done seated,

come join! Tuesdays-Thursdays, 8:30-9:30am. OREGON TAI CHI - TaiChi for Health, 1350 SE Reed Mkt Rd Ste 102. 541-639-9963.

Tai Chi for Parkinson’s & MS Walker,

cane and wheelchair OK. Certified and endorsed by the Council on Aging of Central Oregon. Thursdays, 1-2pm. Grandmaster Franklin, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd. 623-203-4883. $50/month.

Al-Anon Family Groups 12-step group for friends and families of alcoholics. Call 541-7283707 for times and locations.

Alcoholics Anonymous Hotline: 541-5480440.

Bend Chamber Toastmasters Wednesdays, noon-1pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. Free. Bend “Go” Club Expand your mind playing this ancient (yet modern) board game! Beginners welcome. Wednesdays, 2-5pm. Market of choice, 115 NW Sisemore St. 541-385-9198. Free. Central Oregon Homebrewers Org

Third Wednesday 6:30-9pm. Aspen Ridge Retirement, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd. Free.

“A Course In Miracles” exploration and discussion group All welcome. Third Thursday of every month, 6-7pm. 28. 541-848-9241.

Emotions Anonymous Wednesdays, 9:30am and Thursdays, 10:30am. Bend Church United Methodist, 680 NW Bond St. Evolutionary SELF-Healing Thursdays, 6:30-8pm. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 541-390-8534. Free. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous

Saturdays, 9-10:30am. Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 NE 27th St. 831-435-0680. Free.

French Conversation Table Third Monday, 10:30am-12:30pm. Barnes and Noble, 2690 NE Hwy 20. 541-389-8656. Free. INCO Public Gathering Open to all. Third Wednesday. 12-1:30pm. Trinity Episcopal Church/ St. Helen’s Hall, 231 NW Idaho Ave. Italian Language Group Saturdays, 9:4511am & Mondays, 1-2pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. Free.

Marijuana Anonymous Meeting Thursdays, 7-8pm. Serenity Lane, 601 NW Harmon Blvd. 503-567-9892. Free.

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

Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St. 541-4808269. Free.

November forum: The Role of Immigrants in Central Oregon City Club takes

on this controversial topic. Plated lunch included. Nov. 16, 11:15am-1pm. The Riverhouse Convention Center, 3075 Hwy 97. 541-633-7163. $25/ members. $40/non-members.

Refuge Recovery Meeting Buddhist philosophy and meditation as the foundation of the recovery process. Mondays, 4:30-5:30pm. Through Aug. 27. Wren and Wild, 910 NW Harriman St Suite 100. 541-233-6252. Free. Rheumatoid Arthritis Support Group

More info contact Alyce Jantzen at alyce1002@ Third Tuesday. 4-5pm. Bend Memorial Clinic - Redmond, 865 SW Veterans Way.

Socrates Cafe Group Fourth Thursday .6-8pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-749-2010. Free. Spanish Club All levels welcome. Thursdays, 3:30-5pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-749-2010. Free. Watercolor w/ Ahonu & Aingeal Thursdays, 10am-noon Through Dec. 7. Gayle Zeigler, Pilot Butte Area. 224-588-8026. Free. Women’s Cancer Support Group For the newly diagnosed and survivors of cancer. For info: Judy, 541-728-0767. Thursdays, 1-3pm. 990 SW Yates, 990 SW Yates Dr. Free.

21 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Support our holiday food drive and get a free class! Bring 3 cans of food to the Barre3 Bend studio. All donations support NeighborImpact. Nov. 16-24. barre3 Studio, 70 SW Century Dr, Ste #140. 541-323-2828. Free.

Tools to silence the chattered thoughts and calm emotions. Mon, Nov. 20, 10-10:30am and 12-12:30pm. Bend Golf & Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr. 971-217-6576. $9/min.

KIDS' EVENTS Big Kids Yoga Learn more of the fundamen-




It’s the season to tend to our unresolved grief. REGISTER FOR OUR ONGOING

Grief Program




Community Grief Gatherings


Good Grief Guidance, Inc. 33 NW LOUISIANA AVENUE, BEND


tals of yoga through mindful games, breathing techniques, handstands and restorative poses. Wednesdays, 4-5:15pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-550-8550. $5-$6.

Kids Camp School’s Out! Earth, Wind and Fire Learn how Earth’s natural features

such as mountains and rivers change over time. Mon, Nov. 20, 9am-3pm, Tues, Nov. 21, 9am3pm and Wed, Nov. 22, 9am-3pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. $120/ member, $135/non-member.

Kids ROCK(!) Choir Kids 12 and under

welcome to sing their faces off! Mondays, 4:305:30pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. 541-728-3798. $10.

LEGO Block Party Kids + 1 gazillion LEGOs

= fun. All Ages. Nov. 18, 10-11am. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St. 541-312-1070. | Nov. 18, 1pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. 541312-1090. | Nov. 18, 3pm. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. 541-312-1080. | Nov. 22, 2:30-4pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541-330-3760.

Moving Joyfully: Creative Movement

Children ages 3-6 explore movement, improve motor skills, learn body awareness, basic dance and tumbling through play. $15/first class. Mondays-Thursdays, 9:30-10:30am. Through Dec. 14. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Drive, Suite 100. 541-322-6887.

Parenting Circle Supports parents in their parenting journey. Tuesdays, 8:45-10:45am. Through Dec. 5. Waldorf School of Bend, 2150 NE Studio Rd. Suite 2. 541-330-8841. $225/8-weeks Parents Night Out Enjoy a a night out while the kiddos grades K-4 have fun with crafts,

snacks and stories. Nov. 17, 6-9pm. Roundabout Books, 900 Northwest Mount Washington Drive, #110. 541-306-6564. $20.

Preschool Creativity Lab Children will be

introduced to a variety of media and techniques through process oriented exploration and investigation. Ages 3-5 w/caregiver. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 11am-noon Through Nov. 30. Base Camp Studio, 2531 NE Studio Rd. 503-953-2175. $10/ drop-in, $90/10 classes.

Redmond Mothers of Preschoolers

Inspirational videos, fun crafts/activities, exciting speakers and time for connection. Third Tuesday of every month, 9-11am. Community Presbyterian Church, 529 NW 19th St. 541-548-3367. Free.

Saturday Storytime A fun early literacy storytime for the whole family. Ages 0-5. Saturdays, 9:30am. Through Dec. 16. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541-330-3764. Free. Storytime: Animal Adventures Live

animals, stories, crafts w/ High Desert Museum. Ages 3+. Tues, Nov. 21, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541-330-3760.

Storytime: Music, Movement & Stories Movement and stories to develop skills. Ages 3-5 years. Nov. 16, 10:30am. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. 541-312-1090. | Fri, Nov. 17, 10:15am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave. 541-312-1061. Free.

Toddler Creativity Lab An art class specifi-

cally designed for toddlers. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 9:30-10:30am. Through Nov. 30. Base Camp Studio, 2531 NE Studio Rd. 503-953-2175. $10/ drop-in, $90/10 classes.

Weekend Workshop: How Dinosaurs Came to Fly: Drawing the Clues Learn

how paleo-artists reconstruct the missing pieces of extinct animals and their environments. Ideal for families of 6-12 years. Nov. 18, 10:30amnoon. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. $10/members, $15/non-members





The Downtown Bend Business Association (DBBA) is a local non-profit dedicated to increasing the vitality of Downtown Bend. The DBBA responsibilities include but are not limited to: Funding and maintenance of 100 flower baskets and 50 planters, Sidewalk Snow Removal and Daily sidewalk cleaning, sweeping, and debris removal, Holiday Decorating — including new lit snowflakes and twinkle lights, Banner installation, Business marketing and advocacy, Downtown events production, planning Downtown growth, and so much more! We are funded through our Economic Improvement District (EID), fundraisers, and donations from people like you! Help us continue to grow Downtown strong! Downtown Bend Business Association Board and Staff


Community Tree Lighting Downtown Bend Friday, December 1st 6:30 to 7pm Santa arrives at 6:55pm

Music. Cocoa. Festivities. Top of Drake Park

Downtown Bend by Crow’s Feet Commons

Letters to Santa startS on Saturday, Nov 25th

All letters will be delivered to Santa at the Holiday Tree Lighting in Drake Park on

Friday, Dec 1st.

$10 ofF


$50 up to $200

one per family

Valid at Leapin Lizards between Sat 11/25 and Saturday 12/24.

953 NW Wall Street.

(541) 382-8326


Rubber Stamp & Printing Serving Central Oregon for over 45 years.

Your local source for Custom Holiday Cards, Full Color Calendars, and Personalized Gifts for your Family, Friends, and Customers. 933 NW Bond St, Bend Oregon 97703 541-389-2110 •


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Fresh Evergreens & Flowers, Christmas Ornaments and Decor for the Holiday Season.

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920 NW Bond St. • 541-389-3442 • Mon-Fri 9-5 • Sat 9-4 Brought to you by

the Downtown Bend Business Association


A unique bottle of wine from The Wine Shop and Beer Tasting Bar might just do the trick this Christmas season. We have hundreds of bottles of imported wines in stock not to mention the domestics. Gift certificates, stocking stuffers and other handy gift ideas all in store. Remember wine always makes the season better!

Open Tuesday - Sunday at 1:00 pm 30 + wines by the glass and taste 16 beers on draft 55 NW Minnesota Avenue (kitty corner from the Oxford hotel)


Merry Christmas from The Wine Shop and Beer Tasting Bar!









Visit the NEW clothing boutique on Wall Street, downtown Bend. Explore the beautiful clothing, purses, scarves, cc beanie hats, jewelry, and accessories. We are the exclusive dealer for Jelly Cat stuffed animals. Come in and see us, you’ll be glad you did!

Gigi’s 842 NW Wall Street

541 382 7884



DOWNTOWN Dollars A great gift idea, stocking stuffer or end of the year employee bonus. These can be spent at any participating Downtown Bend store, restaurant or cafe.

Available in $10 and $25 denominations. Purchase at Visit Bend 750 NW Lava Rd or


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DECEMBER 1, 6:30-7PM



LADIES NIGHT IN DOWNTOWN BEND Join us for a great night of food, drinks, and Shopping! Local Downtown Bend shops and restaurants offering deep discounts, lots of freebies, raffles, contests, and giveaways! FREE snacks and cocktails at all participating stores & a guaranteed fun, festive night in Downtown Bend!


SHOP SMALL SATURDAY PASSPORT EVENT Join our FREE passport event and be entered to win! We have over $2000 in prizes to give away!! To play, come to our booth on the corner of Minnesota and Bond (by Hola) in Downtown Bend and pick up a passport, fill that passport with stamps from participating stores (no purchase required), and then come back to the booth to be entered to win! Also, take advantage of the exclusive Shop Small Saturday sales in Downtown Bend!


The annual Bend Christmas Parade is this Saturday beginning at noon. Bring the entire family and enjoy this Bend tradition. The parade begins on Newport Avenue then down Wall Street, turns on Franklin Avenue, then continues to Riverside Boulevard. The parade should finish around 1:00 or 1:30pm. Santa will help lead the parade of kiddos from the CommunityTree Lighting to Santa's Village (located next to Starbuck's near Wall and Minnesota) where he will greet families until 8. After the Parade, Santa takes a quick break and arrives at Santa's Village just after 2.




FIRST FRIDAY ART WALK Come Celebrate Art and the Holidays in Downtown Bend! Downtown will be decked out in lights and holiday cheer, stores will be providing free drinks and treats, and the artists of our community will be showing off their work.

Downtown is the

Join your fellow Bendites and light the Community Christmas Tree in Drake Park (next to Crows Feet Commons/Mirror Pond) in Downtown Bend! Festivities are 6:30-7pm. Santa arrives promptly at 6:55pm.

of Bend

Santa is in Downtown Bend every Saturday in December until Christmas. He arrives in Downtown Bend at 6:55pm on Friday, December 1st during the Community Tree Lighting. Saturday, December 2nd he will be in the Annual Downtown Bend Christmas Parade. After the Parade, he will be available until 4pm for free visits and photos with kids. Every Saturday after this (9th, 16th & 23rd) he will be available 12pm to 4pm for free visits and photos with kids. Please note, there is no professional photographer at this event, so bring your phone or camera to get as many photos with Santa as you desire. 100% FREE and open to our Bend Community. Donations are accepted and go to Santa's favorite charity. You can find him in the plaza between Starbucks and North Soles on Wall Street in Downtown Bend.



Social movement, in mosaic form By Keely Damara Keely Damara

Finally, relieve the cause of pain: Back/Scoliosis. Knees. Hips. Neck. Shoulders. Bunions. Migraines. Learn to correct posture and enhance mobility in a new class series beginning November 20, 2017.

Vance Bonner Ph.D., creator and author of The Vance Stance, can be reached at 541/330-9070.

Gemstone-Beads & Mineral Show November 15 - December 3rd 10- 6 Daily Springhill Suites 551 SW Industrial Way, Bend Old Mill District

Director Sofia Kruz creates a tile during a recent mosaic workshop.


f you happened to stop by the Liberty Arts Collective during November’s First Friday Art Walk in Bend, you may have witnessed many helping hands busy at work putting together a mosaic of colored tiles. The mosaic, once finished, will depict a large ripple in water emanating from a stone’s throw—an allusion to something activist Alice Paul once said about the American women’s suffrage movement: “I always feel the movement is a sort of mosaic. Each of us puts in one little stone.” “The whole reason I did the ripple, is that I want to be a catalyst for change here,” said local artist and workshop organizer Rochelle Schueler, who hopes to find the mosaic a permanent home in Bend once it’s complete. The workshop was one of three—including mosaic, painting and spoken word workshops— organized for the Little Stone Project, a four-day event inspired by the documentary film “Little Stones.” A Thursday night screening of the film at the Tower Theatre kicked off the weekend of free workshops, education and a marketplace that featured companies and goods that benefit social causes. The film chronicles the artistic endeavors of four women—a graffiti artist, a dancer, a hip-hop artist and a fashion designer—all using their art to promote change in their communities in different parts of the globe. “Little Stones” is the first project

by Driftseed, a nonprofit that Emmyaward winning director Sofia Kruz, the film’s cinematographer Meena Singh and her cousin Ankita Singh founded in 2015. Their goal is to build “a better world for women and girls” through documentary storytelling —a world in which one in three women experience physical or sexual violence in her lifetime, according to a 2013 study by the World Health Organization. “For me it was really important to tell individual stories about women who know the odds and know what they’re up against and how big the problems are,” said Kruz. “Yet, they’re still figuring out ways to do something about it.” Event organizer Cheryl Parton was inspired after working with Sudara, a clothing company that advocates for human trafficking survivors. “The idea is to not just be a film, but to be a movement for social change,” said Parton. “So how can we do projects like this and go deeper?” The Little Stone Project raised upward of the $1,500 goal as well as raising awareness for Saving Grace, a Bend nonprofit that aims to “break the cycle of violence” through education and empowering survivors of violence. The final resting place for the “Ripple” mosaic has yet to be set, but those interested in following the progress of the art installation can find updates on the Little Stone Project or Wild Rose Artwork Facebook pages.  SW

23 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

The “Little Stones” doc inspired a weekend of workshops. Now the search is on to find a home for the event’s mosaic project.

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A S P O T L I G H T O N T H E P E O P L E O F C E N T R A L O R E G O N 


Brian Potwin






that community improvements require the long-game approach. To him, Bend Open Streets is a small win—part of a bigger picture making transportation more accessible for everyone, especially those who don’t have a car, either by choice or by necessity. A big win for Potwin would be dedicated funding for Safe Routes to Schools, so they could offer the program in every middle and elementary school in Bend. “Bend Open Streets is meant to start a conversation,” Potwin said. “It’s a way to see the city in a new way.” This idea of allowing people to see the same old thing in a new way has bled into other parts of Potwin’s life, too. If you’ve ever been to a show where “bPollen” was performing, then you’ve been witness to Potwin’s “side hustle,” as his wife calls it. If you ask him what kind of music he likes to play, his answer will be deliberately vague: “good music.” “I like to play music that I like to

dance to,” he specified. “If I’m playing something, it means I really like it.” bPollen was born out of what could have been a disaster. A friend was having a housewarming party and the DJ was late. Potwin had some music with him so he started playing, getting an enthusiastic response. He continued to DJ house parties, and eventually a friend of his christened him bPollen. She was actually shouting out “B Potwin!” but what everyone heard was bPollen. The name stuck. These days you can often find bPollen performing at Velvet in downtown Bend, as well as other special events. Dj-ing might seem like an unexpected side project, but in addition to being entertaining and enjoyable, it’s similar to his overall goal with Commute Options. “I want to offer people a different way to see the world around them, whether that’s through riding bikes or listening to music.”  SW

By Teafly Peterson

Shows Worth Seeing

Chris Cole Show and High Desert Museum Show Chris Cole: When Things Work Chris Cole

Longtime Bend artist Chris Cole currently has a retrospective of his work on display at Central Oregon Community College’s Pence Gallery at the Pinckney Center. Cole is probably best known for his kinetic sculptures made from discarded bicycle parts and other scraps of metal. He often turns this junk into fun, exciting large-scale sculptures of bird, fish and more. Many of his sculptures light up and move, and often you can even see the gears working and clicking. His work brilliantly combines the love of the natural world

with the inevitableness of the industrialized one, reminding us of our role in the discarding of waste and our role of protecting the beautiful lands we belong to. This show will be up through the month of November. More of Cole’s work can be seen at  SW COCC Pence Pinckney Gallery 2600 NW College Way, Bend

Land, Light and Life: Nature through the Eyes of Artists Collaborative Exhibit at At Liberty The first collaborative effort from The High Desert Museum and At Liberty, the new cultural space that recently opened in the historic Liberty Theater, showcases a rich and compelling look at the natural world from six Oregon artists. The artists—Andrew Myers, Michael

Boonstra, Nancy Watterson Scharf, Monica Helms, Kendra Larson and Craig Goodworth—utilize a variety of mediums to celebrate the diversity of flora and fauna while simultaneously commenting on the very real concerns about its destruction. “This exhibition represents the museum’s commitment to community outreach and offers the public an opportunity to experience contemporary art in historic downtown Bend,” said Andries Fourie, the museum’s curator of art and community engagement. The show will be on display through December. A reception, with the artists present, will be held during First Friday in December.  SW

Artwork by Andrew Myers. Apex Predators

Artists’ Reception

Fri., Dec. 1 At Liberty,. 849 NW Wall St., Bend

25 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

by Caitlin Richmond to share that experience with them.” Teaching people how to get more comfortable on a bike happens in a variety of ways. When he started volunteering for Commute Options in 2008, he was a parttime instructor for the Safe Routes to School program. The program, in seven elementary schools and three middle schools in Bend, helps kids get comfortable on bikes. Commute Options provides the bikes and helmets for the kids and works in and out of the classroom through a series of 10 lessons. “I was raised riding bikes and I really enjoy teaching,” Potwin said. “Those two things fit together well with community education.” The role seemed like a perfect fit for Potwin, and eventually he started working full time for Commute Options. His more recent project has been Bend Open Streets. You may remember the event, which took place in September for the second year. A block of roads were closed to cars in the Maker’s District for four hours, allowing pedestrians and cyclists to rule the road. Potwin was one of the major planners behind the event. It’s easy to think that Bend Open Streets was a big win for Commute Options and Potwin, but he knows


"I'm an experienced bike rider. It's easy for me to bike around town. But it can ge hard for others. They don't find it easy, and I want to be able to share that experience with them."

Bike guy, active transportation manager—and a lot more any Bendites might think of Brian Potwin as “The Bike Guy,” since he works for Commute Options and can often be seen riding one of his four bikes around town (each one has a specific purpose!). But Potwin doesn’t find that moniker very fitting. Yes, he rides bikes, but bikes aren’t his passion; they’re just a vehicle (pun intended!) for what he really cares about: helping people expand their comfort zones, especially when it comes to their own communities. “I want to encourage a different way of looking at the world, of changing your behavior, and making new habits,” Potwin explained. When it comes to commuting, there are many reasons why people might choose to drive, he says. Maybe they don’t have everything they need to commute, maybe they don’t know the best way to get around town on a bike, maybe they are intimidated by traffic or maybe they are just used to driving and haven’t considered another option. Sometimes they just need a little more information to make the leap from four wheels to two, and as the active transportation manager for Commute Options, this is where Potwin comes in. “I’m an experienced bike rider,” he said. “It’s easy for me to bike around town. But it can be hard for others. They don’t find it easy, and I want to be able




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When to Say No to Holiday Cooking

Holiday happiness may be a caterer away

By Lisa Sipe

Shred Town Gone, Say Hello to Grilled Cheese You may have noticed that the Shred Town food cart is no longer next to Aspect Board shop on Galveston Avenue. in Bend. They’ve moved— n o t to another location in town, but to Hawaii. In the cart’s place is the Tennessee’s Grilled Cheese bright red food cart. Tennessee’s Grilled Cheese, previously by Atlas Cider, is now open for breakfast and lunch to satisfy your crispy bread and gooey cheese cravings. We’ve heard locals rave about the Memphis melt with shredded pulled pork, smoked gouda and barbecue sauce on sourdough. Yum! Tennessee’s Grilled Cheese

1009 NW Galveston, Bend

Dakine Cafe Opens with Fresh Fruity Fare


o you love spending time in a warm kitchen cooking and cooking? Is it that holiday ham? Or turkey and stuffing? Well, baking during the holidays? Then this story might not be don’t cook it this year. Hire someone else to do it. If you don’t for you. like making it, chances are you don’t make it that well. Sorry Maybe you’re the person who’s tried to mash potatoes if that stung a little, but when you only make what you love, it faster in a food processor, only to create a thick, inedible will show in the food. paste. Or maybe you’ve attempted to cook a whole turkey but Don’t lift a finger. it turns out so dry, no amount of gravy can resuscitate it. I’m talking to you. Stay in your happy place all day by having everything In a Pew Research Study, 69 percent of people say they done for you. Choose a caterer that will set up everything look forward to spending time with family and friends at the including the food table, linens, plates and chafing dishes. holidays. Aw, isn’t that sweet? Then relax, sip wine with your guests, see how grandma is With that, here’s an idea that will allow more people to doing and smile as you watch the caterer clean everything spend more time with family and friends during the holidays: up. You can find multiple levels of full service catering. Have Hire a caterer. them set up and clean up the food, or have them do everyYes, I said it, because I think it may be the key to more season- thing down to the dishes and taking out the trash. al enjoyment. Less time in the One more thing, and this is kitchen means more socializing. going to blow your mind. CockAsk yourself this question, what do I remember many Thanksgiving tail caterers also exist—and holidays, me in the kitchen cookyou really hate cooking? Don't cook it they can shake and serve all the ing with my mom while my partfor you and your guests. this year, hire someone else to do it. drinks ner was mountain biking with Order pre-prepped food for Chances are if you don't like making the entire holiday break. my brother. I would have liked to be on the trail, too. And let’s look When I spoke with the it, you don't make it well. at things head on: not everyone Dales, they told me about a cliloves cooking, and for some peoent who had family in town for ple it raises their anxiety. I know you might be feeling the pres- a week, so they ordered meals for the family’s entire stay. “We sure from the Food Network and articles from top chefs about dropped off trays of food, each labeled with what they were how you can make your holiday easier. Screw them, your sea- and how to prepare them. We even taught that client how sonal joy is more important than that “simple” turkey brine that to cook tri tip so she could make a bourbon tri tip marinated sounds easy until you can’t find all the ingredients. by Bad Boys BBQ.” This is a brilliant idea. Food shopping and And if you’re thinking catering is only for rich people, cooking for guests for a week sounds exhausting—not like a think again. Cindy and Gary Dale from Bad Boys Barbecue holiday vacation. said, “Lots of people don’t realize that catering can sometimes cost the same as cooking it yourself.” So if you can pay How do you find a good caterer? the same for someone else to cook, why not give yourself a Search for “catering” in an online search, then look at the break? Here are a few ways to add catering to your holiday. food photos, menus and pricing. Read reviews and see what others have to say about the service and food. You can also Only cook what you like. ask your favorite restaurant. Many of them have catering serAsk yourself this question, what do you really hate vices; you just need to ask.  SW

There’s a new restaurant open on Galveston. Dakine Cafe is a superfood cafe in a brand new building with an inviting bright white interior and warm wood ceilings. The menu is as fresh as the space, featuring smoothies, acai bowls, also known as smoothie bowls, toasts, granolas and coffee drinks. Try the avosmash toast, topped with avocado, radishes, chili flakes, pepitas, micro greens and lemon. The spiciness of the greens and radishes is a welcome complement to the creaminess of the avocado. Dakine Cafe

1142 NW Galveston Ave., Bend 503-740-3326

Celebrate the Holidays at Suttle Lake with Guest Chef Dinners The Suttle Lake Lodge isn’t just for summer fun; the resort is offering plenty of reasons to visit during the winter. For the holidays, special dinners feature guest chefs. Thanksgiving dinner will be prepared by Chef Joshua McFadden of Portland’s popular Ava Gene’s and will feature family-style meals. Christmas Eve dinner is a surf n’ turf feast with plenty of fresh oysters and clams prepared by Chef Shawn Mitchell from Hama Hama Oysters in Washington. And ring in the new year at a decadent cocktail party with Bonnie and Israel Morales of Portland’s nationally renowned Russian restaurant, Kachka. The Suttle Lodge

13300 US Highway 20, Sisters 541-638-7001

27 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Lisa Sipe






First Annual Brew Haha Join Monkless

Chocolate Beer Dinner Join us for a 5-course Chocolate Beer Dinner. Enjoy a decadent night of exquisite food and beer made with chocolate. Nov. 17, 6pm. Deschutes Brewery & Mountain Room, 901 SW Simpson Ave. $65. Compassionate Thanksgiving Feast

Featuring A Broken Angel’s Chef Richard Hul. Celebrate life, mother earth and the animals with a multi-course family-style vegan dinner! Nov. 19, 6-9pm. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Central Oregon, 61980 Skyline Ranch Rd. 541550-7727. $58.

Potluck & Politics Potluck and brief busi-

ness followed by a program of hot political and social topics. Bring a potluck dish to share. Third Monday of every month, 5:30-7:30pm. Crook County Library, 175 NW Meadowlakes Dr. 541548-0804.

Thanksgiving Three-course pre fixe Thanks-

giving Dinner. Call to make reservations. Nov. 23, noon-6pm. Currents at the Riverhouse, 3075 N Hwy 97. 866-635-9251. $42/person. $19/ages 5-10. Ages 4 and under are complimentary.

Thanksgiving at Tetherow Chef Miguel

Mendoza has put together a fantastic menu that you and your family will love. Nov. 23, 1-5pm. Tetherow, 61240 Skyline Ranch Rd. $55/adults, $25/children 5-12, 4 and under are free.

VegNet Potluck Socialize and learn about upcoming events. Third Saturday of every month, 6-8pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. Donation.

BEER AND DRINK The Abyss 2017 Release and Brunch

Join us to grab bottles, savor sample trays and revel in epic brunch items. Nov. 17, 10am-1pm. Deschutes Brewery Public House, 1044 NW Bond St. 541-382-9242.

Belgian Ales and Rainshadow Organics for local beer, veggies and a delish menu designed to bring out the flavors from our own backyard. Nov. 15, 7-10pm. Wild Oregon Foods, 61334 S Hwy 97 Suite 360. 541-668-6344. $55.

Food Truck Fridays Tasting flights take

center stage when paired with the fine bratwurst, Belgian frites and European cuisine provided by We’re the Wurst, European Food Truck. Fridays, noon-8pm. Monkless Belgian Ales, 20750 High Desert Ln. Suite 107. 541-610-5098.

High-Proof PDX Book Signing & Distillery Tasting We’ve partnered with The Bar-

rel Thief and multiple Central Oregon distilleries to bring you an evening of fun! Meet Karen Locke and get your copy of High-Proof PDX signed! 21+. Nov. 18, 4-6pm. The Barrel Thief Lounge at Oregon Spirit Distillers, 740 NE First St. $10.

Library Wine Sale Only four of the wines are shown on our website but there are several more hidden within the nooks and crannies of our cellar. Come out to Maragas Winery today! Nov. 17-20, 11am-5pm. Maragas Winery, 15523 SW Hwy 97. 541-546-5464.

Official Bend Beer Yoga at Immersion Brewing Come drink a beer and do some yoga!

Beer not your thing? No worries, Immersion has a full bar! Come join the fun! Please bring a mat and arrive 15 min. early to snag a drink or two of your choice! 21+. Nov. 15, 6:30-7:30pm. Immersion Brewing, 550 SW Industrial Way Suite 185. 541-668-2391. $15.

The Official Bend Beer Yoga at Wild Ride Brewing ++Incorporate drinking while

doing yoga. Don’t like beer? WildRide has beer, wine and cider too! Please arrive 15min early to purchase a drink. Nov. 22, 6:30-7:30pm. Wild Ride Brewing, 332 SW 5th Street. 541-668-2391. $15.

Sunriver Tasting Dinner: ‘A Tour of Spain’ Join us for this exclusive event pairing a

Wine Tastings Fridays, 3:30-5:30pm and Sat-

variety of wines from different Spanish wineries and a dinner menu specially prepared by our own award-winning culinary team. Nov. 17, 6:30-8:30pm. Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Dr. 541-593-1000. $90/person.

Beer Tastings Fridays, 3:30-5:30pm. Through Dec. 29. Newport Avenue Market, 1121 NW Newport Ave. 541-382-3940. Free.

Whiskey Wednesday Featuring drink specials, whiskey samples, delicious food, and a raffle with prizes! Wednesdays, 4-9pm. The Barrel Thief Lounge at Oregon Spirit Distillers, 740 NE First St. 541-550-4747. No charge.

urdays, 3:30-5:30pm. Through Dec. 31. Newport Avenue Market, 1121 NW Newport Ave. 541-3823940. Free.

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.

Thanksgiving is coming... don’t forget to garnish your table with

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605 N.W. Newport Ave. Bend

New Beer MICRO Piloting Looking into Deschutes’ new test brew system


By Kevin Gifford

VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Source Staff Deschutes Assistant Brewmaster Chris Dent shows off the brewer's R&D testing tanks.


n the brewing industry, a “pilot system” usually refers to a small brew setup, run separately from the company’s main system, used to create smaller batches of beer. This can be used for research purposes, or—in the case of setups like the five-barrel system situated behind the glass at Worthy Brewing—they produce one-off brews that are only available at the on-site taps. The pilot system next to (and behind) the bar at Deschutes Brewery has been pushing out amazing brews for years now, from the original take on Fresh Squeezed to all the Bachelor Bitter the city of Bend can drink. Over at their southwest production facility, however, Deschutes has launched a new, research and development-oriented pilot system that—this being Deschutes, after all—is larger than some breweries’ entire outfits. “The purpose of this system,” said brewmaster Veronica Vega, “is to allow us to think about customer trends, where we think they’ll go, and then work to get ahead on those. We’ve done pilot production at our pubs [in Bend and Portland], but this facility allows us to push what we experiment with a lot more without being afraid to discard something if it doesn’t work out correctly.” Two years in the works, the new pilot system was created for Deschutes by Esau & Hueber, a large brewing-equipment manufacturer based in Bavaria, Germany. The whole package, including 13 fermentation tanks, seven brite tanks for conditioning and other equipment, was shipped to Bend in February

and May. How much did it cost? “A good amount of money,” Vega said. “It was an incredible investment. I’m proud to work for a company that invests this much on research.” One unique aspect of this production system is that batches made with it can be split between two different lines during the brewing process. According to Chris Dent, assistant brewmaster and the guy who’ll be watching over the system, this allows them to experiment with much more speed than before. “For example,” he explained, “we recently produced a series of light lagers with this facility. We’ve produced four different batches, and this system allows us to make them, then get them all tasted and tested by our development team. We can do that at the pubs as well, but considering the pubs need to produce beer for the public as well, it becomes more of an urgent process over there.” This means the facility—which is fully automated and runs on the same software as the rest of the brewery—can be used for a variety of experimentation. It’s already produced nearly two dozen batches, some as part of a malted barley study held by Oregon State University, and in the future it’ll help Deschutes tweak some of its recipes for the production facility set to launch in Roanoke, Va., in 2019. Does that mean the public won’t get to taste any of it? Not at all. “We’re producing some lagers now, and that’ll be followed up by pale ales and IPAs after that,” Dent said. “Tasting rooms will probably see some of the beer by the end of the year.” SW

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Yoga from the Heart

with Susan Hall and Greg Warnick to benefit The Essential Light Institute & Mother Miracle Suggested donation $10-$20 (donations not necessary to join in)

Thursday, November 16, 6-7:15pm Join us for 75 minutes of heart opening yoga…. Susan will lead us with the breath’s sweet invitation through a gentle series of postures to open our minds and hearts... She will be accompanied by Greg who will unfold an atmosphere of love, devotion, and surrender with songs and chants, and voice.

Essential Light Institute

339 SW Century Drive in Bend, Suite 203 Parking around the back of the building; to enter, use the stairs at the back of the building.

after Halloween, so of course it's time for the Christmas movies to start hitting the multiplex. The trailer for this doesn't offer many laughs, but Kristen Bell is a national treasure, so she always gets the benefit of the doubt. Should be a light and entertaining bit of fluff. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Redmond Cinema

BLADE RUNNER 2049: There is no world

in which the sequel to a 35-year-old cult classic should be so mesmerizing and beautiful to look at, but here we are. Harrison Ford reprises his role as Rick Deckard and joins Ryan Gosling in this complex and exciting look at memory, identity and what really constitutes humanity. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

DADDY'S HOME 2: It's sadly ironic that, in a time in which so many male celebrities are getting called out on their gruesome and predatory behavior, we've somehow still got Mel Gibson in the middle of his comeback tour. He doesn't deserve it. I guess Will Ferrell is funny... does that make it better? Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Redmond Cinema DEALT: Just when you think it's safe to start

feeling positive about your own accomplishments, along comes a documentary about one of the world's greatest card magicians...who also happens to be blind. No big deal. At turns astounding and life affirming, this documentary is a ton of fun to watch. Tin Pan Theater

GOODBYE CHRISTOPHER ROBIN: The always-excellent Domhnall Gleeson plays “Winnie the Pooh” author A.A. Milne as he finds the inspiration for his stories from his young son Christopher Robin. This looks like a tearjerker right out of the “Finding Neverland” playbook, so keep the tissues handy. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House HAPPY DEATH DAY: It seems like a concept

that should have been ripped off already, but “Happy Death Day” takes the concept of “Groundhog Day” and puts it square in the middle of the slasher genre. While the movie has a few fun moments, it's also incredibly stupid and relies on a few twists that make little to no sense. Still, it's pretty entertaining. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

HUMAN FLOW: Ai Weiwei puts images to the

refugee crisis in a way that only a staggeringly brilliant artist can: by putting a human face on an idea that can only be abstract to people in the Western world. This film will probably be required viewing in classrooms within the next decade. Tin Pan Theater

JANE: A documentary about Jane Goodall from NatGeo that focuses on her field work played over an absorbing score by Philip Glass. As many nature documentaries as there has been, you've definitely never seen anything like this before. Sisters Movie House

JIGSAW: The eighth film in the “Saw” franchise sees the return of the Jigsaw killer, who has been dead for over a decade. Will the police discover Jigsaw's game before more victims are torn to shreds, or will everything go as planned so we get “Saw” movies every Halloween until the end

of time? Either way, blood will be spilled. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX


rector Yorgos Lanthimos is responsible for 2015's bizarre masterpiece “The Lobster,” so that should let you know exactly what you're in for here. Colin Farrell and Nicole Kidman star in what appears to be a brutally bleak revenge story that is bound to make the audience just as uncomfortable as the actors. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

LOVING VINCENT: The first fully painted animated film in history sees the filmmakers take on a van Gogh biopic with nearly 65,000 hand-painted frames. Crafted with love, precision and grace, “Loving Vincent” will be a gift to fans of the master across the world. Sisters Movie House LUCKY: In the dearly departed Harry Dean

Stanton's swan song, “Lucky” tells the story of an aging atheist who goes on a journey of self-discovery as he searches for enlightenment. This one is not to be missed. Tin Pan Theater


Legendary detective Hercule Poirot has to solve a murder on a speeding train even though everyone on board is pretty sketchy. This is an old-fashioned and fun whodunnit that basically anyone can enjoy as long as they like watching actors at the top of their game creating characters at their rock bottom. See full review on p31. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House

ONLY THE BRAVE: This is being hailed as

the finest firefighter movie since “Backdraft.” The true story of the Granite Mountain Hotshots is such a tragic and awful one that this movie is guaranteed to be a tearjerker of the highest order. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX


Teller once again wades into the waters of real life heroism, playing a soldier returned home from war dealing with PTSD. Teller has become a much stronger actor over the years, so he should definitely do justice to the story. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

THOR: RAGNAROK: Yes, we've had 17 mar-

vel movies over the last few years, but they're all building toward the delirious crescendo that will be “Avengers: Infinity War” next year where we'll finally have the Avengers teaming up with the Guardians of the Galaxy. “Ragnarok” is another delightfully entertaining entry in the franchise, sending Thor and the Hulk on a mission in space. What more do you need? Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House, Redmond Cinema

VICTORIA AND ABDUL: A historical drama

about Abdul Karim, a young Indian clerk who travels to Britain to participate in the Queen's Golden Jubilee, only to strike up an unlikely friendship with the queen herself. With Judi Dench playing Queen Victoria, the film is worth seeing no matter what, but let's hope the filmmakers have a deft touch when it confronts the colonialism and racism of the time. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

"Human Flow"

A Unique Massage f�� a Unique You!


Coldest Blood SCREEN The Truman Capote’s legacy lives on—and a local man makes an appearance in the new documentary


By Jared Rasic



another look at the case in a new miniseries: “Cold Blooded: The Clutter Family Murders.” Longtime Central Oregonian Paul Dewey, founder of Central Oregon LandWatch, was interviewed for the series for a very important reason. “I became involved in the case because my father, Al Dewey, was the lead investigator in the case,” says Dewey. “I was nine at the time but recall that Sunday when the murder was discovered, and I remember meeting Truman and Nelle [Harper Lee] in late 1959. I was also familiar with the case over the next six or so years until the murderers were hung, and after that was part of the continued family friendship with Truman and Nelle, and now, after all others in my family have died, I’m the ‘archivist’ of family documents on all that.” The choice to be involved in the documentary couldn’t have been an easy one. “Though Nelle had advised my brother and me not to engage with writers and filmmakers, saying you couldn’t trust them to tell things right, I decided it was time to tell the story since everyone else was gone,” says Dewey. “I also checked up on Joe Berlinger and saw that he is a serious documentarian.” Capote eventually caught some flack for the dramatization inherent in the novel, but it doesn’t take away any of

Training Day

A Classic is Given New Life By Jared Rasic


t isn’t always a bad thing to be old fashioned. Sometimes that can be deemed an insult when describing music, movies or any kind of art that doesn’t break any new ground—but when describing Kenneth Branagh’s take on Agatha Christie’s “Murder on the Orient Express,” it’s definitely a compliment. Christie’s novel from 1934 has been so widely read and Sidney Lumet’s 1974 film adaptation so beloved that it’s easy

to criticize this as something the filmmakers didn’t need to remake. As great as the last film is and as iconic as the story has become, Branagh’s remake was caught in an unenviable position: If it was too different, the film would be accused of disrespecting the source material. If it was too similar it would be called a pointless vanity project. The story follows what is arguably Christie’s most famous invention, the

Dude, there’s a train right behind you. You’re not detecting very well.


A chilling crime, no matter when it happened.

the importance of the story being told. “Truman obviously oversold the book in terms of claiming that everything was true,” says Dewey. “But some critics have tried to make a big deal of the discrepancies, and some have gone so far to claim that the KBI (Kansas Bureau of Investigation) erred in its investigation if they actually didn’t do something that Truman said they did. Kind of bizarre, as if Truman was setting the standard to be followed in detective work. “An example is that Truman says that an agent went to the Hickock house the same day an informer had come forward. That didn’t happen like that—the house was visited several days later (the agent was a day’s drive away). So the critics claimed that the KBI botched it, could have caught the killers and could have foreclosed any further murders

committed by them. But the KBI did act right away based on the information, day after day tracking where they had gone, getting evidence that could support search warrants, etc. And the killers were obviously not around visiting their family after killing the family (they were in Mexico)—and there is no proof of other murders committed by them.” Berlinger is a master of research and always manages to find a different view of events. It will be interesting to see how “Cold Blooded” takes such wellknown information and re-contextualizes it for a modern audience. Here’s hoping Capote would be proud. SW

brilliant Belgian detective, Hercule Poirot (played by Branagh himself), as he attempts to unwind after solving a particularly difficult case. His berth on the Orient Express was a last-minute decision, as he figures it might be the quickest way to get him back to London so he can begin a well-earned vacation. The train is filled with a motley crew of individuals who seem complicated enough to be the central characters in their own story—not to mention side characters in someone else’s. There’s a severe nun, a drunk banker, two angry servants, a cruel princess, a racist doctor, a ravenous widower, a few pairs of doomed couples and an American gangster. When one of them turns up dead, Poirot must cut his vacation short to put the disparate pieces of the puzzle together and find the murderer. Branagh fills the cramped confines of the Orient Express with a remarkable cast including Judi Dench, Derek Jacobi, Willem Dafoe, Olivia Colman, Johnny Depp, Josh Gad, Penelope Cruz, Michelle Pfeiffer and Leslie Odom Jr. As uniformly excellent as the supporting cast is, none of them do the heavy lifting Branagh does in playing Poirot. His was a performance I expected to find a little self-indulgent, but instead thought was

completely lovely. Branagh doesn’t try to match the coolness of Albert Finney’s portrayal of Poirot, or Peter Ustinov’s wit or even the warmth of David Suchet, who played the role for over two decades. Instead, Branagh brings a haunted look to the bright blue eyes of the master detective. Poirot is wounded, and, even as he tamps down any excess emotion with his obsession for order and delight at being left alone, we can see his uncanny ability to detect crime is also a defense mechanism to help him avoid self-examination. This Poirot isn’t a debonair action hero like Robert Downey Jr.’s Sherlock, or even a high functioning sociopath like Benedict Cumberbatch’s. Branagh doesn’t try to make Poirot cooler or more modern. He’s just an old-fashioned detective who solves crimes with his nerdy powers of deduction instead of fists or a gun. He’s entirely old fashioned and perfect just the way he is. SW

Cold Blooded: The Clutter Family Murders Nov. 18 & 19, 9pm Sundance TV


Murder on the Orient Express

Dir. Kenneth Branagh Grade: B Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House

VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

“I didn’t want to harm the man. I thought he was a very nice gentleman. Soft spoken. I thought so right up to the moment I cut his throat.” — Perry Edward Smith t was a crime that shocked the country to its core when it happened. The United States wasn’t a more innocent place during that winter of 1959, but it did a better job of keeping its darkest corners under wraps. Two ex-convicts, Richard Eugene “Dick” Hickock and Perry Edward Smith, had been recently paroled, after hearing jailhouse tales about a farmer named Herb Clutter and the large amounts of cash he kept on hand. By the morning of Nov. 15, Clutter, his wife and two youngest children were dead. Hickock and Smith left the crime scene with only a radio, some binoculars and around $50 in cash. The crime and its aftermath are still of such stark importance to modern murder hounds like myself because of Truman Capote’s legendary true crime novel, “In Cold Blood”—and the recent films about his life like “Infamous” and “Capote.” That won’t be going away anytime soon, as Sundance TV has teamed up with Joe Berlinger, the filmmaker behind the incredibly important “Paradise Lost” documentaries, to take

Sundance TV




Natural World Spiders on my keyboard By Jim Anderson

Ross Nicholas in Portland. I was working for the Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, and Ross called the museum to see if we wanted his boxes of bird’s eggs and bird study skins. Having no family, he was going to a nursing home in Hillsboro. He had collected the eggs and birds with William L. Finley and Herman T. Bohlman around 1906, and also had several of Bohlman’s beautiful old bird photographs. During our delightful conversation about his adventures with Finley and Bohlman, he so thrilled my wife and I that we gave our #2 son the name Ross. At the time, he also mentioned he was a founder of the Multnomah Athletic Cub and built canoes for hauling freight around Cascade Locks. What a guy! Ross told me he had some of his historic homemade paddles in his basement, and if I wanted them, we could go down and get them. When we opened the outside cellar doors, I heard the familiar breaking glass sound of black-widow webs crackling. As Ross started into the dark basement, probing ahead by waving his hands for the pull chain on the ancient light hanging from the ceiling, I could see all too many black-widow’s egg sacks hanging in the silk webbing. Without hesitation he plowed right into them, crashing through the webbing, sending spiders and egg sacks flying in all directions. It gave me the creeps watching him trashing around in that crackling webbing and ultimately black widows crawling all over us, so I said, very loudly: “Ross! Do you know what these spiders are?”

Jim Anderson

Charlotte-the-orb-weaver; cellar spider and jumping spider, who dropped in all at once — on me and my keyboard.

“Sure,” he mumbled, pulling on the string that clicked the 40-watt bulb on. “They’re black widows; they’ve been living down here long before my sister and I moved in over 50 years ago. They’re happy down here, and don’t bother me and I don’t bother them.” At that he arrived near the furnace where three beautifully hand-carved canoe paddles were stacked against the coal bin. “Here,” he said, wiping black widow spiders, silk and eggs sacks off of the paddles. What a guy! Back to now… Why all those spiders came wandering through my “office” while I was writing the piece on the hacklemesh spiders, I have no idea. I hope it was just coincidence, but you just never know… Jumper spiders and cellar spiders do not spin a web, so just their presence on my keyboard was a lovely surprise; the jumper snuck in from outside, but the cellar spider probably got out of the crawl space under the house before it

became food for one of the widows. The cellar spider was a female, but the jumper is a full adult male. His pedipalps (mating devices, aka “boxing gloves”) are below the spider’s huge main eyes, located between his first pair of legs, and testify to his being an adult male. So, with these thoughts in mind, may I suggest your life will be a lot more fun if you take the time to see and enjoy those tiny spiders that may occupy your home and office. However, on the other hand, if you don’t enjoy going out the back door in the morning and running head-on into one of the larger Charlotte’s cake platter-sized silken orb webs, put out a bird feeder for chickadees. They and their sharp-eyed cousins, the nuthatches, have cleaned me out of Charlottes. Those little feathered spider-getters live up to the names: gleaners, as they plunder the eves of my house for anything with six or eight legs to gobble up.  SW

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o, there I was, sitting at my desk with hacklemesh spiders in the forefront of my old, tired, almost-wornout brain, when a hot-to-trot house spider suddenly ran down my face, onto my shirt, and vanished under my chair. Talk about being at the right place at the right time; it was followed by three more speedy little arachnids running across the keyboard of my old MacBook. My wife, Sue, doesn’t come into my office unless she really has to, because I will not destroy (as in clean up) the spiderwebs on my windows, walls, floor and ceiling. Not that she’s afraid of spiders—but she’s not a happy camper with all my litter, because I won’t go along with “dusting” and other household chores that destroy spider webs and make things “neat” in my sanctum. One day she caught me putting a bathtub spider in the clothes closet, and you can imagine how that went over. Now they get dumped out under the back porch. You see, there are black widows under my house (and probably yours as well). Quite a few of them. They find plenty to eat to keep them happy down there with all the invertebrates—and vertebrates, such as disease carrying insects, white-footed mice and the occasional Pacific tree frog that occupy that cool, damp space. Plus, black widows would rather live in the dark. It’s not uncommon to find dead, white-footed mice and occasional tree frogs sucked dry and suspended in a black-widow snare in the darkness under the house. Which reminds me of my favorite spider story: Back in the mid-’60s I met a most wonderful man by the name of

OUTSIDE EVENTS We meet in front of the Dog Park at Pine Nursery. Distances vary. We offer community, running and walking support and fun! Runners of all levels, walkers, kids, strollers and friendly dogs are all welcome! Sundays, 8:30am. Pine Nursery Park, 3750 NE Purcell Blvd. Free.

Environmental Trivia at Pints and Politics Join Oregon League of Conservation



Come check out our

Snowshoe adventures with Wanderlust Tours .

Pow Pow Platter!

ATHLETIC EVENTS 4th Annual Thanksgiving Day Donation Mat Class Choose your donation amount and enjoy a complimentary mat class on Thanksgiving at Bend Pilates taught by a certified instructor. Proceeds go to NeighborImpact. All levels welcome. A great way to try Pilates and kick off your holiday with balance and mindfulness. Space is limited, save your spot online. Nov. 23, 10-11am. Bend Pilates, 155 SW Century Dr. 541.647.0876. Donation only.

Voters and fellow community members for a fun night of environmental trivia. Come test your knowledge of Oregon’s environment, politics and OLCV history, or just come to learn a thing or two at the last Pints and Politics of 2017. Nov. 16, 7-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. 541-241-4762. Free.

FootZone Noon Run Lunch hour 3 to 5 mile run. Wednesdays-noon. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free.

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.

Cat-Griz Football Game and Alumni Party Join local and regional MSU Bobcat and

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.

COCC Turkey Trot Fun Run Get in the

Screw Your Shoes! Screw your shoes so you can run all winter long! Learn to do it yourself, or enjoy full stud service from your favorite FootZoners. Nov. 16, 5:30-7:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. Sheet metal screws are free; $10/carbide tipped screws.

UM Griz alumi for the annual Brawl of the Wild football game! We’ll gather with friends and family to cheer on our favorite teams. Nov. 18, 11am-3pm. The Summit Saloon & Stage, 115 NW Oregon Ave. 775-560-3477. $5 donation.

seasonal spirit with the 18th annual COCC 3-mile Turkey Trot run/walk! Day of race registration will take place in Mazama Gym from 9-9:45am. Food, fun and prizes. A COCC Foundation fundraiser. Get trottin’! Nov. 18, 10-11am. Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way. 541-383-7794. $10.

FootZone’s 10K Training Group Learn

how to make yourself a stronger, faster, more resilient runner, nutrition specific to longer distances, efficient running form, warm ups and cool downs, shoes, gear—and more—with a fun and supportive group! Saturdays, 8-10am. Through Nov. 18. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. 541317-3568. $80.


Shoes, Brews & Views Snowshoe Tours Take an off-trail snowshoeing adventure

with beautiful views of the Cascade Mountains of Oregon—with a micro-brew in hand, of course. Enjoy hidden vistas tucked away in the forest, led by a knowledgeable nature guide. A great day trip for the family. Check availability, some days blacked our for holidays. Nov. 20-May 14. Wanderlust Tours, 61535 S Hwy 97. $85/person, $55/kids 11 and under.

Walk Up Pilot Butte Join JessBFit for this breathtaking walk up Pilot Butte. Stick around after the walk to learn how to use the pull-up bar station at the trail head for strength training and stretching. Tuesdays, 8-9am. Pilot Butte State Park, Pilot Butte State Park. 503-446-0803. Free.

BARC Bend Adventist Running Club Weekly Run Join us for weekly Sunday Runs!

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 




No Girl Left Behind

At this year’s I Like Pie run, a gaggle of girls will represent the program aimed at encouraging active lifestyles

541.382.2884 63830 NE Clausen, Ste.100


to k l Ta aw



Bloodwork Panels Exam needed

Girls just want to have run, and to chase away any clouds.


ne of the perks of living in Central Oregon is being surrounded by people who live an active life, whether it’s through skiing, running, climbing, cycling or a myriad of other sports. But the upside of this can also work against you. Being surrounded by other athletic people can be intimidating. When you’re huffing and puffing your way through a 2-mile jog, you just might get passed by a professional athlete such as Max King or Renee Metivier. This feeling isn’t limited to adults. Remember gym glass and hoping and praying that you wouldn’t be the last kid picked for the team sports? This is where Girls On The Run comes in. There are programs all over the country, and Central Oregon’s council has been operating in Bend for almost 10 years, at several schools. Despite having "run" in the name, the program is about more than that. “It’s less about running and more about setting a long-term goal. In this case completing a 5K,” explained Emily Usselman, Girls on the Run council director. “It has a body-positive aspect to it, which means no talk about exercising to lose weight. Instead, the focus is on exercising to feel better, mentally and physically. Right now, GOTR is hosting volunteer-led programs at Amity Creek Elementary, Silver Rail Elementary, Miller Elementary and the Boys and Girls Club. GOTR also hosts a middle school program called Heart & Sole at Bend International School, which allows the girls more independence. Girls On The Run is an inclusive program, Usselman emphasized, for girls of all athletic abilities, from the girl who’s been playing sports competitively since she started walking to the girl who typically shies away from physical activities.

“The best part of this program is watching the girls cross the finish line and do something they didn’t think they could do,” Usselman said. “You don’t realize how much they need this program at this age, but when the program starts you can see how low they are, and by the end they are power charged!” Program coordinators understand that many girls don’t have positive, supportive adult figures in their lives, which can leave them floundering. “I have always been into sports, and I always had a person there encouraging me to do my best,” Usselman said. “I can’t imagine what it would be like to be a third grade girl and having no confidence in being active, or even just going to school. No girl, especially girls that young, should feel like that.” After the 10-week session, the program culminates with the girls running or walking a 5K race. This year the race will be the I Like Pie race over the Thanksgiving holiday. Another benefit to this program is that the registration fee is on a sliding scale based on parents’ income. “Each girl has a star shining bright inside them, and some days that star gets covered by clouds,” Usselman explained, using some GOTR terminology. “When a girl comes to Girls On The Run, she has a team of girls and coaches to help clear away the clouds.”  SW Girls on the Run

I Like Pie Run

Thurs., Nov. 23 Registration starts 7am; run/walk 9am Old Mill District at the flag bridge,   Powerhouse Drive., Bend Suggested donation:  5 lbs of non-perishable food

LaPaw Animal Hospital, PC Deborah A. LaPaugh, VMD 541-389-3902 1288 SW Simpson Ave., Bend

35 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

by Caitlin Richmond

The Drum and Guitar Shop


Otis Craig Broker, CRS






523 NW Greyhawk Ave 65065 Collins Road Situated on 3.41 private acres with spectacular .19 acre lot located in an established neighborhood on Awbrey Butte, on Bend’s mountain views. A magnificent great room, westside. This property is ready for you lavish entertainer’s kitchen and five luxury suites.12-car dream garage plus a 3-car garage. to build your dream home!




64783 Collins Road Breathtaking pastoral and Mt. Jefferson views from this 1.52 acre parcel! Complete with a CUP and building envelope ready to build your dream.







1838 NW Hartford Ave. New Frank Lloyd Wright inspired home built by Greg Guise Construction. No detail has been overlooked! 3 Bed, 2.5 Bath. Close to Sunset Park. Oversized garage with 10’x18’ door. $665,000

PHASE 3 The Bungalows at NorthWest Crossing is a 24 unit condominium development. A variety of floor plans ranging from 400-1401 SqFt. Call for more information!

958 NW Summit Dr. Awbrey Butte home sits privately nestled on the hillside. Designed to capture panoramic easterly views. Office and master on the main. Oversized 3-car garage.

Terry Skjersaa

Principal Broker, CRS


Jason Boone

Principal Broker, CRIS

$219,000 - $519,000

Mollie Hogan

Principal Broker, CRS


Cole Billings Broker

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









PRINCIPAL BROKER, GRI CELL 541.680.7922 OFFICE 541.647.1171

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

LOT LISTINGS 54664 Diana Lane, Bend $299,000 Bed: 3 Baths: 2 Lot Sz: 1.0900 acres Sq Ft: 1320 Well maintained ranch style home located just south of Sunriver. Oversized lot with double attached garage and car mechanic out building

115 Delaware Bend $399,000 Bed: 3 Bath: 1 Lot Sz 0.13 Sq. Ft. 1043 Home is located in Downtown Bend’s Historic District. Walking Distance to the Old Mill. Downtown and Drake Park. Features vaulted ceilings, functional floor plan, with a nice covered porch. Rented as a 30 day Executive Rental. This RM zoned lot has back alley access.

438 NW 19th St #39, Redmond $215,000 1573 Sq. Ft. Recently updated townhome in NW Redmond. Reverse living 3 bedroom 3 bath. Open living room and kitchen with rooftop deck.

Get noticed in our Real Estate section







By Nick Nayne Principal Broker, The Broker Network, LLC

Bend Real Estate Market Stands Strong During Traditional Seasonal Decline


price points. The largest share of homes sold were in the $100,000 to $400,000 price range, comprising about 49 percent of total home sales, followed by the $400,000-$600,000 range at about 31 percent. The remaining home sales for the higher end of the market comprised about 20 percent. Building permits issued decreased from 98 in October 2016 to 91 in October 2017 and up from 66 in September 2017. The increase in sales volume over September is reflective of the strong demand we all know exists in our local market. Typically we would expect seasonal declines at this time, but the high demand and increased sales volume are breaking historical trends. Declines in price are typical at this time of year, as reflected in the decrease in the median sales price and price per square foot, but our local decreases are quite minimal for the season. It will be interesting to see if the same trend continues for November statistics, which will mostly be a reflection of October activity—considering that most sales are written up at least 30 days prior to closing.


Photos and listing info from Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service


63660 High Standard Dr., Bend, OR 97701 3 beds, 1 bath, 1,440 square feet, .29 acres lot Built in 1979 $274,900 Listed by Keller Williams Realty Central Oregon Redmond


1102 S.E. Gatewood Pl., Bend, OR 97702 3 beds, 3 baths, 2,031 square feet, .18 acres lot Built in 1989 $410,000 Listed by Coldwell Banker Morris Real Estate


1767 N.W. Glassow Dr., Bend, OR 97701 4 beds, 3 baths, 3,686 square feet, .85 acres lot Built in 1986 $985,000 Listed by The Associates Realty Group

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


Lot Listing $130,000 (LP)

3155 SW Wickiup Ave, Redmond, OR 97756 Great flat lot waiting for development in SW Redmond, .62 acres only a few blocks from Sage Elementary School Tony Levison, Broker 541.977.1852 Listed by Windermere Real Estate

Pioneer Park Condominium 1565 NW Wall Street #174 $199,000 1 bed / 2 baths 650 sqft Steps from the river, downtown and Pioneer Park. Live comfortably without maintaining or make this an income property—zoned for a vacation rental. Maria Halsey, Broker 541.788.0876 Listed by My Lucky House

Single Level on 1/2 acre $439,000 Open House Saturday 12-3 19370 River Woods Dr. “Bend’s Best kept secret” neighborhood. Single level home, 2 years new, 1/2 acre lot w/great neighbors. Listed by Angie Cox, Broker 541-213-9950 John L. Scott Real Estate

VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

he Beacon Report, based on real estate statistics from our local MLS, released its report of the October 2017 figures on Bend single-family residence sales of 1 acre or less. Bend real estate price statistics for October 2017 were a surprise. Given the expected traditional seasonal decline and number of price reductions, the decline in median sales price from August 2017 to October 2017 was very minimal. According to the report, closed sales in Bend for the month of October 2017 increased by 22 transactions over September 2017, for a total of 228 sales as compared to 206 for September 2017. The median sales price decreased slightly from $418,000 in September to $411,000 for October. Not only were more homes sold at a lower median sales price, but they were sold at a lower price per square foot as reflected in the median price per square foot decrease of about 1 percent from September. The median price per square foot decreased from $216 for September 2017 to $214 for October 2017, and up from $206 in October 2016. As usual, the majority of the sales for October were among the low and middle





Summit High is seeking an Assistant Coach for the Girls Lacrosse team. We have a well-funded and well-organized program. We practice in the evenings. Stipend commensurate with experience. So if you want to get back into the game with a championship program please contact Dick Dolan, General Manager, at 541-749-0315 or at | 541-617-1900




8 541.3



Jake Ringold PN-8392A


I know humans are typically your subject, but this is a relationship question, so I hope you’ll consider answering it. I have a new puppy (an 8-pound terrier mutt). I eventually want her to sleep in bed with me. However, she’s not toilet-trained yet, so I “crate” her at night in the laundry room (in a small dog cage). She cries all night. It’s heartbreaking. Please help! —Sleepless In Dogtown We call dogs “man’s best friend” and treat them just like our human best friends — if at 11 p.m. you say to your BFF, “Wow — wouldja look at the time,” gently remove her beer from her hand, and usher her to her cage in your laundry room. Crate training, recommended by vets, breeders, and the American Kennel Club, involves confining a dog to a “den” — a cage or gated-off area — with her bed and her favorite toys to dismember. However, the crate is not supposed to be used for punishment — as a sort of Doggy San Quentin — but, say, for times you can’t watch her to keep her from using the $3,000 leather couch as a chew toy or the antique Persian rug as an opulently colored hand-knotted toilet. The problem you’re experiencing in crating your dog at night comes out of doggy-human coevolution. Anthrozoologist John W.S. Bradshaw explains that over generations, we humans bred dogs to be emotionally dependent on us. Not surprisingly, dogs miss their owners, sometimes desperately, when they are separated from them — and other dogs don’t seem to fill the emotional void. In one of Bradshaw’s studies — of 40

Labrador retrievers and border collies — “well over 50 percent of the Labs and almost half of the collies showed some kind of separation distress” when left alone. Fortunately, puppies can be trained to understand that you’re picking up your car keys isn’t human-ese for “Goodbye forever!” Bradshaw’s advice in “Dog Sense”: “Pick up keys, go to door, praise dog.” Next: Pick up keys. Go out door. Come right back in. Praise dog. Next: Go out for increasingly longer intervals — and “go back a stage” (timewise) if the dog shows anxiety. And good news for you: You probably don’t have to spoon with your dog to keep her from feeling separation distress at night. My tiny Chinese crested now sleeps (uh, snores like a cirrhotic old wino) on my pillow, resting her tiny snout on my neck. However, back before she had her bathroom business under control, I went through the crying-atnight-in-the-crate thing (actually a gated alcove by Amy Alkon my office). I felt like the second coming of Cruella de Vil. Then I remembered something about dogs: They have a sense of smell on the level of superhero powers. Maybe my dog didn’t have to be in bed; maybe near bed would do. I snagged a big see-through plastic container (maybe 4 feet long and 3 feet high) that my neighbors were tossing out. At bedtime, I put it next to my bed and put my dog in it with her bed and a pee pad. She turned around three times, curled up, and went to sleep — after giving me a look I’m pretty sure said, “Hey, next time you’re gonna throw me in ‘the hole,’ gimme some notice, and I’ll menace the mailman and chase the neighbors’ bratty children with a sharpened Nylabone.“

(c) 2017, Amy Alkon, all rights reserved. Got a problem? Write Amy Alkon, 171 Pier Ave. Suite 280, Santa Monica, CA 90405, or e-mail (


(TEL) The Difference:


1. Click on the “Submit Event” tab at 2. Log in (or create a username and password)


3. Enter the venue, date, time and details of your event and click SUBMIT

We know phones. They know bones. Bend: (541) 389 - 4020

Portland: (503) 794 - 7694


SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): “Everything that

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Of all the signs in the zodiac, you Sagittarians are most likely to buy a lottery ticket that has the winning numbers. But you’re also more likely than everyone else to throw the ticket in a drawer and forget about it, or else leave it in your jeans when you do the laundry, rendering the ticket unreadable. Please don’t be like that in the coming weeks. Make sure you do what’s necessary to fully cash in on the good fortune that life will be making available. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): In the game of basketball, if a player is fouled by a member of the opposing team, he is given a “free throw.” While standing 15 feet away, he takes a leisurely shot at the basket without having to deal with any defenders. Studies show that a player is most likely to succeed at this task if he shoots the ball underhanded. Yet virtually no professionals ever do this. Why? Because it doesn’t look cool. Everyone opts to shoot free throws overhand, even though it’s not as effective a technique. Weird! Let’s invoke this as a metaphor for your life in the coming weeks, Capricorn. In my astrological opinion, you’ll be more likely to accomplish good and useful things if you’re willing to look uncool.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): In 1991, Aquarius rock star Axl Rose recorded the song “November Rain” with his band Guns N’ Roses. It had taken him eight years to compose it. Before it was finally ready for prime time, he had to whittle it down from an 18-minute-long epic to a more succint nine-minute ballad. I see the coming weeks as a time when you should strive to complete work on your personal equivalent of Axl’s opus. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Thomas Edison was a prolific inventor whose work led to the creation of electric lights, recorded music, movies, and much more. When he was 49 years old, he met Henry Ford, a younger innovator who was at the beginning of his illustrious career. Ford told Edison about his hopes to develop and manufacture low-cost automobiles, and the older man responded with an emphatic endorsement. Ford later said this was the first time anyone had given him any encouragement. Edison’s approval “was worth worlds” to him. I predict, Pisces, that you will receive comparable inspiration from a mentor or guide or teacher in the next nine months. Be on the lookout for that person.

ARIES (March 21-April 19): “Many people go fishing all their lives without knowing that it is not fish they are after,” observed Henry David Thoreau. The spirit of Thoreau’s observation is true about every one of us to some extent. From time to time, we all try to satisfy our desires in the wrong location, with the wrong tools, and with the wrong people. But I’m happy to announce that his epigram is less true for you now than it has ever been. In the coming months, you will have an unusually good chance to know exactly what you want, be in the right place at the right time to get it, and still want it after you get it. And it all starts now.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): I predict that during the next ten months, you will generate personal power and good fortune as you ripen your skills at creating interesting forms of intimacy. Get started!

Here are some tips to keep in mind. 1. All relationships have problems. Every single one, no exceptions! So you should cultivate relationships that bring you useful and educational problems. 2. Be very clear about the qualities you do and don’t want at the core of your most important alliances. 3. Were there past events that still obstruct you from weaving the kind of togetherness that’s really good for you? Use your imagination to put those events behind you forever.

NEWSCHANNEL 21 Central Oregon’s News Leader 39 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

can be invented has been invented.” - Charles H. Duell, Director of the U.S. Patent Office, 1899. “Heavier-than-air flying machines are impossible.” - Lord Kelvin, President, Royal Society, 1895. “All the music that can be written has already been written. We’re just repeating the past.” - 19th-century composer Tschaikovsky. “Video won’t be able to hold on to any market it captures after the first six months. People will soon get tired of staring at a box every night.” - filmmaker Darryl F. Zanuck, commenting on television in 1946. I hope I’ve provided enough evidence to convince you to be faithful to your innovative ideas, Scorpio. Don’t let skeptics or conventional thinkers waylay you.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You may be entertaining an internal dialog that sounds something like this: “I need a clear yes or a definitive no . . . a tender revelation or a radical revolution . . . a lesson in love or a cleansing sex marathon -- but I’m not sure which! Should I descend or ascend? Plunge deeper down, all the way to the bottom? Or zip higher up, in a heedless flight into the wide open spaces? Would I be happier in the poignant embrace of an intense commitment or in the wild frontier where none of the old rules can follow me? I can’t decide! I don’t know which part of my mind I should trust!” If you do hear those thoughts in your brain, Gemini, here’s my advice: There’s no rush to decide. What’s healthiest for your soul is to bask in the uncertainty for a while. CANCER (June 21July 22): According to storyteller Michael Meade, ancient Celtic culture believed that “a person was born through three forces: the coming together of the mother and father, an ancestral spirit’s wish to be reborn, and the involvement of a god or goddess.” Even if you don’t think that’s literally true, the coming weeks will be a favorable time to have fun fantasizing it is. That’s because you’re in a phase when contemplating your origins can invigorate your spiritual health and attract good fortune into your life. So start with the Celtic theory, and go on from there. Which of your ancestors may have sought to live again through you? Which deity might have had a vested interest in you being born? What did you come to this earth to accomplish? Which of your innate potentials have you yet to fully develop, and what can you do to further develop them?

1977-2017 You voted on the most memorable stories of the last 40 years The top 5 revealed November 16-22 @6pm

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): I predict that starting today and during the next ten months, you will learn more about treating yourself kindly and making yourself happy than you have in years. You will mostly steer clear of the mindset that regards life as a numbing struggle for mere survival. You will regularly dream up creative ideas about how to have more fun while attending to the mundane tasks in your daily rhythm. Here’s the question I hope you will ask yourself every morning for the next 299 days: “How can I love myself wigth devotion and ingenuity?”

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): This may be the most miscellaneous horoscope I’ve ever created for you. That’s apropos, given the fact that you’re a multifaceted quick-change artist these days. Here’s your sweet mess of oracles. 1. If the triumph you seek isn’t humbling, it’s not the right triumph. 2. You may have an odd impulse to reclaim or recoup something that you have not in fact lost. 3. Before transmutation is possible, you must pay a debt. 4. Don’t be held captive by your beliefs. 5. If you’re given a choice between profane and sacred love, choose sacred.




al c o L Shop SUP




LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): The next ten months will be an ideal time to revise and revamp your approach to education. To take maximum advantage of the potentials, create a master plan to get the training and knowledge you’ll need to thrive for years to come. At first, it may be a challenge to acknowledge that you have a lot more to learn. The comfort-loving part of your nature may be resistant to contemplating the hard work it will require to expand your worldview and enhance your skills. But once you get started, you’ll quickly find the process becoming easier and more pleasurable.

Homework: Is there a belief you know you should live without, but don’t yet have the courage to leave behind? © Copyright 2017 Rob Brezsny

It’s time to deck the halls and dazzle the doors!

‘Tis the season to shop local businesses!

Show off your unique holiday gifts with purchases our readers can’t find in big box stores or the cavernous internet! Let’s remind them that they are contributing to a thriving, growing economy right here at home when they SHOP LOCAL! This special issue will also include, Perks Pages, amazing offers from your favorite local businesses… ask how you can be a part of this great opportunity too!



Couples & Individuals

Gentle, Effective Health Care

* Relationships * Grief * Trauma * Transitions

I strongly believe in each person’s ability to discover their full health potential.


Steven Foster-Wexler, LAc 541.330.8283

Acupuncture / Herbs / Massage / Qigong / Addictions




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Therapeutic Massage in the comfort of your home or at my private studio.

Private Instruction appointments available for all levels. Nadine Sims, CIYT Certified Iyengar Yoga Teacher

660 NE 3rd St #5

(Safeway Complex at Franklin & 3rd) 541.318.1186


INSTANT RESULTS! $99 Special! ($200 value)

Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction (MBSR), Mindful Eating, Mindful Retreats, Corporate Mindfulness

Eat Right Now - Mindful Eating Class starts October 9th

By appointment only. Offer expires 11/30/17

Don’t diet this holiday season - learn to eat mindfully! Transform your relationship to food and identify reactive eating patterns using mindfulness to alter unhealthy habits to create lasting change.

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Mindfulness Programs:

Classes every Monday through December 11th. 541.640.0597

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Reduce Stress Improve Overall Health & Wellness Manage Physical & Emotional Pain Increase Energy Make Better Choices Change Negative Behaviors/Habits Improve Coping Ability Sleep Better


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Medical Acupuncture including KHT with no needles Manual Medicine Osteopathy and Cranial Osteopathy Prolotherapy and PRP Perineural Injection Therapy (P.I.T.) 541.388.3804


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WELLNESS EVENTS Angelic Guided Meditation Sessions

Wake up your intuition by trying guided meditation. Wed, Nov. 15, noon-1pm. Blissful Heart, 29 NW Greeley St. 541-420-5875. Free.

Bhakti Church Using guided meditation,

breathwork, mudra and chanting, Bhakti Church harnesses the power of the collective field to align our bodies, hearts and minds. Every third Sunday, 7-8:30pm. Spiritual Awareness Community at Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 310-883-4384. $10 suggested donation.

Community Gathering Grief comfort and

support in a group setting. All are welcome. Tuesdays, 6-9pm. Good Grief Guidance, 33 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-647-7915. Free.

Community Healing Flow A gentle flow

class by donation with all proceeds will benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon. Fridays, 5-6:15pm. Bend Community Healing, 155 SW Century Dr. Suite 113. 541-322-9642.

Compassionate Communication/NVC Practice Groups Through practicing with

others, we can learn and grow using real life experiences. 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.

CrossFit Bring water bottle & friend. Ages 16+.

Arrive early. Nov. 18, 8:30-9:30am. Athleta, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive Suite 100. 541-318-4832. Free.

Free Yoga Tuesdays-Thursdays-Saturdays,

7:45-8:30am. Plantae, 2115 NE Hwy 20 Ste 107. 541-640-8295. Free.

Free Yoga Class Ready for some #MeTime? RSVP required. Nov. 16, 6:15-7:15pm. Accelerated Fitness, 1245 3rd St, Suite 5. 541-788-0725. Good Grief Guidance 16-Weeks Registration required. Wednesdays-Thursdays, 1-3pm and Thursdays, 10am-noon and 6-8pm. Through Feb. 8. Good Grief Guidance, 33 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-647-7915. $300/sliding scale.

Qigong and Chakra Balancing Class

Learn how to work with Qi (Energy) and opening/ balancing the energy of the Chakras using: Relaxation/Focused Mind; Breath, Music/Color. Nov. 18, 11am-12:30pm. Life.Love.Yoga., 164 N Elm St., Sisters. 541-420-5875. $18/class.

Qigong Relaxation Class Series Learn

how to Balance, Circulate and Increase Qi (energy) and decrease pain, improve sleep and sense of well being. Must preregister. Fridays, 12:301:45pm. Through Nov. 17. Blissful Heart, 29 NW Greeley St. 541-420-5875. $15/class, $75/series.

Recovery Yoga On the road of recovery? This

yoga class offers a safe and confidential place to explore how meditation, breath work, journaling and yoga can aid in your recovery. Thursdays, 7-8pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-550-8550. By donation.

Reiki Level 1 Come learn and experience the flow of pure Life Force Energy streaming through your body, mind & spirit. 6 CEUs. Contact Lisa for more info. Nov. 18, 9:30am-4pm. Blissful Heart, 29 NW Greeley St. 808-887-0830. $120.

Mama Nurture Circle Weekly circle for mothers in any stage of parenting. 8-week session. Tuesdays, 7-9pm. Through Nov. 28. Rooted&Open, 21212 Limestone Ave. $100/session. Medical Tai Chi Aid in the treatment of arthri-

tis, Parkinson’s, cancer, fibromyalgia and the rehabilitation from surgery and injury. Wheelchairs and Walkers welcome. Thursdays, 1-2pm. Aspen Ridge, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd. 623-203-4883. $30.

Men & Stress Let go of anger, manage

anxiety and improve relationships. Call Dan Anderson, M.A. to reserve your place 541.390.3133. Wednesdays, 6-7:30pm. Old Mill District, Upper Terrace Drive. 541-390-3133. $25/week.

Mindfulness-based Stress Reduction Reduce pain & illness, improve relationships, increase strength & confidence. Wednesdays, 2-4:30pm. Through Nov. 29. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-640-0597. $395.

We invite you to create wellness in your life in a safe, healing environment.

376 SW Bluff Dr. #2, Bend, OR 97702

Conveniently located in the Old Mill District.

61560 American Lane (above Rally Cross Fit) 541.948.9757

Terry Schroeder, MA

Matthew Torney

3rd Dan Aikido, Chief Instructor

1st Dan Aikido

“Takemuso Aiki”

Courageous and Creative Living

Moirhei Ueshiba Class schedule : Mon. & Tues. 7:00 pm to 8:30 Sat. 10:30 am to 12:00 Class fees: First two weeks are free, check us out! $10.00 matt fee part time students / $75.00 monthly for full time students.

Tai Chi Grandmaster Franklin has 50+ years of experience, practice and knowledge. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 9:45-10:45am. Grandmaster Franklin, 1601NW Newport Ave. 623-203-4883. $50. | A class for all ages. Tuesdays, 1-2pm. La Pine Parks & Recreation, 16406 First St. 541536-2223. $30.

Yoga for 50+Plus Learn accuracy in poses under an experienced teacher’s knowledgeable guidance. Correct alignment is taught resulting in a safe, yet transformative experience. Mondays, 11am-12:15pm and Mondays-Wednesdays, 11am-12:15pm. Iyengar Yoga of Bend, 660 NE Third St. 541-318-1186. Packages avail. Yoga for Beginners Learn how to practice

mindfully from the ground up. Skillful use of yoga props make it possible for everyone to practice this method and benefit. Nov. 16, 6-7:30pm. Iyengar Yoga of Bend, 660 NE Third St. 541-3181186. Sliding scale.

Yoga from the Heart Easy healing poses

and devotional chanting. Nov. 16, 6-7:15pm. The Essential Light Institute, 339 SW Century Dr. Suite 203. $10-$20/suggested donation.

You Deserve Relaxation Learn tools to

silence chattered thoughts and calm emotions to deepen relaxation. Mon, Nov. 20, 10-10:30am and 12-12:30pm. Bend Golf & Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr. 971-217-6576. $9/donation.


Sandokan Aikido of Bend

to balance, circulate and increase Qi (energy) for improved health, concentration and sense of well being. 6-week class. Preregister. Fridays, 10amnoon Through Dec. 1. Blissful Heart, 29 NW Greeley St. 541-420-5875. $130/12 hrs instruct.

Laughter Yoga Proven to reduce stress

and increase health, it’s a great team-building activity leaving your group energized and relaxed, allowing motivation and cooperation. Fourth Wednesday of every month, 8-9am. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541330-004. Free.

Gift Certificates Available

Soaring Crane Qigong Class Learn how

Wednesday Night Kirtan Bring your heart and voice and join our growing community for an ongoing, weekly offering of Bhakti and sacred song. Wednesdays, 7-9pm. Sol Alchemy Temple, 2150 NE Studio Rd. 541-285-4972. $15 drop-in.

Transform old, limiting beliefs into life-affirming patterns. Sundays, 6:15-7:15pm. Yogalab - Justyn Livingston, 550 SW Industrial Way, Suite 170. 541-731-3780. Sliding scale $8-20.

Introductory Offer 60 minutes for $49

individual support and guidance through a creative, healing blend of postures. Reservation required. Mondays-Sundays, 10:30am-12:30pm. Nicole Williams, 1245 SE Division Street. 541848-9156. $5/first class, class card prices vary.

Healing Vibrations Meditation Group

11am-1pm. Good Grief Guidance, 33 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-647-7915. Free.

Swedish - Deep Tissue - Shiatzu Pregnancy - Injury - Couples

Restorative Yoga Small class sizes enable

Tuesday Performance Group Maximize your time with focused, intense efforts. All ages and abilities welcome. Led by accomplished trail runner Max King. Email Max for details: max@ Tuesdays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St. Free.

Grief Counseling Walk-ins welcome. Fridays,

Head to Heal Therapy Massage & Bodyworks



8 541.3

41 VOLUME 21  ISSUE 46  /  November 16, 2017  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Awareness Through Movement Improve how you move, refine your attention, coordination, balance and posture. Thursdays, 9-10am. Through Dec. 21. First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE Ninth St. 541.815.5292. $10 (sliding scale).

Mother/Daughter Yoga Join for an energizing and relaxing evening to warm up and stretch out. Arrive early. Bring yoga mat and water bottle. 6 and up. Nov. 16, 6-7pm. Athleta, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive Suite 100. 541-318-4832. Free.



By Josh Jardine

A Quest to Go Solvent Free






for Recreational and Medical Customers

Hours 8am - 10 pm 923 SE 3RD STREET, BEND

541.678.5199 Accepting All Credit Cards

frequently write about my fondness for solvent-free concentrates, and did so in my recent series covering my trip to California to check out the adult use cannabis program rollout in January. Selecting a concentrate or extract is already overwhelming, and sometimes you aren’t getting the best advice. I wrote of a budtender at a San Francisco dispensary who insisted that the “live resin” he sold me met my clearly and emphatically-stated request that I was only interested in solvent-free concentrates, such as rosin. His stoned explanation that because the butane used in this was ”pretty much taken out,” it did qualify as a solvent-free concentrate. All love and respect to every butane and propane processor across this great land, but no, the live resin I bought was not a solvent free extract. When we talk about SFC, it refers to a finished product that has a high concentration of THC, CBD and terpenes— the oils that give cannabis its flavor and scent, greater in potency than in the cannabis flower(s) from which it’s taken. Hash is a SFC, for example. Any dispensary I’ve been to in Washington, Oregon and California has had more solvent-extracted products than non solvent (Exception: RIP Calyxes.) But I recently came across a dispensary that had a larger collection of solvent free than not, and produce in house what they offer up. Just off Portland’s SE 82nd Avenue., Alternative Remedies has a well-curated collection of flower and concentrates, including a wide spectrum of SFC that I had not seen before at dispensaries, under the name Permaculture Solutions. I talked with Ryan Biglione, who owns and operates both Alternative Remedies and Permaculture Solutions with his wife, Martine Lelievre. He started with a clarification. “Technically, the “solventless” explanation is a bit tricky, because water is considered a solvent, but it’s the only solvent that doesn’t add chemicals or substances not already currently in our bodies, and vital to life. The main focus for us is that we believe in the healing powers/properties of cannabis.” said Biglione, “so we see any additives (other than water) as

potentially hazardous to your health. By being a “solventless” processor, we are maintaining the integrity of the cannabis itself, by utilizing ONLY water and ice in our processing methods. “We started as a single-source processing lab, meaning we grew our plants specifically to process our garden into cannabis concentrates,” he continues. “We only processed what we grew ourselves—paying close attention to growing methods, as well as processing methods we have cultivated over the years. We have fostered extremely selective relationships with other farmers that maintain the highest quality standards in their gardens, as well as the genetic base and growing techniques required.” He explained the differences in their offerings. ”Both our rosin and live rosin are ultra refined bubble hash products, hand collected and machine pressed using stainless steel products for screening—no nylon!” says Biglione. “Our rosin is made with dry trim material, and our live rosin uses only fresh frozen whole plant material, and is produced with only water and ice. Our ice wax is hand washed and micro separated, and we only pull the first wash for consumption, so the integrity of the product is maintained. Temperature and humidity are controlled at every step, for resin preservation.” The finished product sparkles in the light, and is so pure that it “bubbles” when smoked (hence, “bubble hash”), leaving behind virtually no ash when done. The production process removes the chlorophyll, leaving you with a “full melt” concentrate that fills your mouth with intense flavor. For old school heads who miss the Nepalese Temple Ball hash experience, this will bring back memories, and AR produces both single-strain and mixed-strain products. The ice wax looks like bright and clean fine sand, and the rosins are closer to shatter in consistency. All can be consumed using a dab rig setup, although I used a vaporizer and got stellar results. Using hydrocarbons to produce a concentrate is an art form, and so is doing so using water and ice. Recommended for any craft cannabis concentrate fan.




Š Pearl Stark






63. “There’s an ___�

1. Model Upton

64. Glazed chicken general

5. Yokohama product

65. Look over carefully

11. “Nothing’s going right today,� briefly

66. Plant-to-be

14. Travel route with no other points


15. Rods

1. Suicide bomber

16. Catalan gold

2. Express regret over

17. Pig’s request

3. Burrito ingredient

18. He played Emiliano in “Viva Zapata!�

4. “A film is a terrible thing to waste� writer

19. Mini thing

5. Turntable specs

20. Brief openings

6. “Duh, shoulda thought of that�

22. The Wildcats of the Big 12 Conf. 23. Twitter CEO Dorsey

7. Worst possible existence, in a meme, and a hint to six squares in this puzzle

24. Political commentator Olbermann

8. “And how�

25. Ties

9. Spoken

27. Philadelphia Soul league: Abbr.

10. “Hamilton� genius ___-Manuel Miranda

28. Mouse drawn by Lucy Cousins

11. Bread made with olive oil

30. Computer-code abbr.

12. Purpose of a FedEx number

31. Émile who was nominated for the first and second Nobel Prizes for Literature

13. Office, e.g.

33. Turn bad

23. Teased

34. Without a trace

25. Christian in clothing

35. Quick temper

26. Myanmar’s neighbor

38. Scooped (out)

29. “Shark Tank� shark, for short

41. With a bug

32. Under the covers

42. Biotech company’s product

34. Legally invalid

46. Actress Barrymore

36. Captain’s wheel

47. Silvery fish

37. Got out of town

49. Line test?: Abbr.

38. GOP symbol

50. Forestalled

39. Daily grinds

52. Amherst college, briefly

40. Stick with

54. String instrument played sitting down

43. Parenthetical figure

55. Web portal with a period in their logo

44. Airbnb charge

56. Big bet

45. Lunch heavy on the mayo

57. One card

47. Packs away

58. Ironclad

48. Prom rental

60. IM initialism that probably isn’t what’s happening because then you’d be away from the keyboard

51. Labyrinth solutions

61. Bring in 62. Pelicans group

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Difficulty Level

21. Omega, in physics

53. Niles’s off-screen wife on “Frasier� 56. Arr. projections 58. BART stop 59. “Young Sheldon� network

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 have come to regard November as the ________'s October. I appreciate the early darkness and cooler temperatures. It puts my mind in a different place than October. It is a month for a quieter, slightly more subdued celebration of summer's death as winter tightens its grip.� ­— Henry Rollins


“Rapid motion through space elates one.� — James Joyce

2 1 ( , 1

$ 1 $ 1 '

7 $ 3 ' 2 5 6 . , 0 8 5 - / 2 , 7 6 * 5 ( 6 $ 6

. $ , / 8 ( 1 ' 2 5 , 1 7 2 $ 5 ' 6 ( * $ 6 * , 6 6 2 1 % 6 , $ * % 2 2 7 6 , / 1 ( 1 ( 1 5 5 $ 2 8 1 1 2 : 7 7 1 $ 6 + $ <

& / ( $ 5 ' 2 / 2 2 3

6 7 5 ( ( 7 6 6 2 / 1 3 5

< 6 2 3 6 2 2 7 + < 8 6 + , 1 ' ( 6 & + 5 + + 2 6 , / , & $ 5 ( ' 8 % ( ' ( 5 6 ( $ % % $ + 8 5 2 1 6 7 , & . 1 2 7 & + 6 ( ( 6

43 VOLUME 21â&#x20AC;&#x201A; ISSUE 46â&#x20AC;&#x201A; /â&#x20AC;&#x201A; November 16, 2017â&#x20AC;&#x201A; /â&#x20AC;&#x201A; THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Š2017 Brendan Emmett Quigley (

By Brendan Emmett Quigley

Pearlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Puzzle

Profile for The Source Weekly

Source Weekly - November 16, 2017  

Source Weekly - November 16, 2017