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CUTS TO PUBLIC INPUT? DISC GOLF IN THE MOUNTAINS ANOTHER EXECUTIVE ORDER

A GROWING TOURNEY ON BACHELOR

WATER WARS

IS POT THE BIGGEST WATER WASTER?


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The Source Weekly 704 NW Georgia Ave., Bend, OR 97703 t. 541-383-0800 f. 541-383-0088 bendsource.com info@bendsource.com EDITOR Nicole Vulcan editor@bendsource.com

REPORTER Hilary Corrigan hilary@bendsource.com REPORTER/CALENDAR EDITOR Isaac Biehl isaac@bendsource.com COPY EDITOR Richard Sitts FREELANCERS Jeremy Dickman, Teafly Peterson, Donna Britt Jim Anderson, Lisa Sipe, Jared Rasic, Heidi Howard

NEWS—Prosecuting fewer crimes

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FEATURE—At Home on Public Lands

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OUTSIDE—Disc golf on the mountain

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Deschutes County’s recently adopted budget includes room for five new positions at the District Attorney’s office—but that wasn’t enough for DA John Hummel to nix his plan to stop prosecuting some lower-level crimes. Hilary Corrigan has the story on the changes to local prosecutions.

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In a region with increasing outdoor activity, dispersed camping and recreation could help with overuse issues—but that starts with an education into how people can use their lands. Nicole Vulcan explores the notion of dispersement as a tool for protecting wild places. Disc golfers will convene this week at Mt. Bachelor for a tournament that’s getting bigger every year. Damian Fagan shares what spectators can expect.

SMOKE SIGNALS—Water wars

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Does cannabis really hog more water than other crops? Jeremy Dickman looks at some of the (limited) evidence out there.

Nicole Vulcan

SYNDICATED CONTENT Amy Alkon, Rob Brezsney, Brendan Emmett Quigley, E.J. Pettinger, Pearl Stark, Tom Tomorrow, Shannon Wheeler

On the Cover: Tyler Voorhees "The Truffle Hunter" Design by Shannon Corey. Check out more of Voorhees' art online at tylervoorheesart.com or in person at the upcoming Art in the High Desert event on Aug. 23-25. Call for Artists: If you're interested in being a SW featured artist, email: darris@bendsource.com.

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Live Music & Nightlife Kaycee Anseth and Shelly Hopson work on the mural, “Two For Joy,” in the northern tunnel of the Franklin Avenue underpass Tuesday afternoon. Anseth spearheaded the project along with Moey Newbold of Central Oregon LandWatch as a way to revitalize the often-used and yet often-abused space near downtown Bend. Anseth said the “Two For Joy” theme is based on the children’s nursery rhyme about magpies, in which the number of magpies one sees is an indicator of one’s luck. The mural includes two birds at opposing ends of the tunnel—hence, “Two For Joy." Anseth hopes to have the project completed this week.

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Events 17 Artwatch 23 Chow 25 Screen 29 Outside 31

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When the project is completed, Central Oregon’s inventory of lighted turf sports fields will have more than quadrupled. Isaac Biehl offers an update on the Bend FC Timbers’ progress in building the fields at Pine Nursery Park. Start your day with Central Oregon’s best source for news and local events. SIGN UP AT: BENDSOURCE.COM/NEWSLETTERS

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IN THIS ISSUE

COVER


OPINION Market of Choice Best Bag Ban: The one that sticks is hiring!

U.S. Air Force, Master Sgt. Matthew LaNew

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Impending bans on plastic bags will help curtail "scenery" like this.

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s we get ready for our annual Best of Central Oregon issue—our biggest issue of the year—we have “Bests” on our minds. In that vein, we decided to kick off “Best Of” season a week early and present one of our “Staff Picks” for Bests right now. First it was a Bend bag ban. Then it became a state bag ban. Sometimes, the “best” of something is the thing that actually gets done. While the Bend City Council did the environmentally conscious thing over the past year in taking aim at curbing the amount of single-use plastic generated in the city, it turns out that the effort was mis-timed. Ultimately, Bend’s ban became superseded by Oregon state law. City Councilor Bill Moseley seemed to be looking into a crystal ball when he voted against the city ban, declaring in December that a ban on single-use plastic bags should come from the state, not individual cities. In June, Gov. Kate Brown signed HB 2509, which “prohibits retail establishments from providing single-use checkout bags to customers, except in certain cases,”—signing the bill just 10 days before Bend’s ban would have gone into effect. While it was something of a last-minute scramble, Bend leaders opted not to put the city’s single-use plastic

bag ban into effect July 1, opting instead to wait for the state ban to go into effect Jan. 1, 2020. The Bend City Council voted to repeal its plastic bag ban July 17, with a second reading and vote that would make the repeal official scheduled Aug. 7.. “Councilors repealed the City ordinance to comply with State law and help minimize confusion between the City’s ordinance and State law,” was the statement on the City of Bend’s website. The rules are largely the same— though Bend would have imposed a minimum 10-cent fee for alternative bags, whereas the state’s rules dictate only a minimum 5-cent fee. Overall, a statewide ban on single-use plastic bags at restaurants and grocery check-outs has a bigger impact. Still, it was a big inconvenience to local retailers, poised to make the switch, to have to pivot back to business as usual with just about a week and a half’s worth of notice. Considering that the governor signed the bill into law June 20, and that it was voted upon in the Senate June 11, Bend might have acted faster to make that pivot easer for retailers. As it stands right now, grocery stores and restaurants have the option to ditch the single-use plastic before the state ban goes into place. Kudos to those who are doing so. 


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HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY?

Letters

CORRECTION:

Guest Opinion BILL BRINGS WATERWAY CONCERNS

On Sunday, Oregon Gov. Kate Brown issued a press release that House Bill 2437 is one of the bills that she may veto before Aug. 9. WaterWatch of Oregon is urging the Governor to indeed veto this bill. We also want to use this opportunity to clarify details surrounding it muddied by debate and those who support it, including The Bulletin’s editorial board. The bill, which passed out of the House and Senate and currently sits on the Governor’s desk, has been touted as an agricultural channel maintenance bill that will streamline the existing process of unclogging ditches. In actuality, it could have widespread negative effects on Oregon’s invaluable rivers, streams and wetlands. This is why 23 conservation groups opposed HB 2437. Not a single conservation group testified in support of it. HB 2437 is not limited to man-made irrigation ditches as those championing it have implied. The bill allows removal of up to 3,000 cubic yards of material from both intermittent and perennial streams without obtaining a removal fill permit. This is a 5,900% increase over current law, which provides an exemption from permitting for the removal of up to 50 cubic yards of material. HB 2437 is not limited to dry streams as some have asserted, but also impacts wet streams. Specifically, HB 2437 greatly expands the current removal fill provisions for general permits on wet streams, including streams that provide essential salmonid habitat, without providing for any removal fill cap whatsoever. As to the effects on wetlands, some have declared that sediment removed from channels cannot be spread in a wetland or converted wetland. Not so. Section 5(1)(b) allows the placement of up to 3,000 cubic yards of material removed during maintenance onto wetlands for up to one year. This undermines decades of work to restore Oregon’s wetlands and the benefits they provide—fish and wildlife habitat, clean water and natural water storage that is often used by people WaterWatch is also concerned that this bill does not allow for public notice and comment. The bill eliminates notice

requirements for many state agencies, all federal natural resource agencies, tribes, county governments, and even adjacent landowners, all of whom currently get notice for projects over the 50 cubic yard exemption limit. The waters of this state belong to all citizens of Oregon, but HB 2437 cuts out citizen review and critical agency oversight for projects that could potentially destroy some of our state’s most treasured resources. Other proponents of the bill have stated that the current 50 cubic yard exemption is actually a limit to what farmers can get removal permits for. Under current law, there is no limit whatsoever on what farmers can remove from ditches; they simply have to get a removal fill permit. Some might not want to get permits, or pay fees, but this is not reason enough to put Oregon’s wetlands, rivers and streams at risk. The majority of Oregon’s wetlands have already been lost to human development. And our state’s freshwater resources are already under enormous pressure due to accelerating climate change. Oregon should be passing laws to protect ecologically and economically valuable wetlands and streams, not fast tracking their destruction. Gov. Brown should veto HB 2437. Respectfully, — WaterWatch of Oregon

ONCE UPON A TIME…IN ELLIPSISLAND

In last week’s Aug. 1 issue of the Source Weekly, we ran a review of the new Quentin Tarantino movie, “Once Upon a Time... in Hollywood,” written by our multitalented and dependable film reviewer, Jared Rasic. Double checking the film’s title, I went online to consult the official movie poster, which has it, “Once Upon a Time in... Hollywood,” so I changed it in all references, swapping the ellipsis to appear directly in front of “Hollywood.” I reckoned that the movie’s poster had to be the ultimate reference point. Turned out, I was wrong. I then noticed that the Aug. 5 & 12 issue of the New Yorker, in its review of the film, also has the title as “Once Upon a Time... in Hollywood.” (Film critic Anthony Lane also points out in his review that on a theater marquee shown in the film, displaying the movie, “Lady in Cement,” the name below it is spelled Racquel Welch when the correct spelling is Raquel. Lane surmises that the error is “deliberate,” without explaining why.) This past weekend I watched the movie, and there it was in big bold letters at the film’s end: “Once Upon a Time...in

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Hollywood.” And that has to be the correct placement of the ellipsis. I figure that what is shown up on the Big Screen during the actual film has got to be the ultimate reference, overruling the movie poster. Apologies, Jared, and memo to Quentin: Dude...make up your mind already! —Richard Sitts, Source copy editor

MASS SHOOTINGS

In the United States, there have been 251 mass shootings in the past 216 days. (I am writing this on Aug. 4. I hope and pray there will not be another one before this letter makes it to print, but the data suggests something different). The Gun Violence Archive says there have been 33,028 total shooting incidents in 2019 as of Sunday, resulting in 8,734 deaths and 17,308 injuries. These incidents are happening across the United States, across socioeconomic status, race and across partisan lines. What has our President done about this? This is on his watch and he cannot blame the Democrats or anyone else for this. What have our senators, our representatives done on this issue besides send their prayers and wishes? We need to demand better gun legislation, better background checks and provide better mental health support for our people. This is about taking care of our people—from young to old, from grandparents to students and children. Why is this a political issue? Can we please close the gap

between Democrats and Republicans and agree that we need to keep Americans safe and free from mass shootings? —Laura Pea

Letter of the Week:

Thanks for your perspective, Laura. Come on in for your gift card to Palate! —Nicole Vulcan

@sourceweekly     Keep in the know of what's going on in Central Oregon, follow us on Instagram and Twitter.

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VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Last week’s Opinion piece, “Central Oregon needs its watchdogs. Here’s hoping for a new era at The Bulletin, Spokesman” misspelled Erik Lukens’ name. We regret the error.

Send your thoughts to editor@bendsource.com. 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. Opinions printed here do not constitute an editorial endorsement of said opinions. Letter of the week receives $5 to Palate!


NEWS

WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / AUGUST 8, 2019 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

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DA Cautiously Optimistic with Budget Result ‘Hybrid’ solution involves some new staff, some work changes By Hilary Corrigan

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istrict Attorney John Hummel is looking forward to seeing how a “creative” solution plays out after a back-and-forth with the Deschutes County Board of Commissioners in the spring over funding he requested for nearly a dozen new positions. “We ended up in a good place,” Hummel said. Hummel had argued that due to a high workload, his office was not representing victims of crime well—and that guilty people were acquitted at times, because the office was not well prepared. He had sought 11 new positions, including four attorneys and more victims’ advocates and trial assistants. He complained that the county’s proposed budget in the spring lacked sufficient funding for the positions needed in a fast-growing county with a lot of visitors. And he warned that funding no new positions would

mean the office would stop prosecuting many low-level cases and cut back on some of its other services. Funding only some of the spots, Hummel said, would force the office to prioritize serious cases over lower-level ones. At the end of June, commissioners approved a county budget that provides the DA’s office with about $7.8 million, funding five new positions—two deputy district attorneys, two trial assistants and an administrative supervisor. Grant money will fund a sixth position, a victim’s advocate. The total county budget for fiscal year 2020—running from July 1, 2019, to June 30, 2020—is more than $428.1 million, with an operating budget of about $227.8 million. “In retrospect, I’m pleased with this result,” Hummel said, calling it a “hybrid” that led to reducing only some services. Post-budget approval, the DA’s office will not prosecute misdemeanor driving

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while suspended crimes for those with zero or one prior convictions. The office will also develop guidelines with the probation department so that probation officers resolve probation violations rather than sending them to the DA’s office to prosecute. In 2018, the office prosecuted more than 500 driving while suspended cases and more than 700 probation violation cases, according to information from the office. To Hummel, not pursuing those two areas also makes good public policy sense. For instance, he expects that since they won’t be sending probation violation cases to be prosecuted, probation officers may wind up doing more supervising to figure out why those on probation fail to complete community service or stop attending drug treatment classes. “In an odd way, it’s really interesting to see how this turns out,” Hummel said. By treating the first or second suspended license offenses as the equivalent of a speeding ticket, Deschutes County will align with most counties where a city municipal court handles that type of offense. “We’re kind of creating a quasi-municipal court in my office,” Hummel said, adding that he was cautiously optimistic on the changes. Hummel expects to finish hiring for the new spots within three weeks and

for training to take a month or more. He expects to get a better sense of how the new plan is working toward the end of the year. That’s when he’ll meet with the Board of Commissioners again to reassess. “I think the public’s going to see much better results in my office because we’re going to be able to focus our resources,” Hummel said. Last winter, Hummel commissioned an analysis of staffing and workload at his office. Among other findings, the review stated that the workload was too high and unsustainable, noting insufficient time to prepare for trials and to review evidence. The DA’s office internal review noted that area law enforcement agencies had grown, with 25 additional officers and deputies over the last two years, leading to more arrests and work for the DA’s office—a pace that the office could not keep up with. The office had 1,000 more cases in 2018 than the year before, low staff morale and a backlog of cases, according to the review. County Administrator Tom Anderson said the report showed the workload growth in Hummel’s office. “That was recognized,” by the county’s budget committee, Anderson said, adding that the committee and the Board of Commissioners tried to meet Hummel halfway with the final budget result. 


NEWS

Cuts to Public Advisory Groups Spark Concern

U.S. Bureau of Land Management.

Senators highlight the importance of public participation in BLM decisions

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regon’s senators want to spare the volunteer groups that advise the Bureau of Land Management from proposed cuts, warning that getting rid of the groups could hinder the public from managing public lands. An executive order from President Donald Trump in June called for each executive department and agency across the federal government to evaluate the need for its current advisory committees and cut at least one-third of them by the end of September. In a July 23 letter to Trump, Oregon Senators Ron Wyden and Jeff Merkley raised concerns over the impact the order would have on the Bureau of Land Management’s Resource Advisory Councils. The senators, both Democrats, called for exempting BLM’s councils. “RACs carry considerable weight in their work to inform public land management decisions on issues related to forestry, recreation, grazing, mining, oil and gas exploration, and wildfire management,” the letter stated. “RACs have a history of promoting collaboration and helping agencies prevent or resolve litigation.” Trump’s order—“Evaluating and Improving the Utility of Federal Advisory Committees”—specifies that the cuts should include committees whose goals have been met, whose work has become obsolete, whose main functions have been taken on by another entity or whose costs of operating have exceeded the benefits they provide. Agencies could seek waivers.

Advisory committees function under rules set by the Federal Advisory Committee Act, meant to recognize the merits of getting advice from the nation’s citizens while also ensuring that advice is relevant, objective and public, and that the committees comply with various cost and record-keeping requirements. More than 1,000 advisory committees with more than 60,000 members now advise the president and the executive branch on issues that include drugs, schools, highways and nuclear waste. The letter from Wyden and Merkley noted that BLM created its resource advisory councils to engage local citizens, especially in rural areas, to help manage U.S public lands, the letter stated. BLM has 37 of those councils across the West, made up of 10 to 15 volunteers from various backgrounds and interests. The letter warned that limiting the number of BLM’s councils, along with BLM’s delays in approving new council members, would hinder public participation in managing public resources. Oregon has six RACs. They meet two to four times a year, with members appointed for three-year terms, serving without a salary but getting reimbursed for travel and other expenses. The Central Oregon counties of Deschutes, Jefferson, Crook and others fall within the John Day-Snake RAC that also covers northeastern Oregon. The group has 15 members, five each for three topic areas—commodities, including commercial recreation, minerals, energy

A map from BLM’s website shows the boundaries of the six resource advisory councils in Oregon that advise the agency.

Clark said of the RAC. The latest project the John Day-Snake RAC will work on involves developing a management plan for new land that BLM acquired on the John Day River in Gilliam County. BLM got about 4,000 acres last year and will get about 7,000 later this month, Clark said. She expects the RAC to increase the outreach to the public and get more people involved in crafting what the recreation will look like out at the site that includes steep river slopes, sagebrush, bighorn sheep, deer and a boat launch. According to information in a federal database that tracks the more than 1,000 advisory committees across the federal government, the John Day-Snake RAC is tasked with independently reviewing land management practices and plans, and making formal recommendations that represent an agreed-upon view of the diverse group. Many special-interest groups make similar recommendations, but as a whole, the RAC themselves represent no single interest, according to the database’s committee detail page on its website. “As such, this is an invaluable tool with which to review land management practices and to make appropriate recommendations without fear of undue influence by one singular interest or another,” the web page stated. 

and timber; conservation, including environmental, history and wild horses; and community, including the public at large, academia, and representatives from tribes and state and local government. Lisa Clark, public affairs officer with BLM in Prineville, serves as coordinator for that RAC. Clark said she does not know whether the RAC, formed in 1995, will continue after the cuts—or what prompted the proposal. “We didn’t get any information,” she said. But she praised the John Day-Snake RAC and the local knowledge that it has brought to the federal government’s attention on big issues, saying that its members have brought the voice of their communities to the BLM. She recalled the RAC’s input when BLM proposed a fee to float the John Day River. The council advised that because the area is a more primitive experience and attracts a lot of locals from rural communities, the fee should be smaller than proposed. The BLM agreed and followed that advice. Clark also noted the way the RAC’s liberal and conservative members discuss issues at the same table. “I couldn’t value it more highly,”

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VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Hilary Corrigan


FEATURE

AT HOME ON PUBLIC LANDS WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / AUGUST 8, 2019 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

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Dispersed recreation could help with overuse issues. A first step toward that goal: An education into how the public can use its lands By Nicole Vulcan Locals such as Jason Bagby of the Cascadia Adventure Film Festival advocate for people—and especially fellow locals—to find and explore sites seen less often in Instagram geotags, such as Paulina Peak and the Newberry National Volcanic Monument (seen here), and to think twice about geotagging those sites themselves.

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any people turn to the outdoors as a form of relaxation, a way to get away from it all. To get away, more specifically, from other humans. Some balk at seeing and hearing other humans in the wilderness— so tension arises because the public lands upon which most recreation takes place belong not to just one person, but to the American people as a whole. It might suck to have your moment of repose interrupted by the call of another human, but that person has just as much right to be there as anyone else. The Wilderness Act of 1964—which set aside 9.1 million acres of wilderness areas across the United States— introduced the notions of “increasing population, accompanied by expanding settlement and growing mechanization,” and set aside those lands “in their natural condition,” in order to “secure for present and future generations the benefits of wilderness.” Those wilderness areas are just a portion of the state, federal and locally managed public lands where anyone is allowed to recreate, and even camp out, for extended periods of time, often for free. As Lisa Machnik, staff officer for Recreation, Lands and Partnership on the Deschutes National Forest, puts it, “Part of the discussion always comes down to, these are public lands, and they’re open to all.” As the population and tourism numbers in Central Oregon continue to grow, questions around how to handle overuse will continue to arise. One solution, for officials at the Deschutes and Willamette national forests, lies in limiting use and introducing a permit quota system at certain popular trailheads starting in 2020.

Another solution: a public that’s educated around its right to use public lands, which could become even more invested in the lands’ future, and more involved in its care. A picture of overuse It’s a typical summer Saturday. The trails are primed after a quick rain, the sun beats into every crevice, the snowcapped mountains and cerulean lakes are beckoning—and next to the Green Lakes trailhead, the visitor is greeted with 100 other cars, which carried in the visitor’s many trail companions for the hike ahead. It’s scenes like that final one that have many Central Oregonians aiming to put up the “full” sign along the Cascade Lakes Highway every summer. And it’s why the Green Lakes trailhead is one of a handful of sites slated to fall under the new permit system starting next year. “Finding that balance between allowing people unfettered access— allowing them the freedom to find new places and explore versus getting to the point where we need to take managerial action because too many people have found those places—it’s a really tricky thing,” said Kevin Larkin, district ranger for the DNF’s Bend-Fort Rock Ranger District. “In my experience at least, it’s only been achievable on a case-by-case, site-by-site, location-by-location basis.” DNF spans 1.7 million acres, just one part of a vast system of public lands held in trust for the enjoyment of the American people, for the preservation of wild places, and, increasingly under the Trump Administration, for resource extraction. According to data compiled by the Center for American Progress,

through a series of executive orders, the current President has removed protections for over 13,498 million acres of public land, the majority of which involve mineral withdrawals. Between the Forest Service’s lands and the roughly 1.5 million acres managed by the Prineville District Office of the Bureau of Land Management, Bend, Redmond and Sisters are literally sandwiched by public lands— representing a nearly endless span of opportunity to recreate somewhere that doesn’t involve battling the other cars parked precariously along the Cascade Lakes Highway. “In general, I don’t think that a good portion of the American public understand the opportunities they have to go and camp off the beaten path a little bit, dispersed, and experience their public lands in a very different environment,” says Jeff Kitchens, field manager for the BLM’s Deschutes Resource Area, part of the Prineville office. “The number of places like that is endless,” he said. So why are so many people duking it out, battling traffic at a handful of popular spots? Using public lands Some blame the pervasive use of geotags on social media for the proliferation of people at certain spots. Some point to the work of local visitors’ bureaus, tasked with promoting the region. Still others say there’s a lack of knowledge by the general public about its right to use public lands. On that last point, here’s the superfast primer: Everyone, regardless of background or status, has the right to recreate on public lands, and to stay overnight—with some restrictions—for roughly two weeks at a

time, depending on the land. In the Deschutes National Forest, for example, the limit for “dispersed camping” is 14 days in one place. After that, users must move more than 5 “road miles” away from that original spot. “Sometimes there is a lack of awareness about dispersed camping,” says Macknik. “A lot of people do it, and there’s another huge group of people who don’t know that A. it’s allowed, and B. what the rules and best practices are around it.” While Machnik encourages users to check with the particular land manager—whether it be the National Forest, BLM or state, county or local land managers—to verify what’s allowed on that land and how long they can be there, the general best practices are pretty simple: Leave No Trace, don’t bush-whack new trails, put out your fires and don’t be a jerk. Pick up your trash, bury your human waste in a cat hole at least 6 inches deep, and ensure you’re not doing that human business within 200 feet of a waterway, in addition to choosing a camp site at least that distance from water. If what you’re doing is having a negative effect on someone else’s experience—such as having a late-night party with lots of yelling—don’t do it. The BLM’s Kitchens doesn’t just work for a public lands agency—he also regularly seeks out opportunities for solitude on public lands. While he recognizes that developed campgrounds and their myriad creature comforts can have their value in terms of managing resources for the greater good, that’s not his weekend jam. Kitchens described how, on a recent trip, he and his family spent two days in a “high country” location fewer than 60


Nate Wyeth

miles from Bend, only seeing one other car in the distance the entire time. Back where he grew up, on the east coast of the U.S., driving two hours might only get one outside the metro area, he said. In Central Oregon, driving for that same span of time means the majority of Oregon is within reach—ensuring he doesn’t necessarily have to go where anyone else is staying. He’s quick to point out, however, that dispersing people across less-concentrated areas comes with considerations. “Developed sites were set up for specific reasons—to concentrate use, to manage use and to limit impacts to resources—especially when these sites are adjacent to more sensitive sites or resources,” Kitchens said. “The opportunity to go out and disperse yourself across the land is an opportunity to reduce concentration, but you also have to do it sensibly and you have to do it in an educated and informed manner. Otherwise, you take a chance on creating more impacts than on a developed site.” At home on public lands Public lands are where I met Craig Bierly, retired from a career in aerospace, whose “business card” reads “Doing what I want since 2008.” Bierly is something of a legend in the mountain biking community—though I didn’t know him until a day about nine weeks ago, when he was pulling into a semi-established dispersed spot near a bike trail in the Deschutes National Forest and came across my huddled form, hugging a dislocated shoulder and broken scapula. As a longtime mountain biker, he describes how mountain biking used to be “a lifestyle,” and laments how today, it’s more of a “competitive sport.” Likewise, he’s enlightened me about a life lived primarily on public lands.

Spreading out the load The impacts of overuse can be numerous, including “biophysical impacts” such as “trampling, campfires and wood collection, tree damage, wildlife disturbance and trash,” according to Wilderness Connect, a collaborative website formed by W.A. Franke College of Forestry and Conservation’s Wilderness Institute  at The University of Montana, as well as the  Arthur Carhart National Wilderness Training Center  and the  Aldo Leopold Wilderness

Research Institute—both federal agencies. In terms of social impact, “13% of respondents surveyed in 19 Oregon and Washington wildernesses could identify at least one place within a wilderness to which they would not return, with crowding being the most cited reason,” the project stated. Some see the advent of more dispersed camping and recreation spread farther afield as a means of spreading out the load. Jason Bagby is a local photographer, videographer and the founder of the Cascadia Adventure Film Festival, which makes its debut Sept. 5-7 as Central Oregon’s first home-grown outdoors film fest. He’s also an advocate for dispersed recreation as a means of reducing impacts in certain areas. In addition to showing films covering water issues, climbing, mountain biking and trail running at the festival, Bagby and his team are debuting an as-yet-unnamed film on sustainable recreation, sponsored by Visit Bend—the entity tasked with promoting Bend tourism. “A big part of the reason that we’re creating this sustainability film is to try and educate, to create more awareness, both for the locals—especially for the locals who are somewhat bitter about, hey, Green Lakes is always busy. Well, guess what, even as a local, there’s a lot of other areas that we can venture out into,” Bagby said. “When we go out and explore, I think we all need to ask ourselves, does this place need more attention? And if it doesn’t, and I still want to post about that, I’m going to tag it responsibly, or I’m going to simply go and try and find a new place to adventure, doing it under the current guidelines and restrictions that the Forest Service currently places on the backcountry,” Bagby said. “Tag responsibly” is a something of a mantra among sustainably minded outdoor enthusiasts of late. What it can mean: Making the choice not to add a geolocation to social media posts, so that those areas don’t become subject Nicole Vulcan

Retired from a career in the aerospace industry, Craig Bierly makes his home in a Sprinter he customized himself—often found parked on public lands.

to over-exposure on social media, which can lead to overuse in real life. Still, Bagby does draw a pretty direct line between experiencing a place, and the potential to work for its good. “One of our goals as a film, as a partnership with Visit Bend, is to focus on the areas of dispersement that need traffic,” he said. “I think in order to advocate for something you have to have experienced it. I think that’s sending people out to an area such as Newberry or the Badlands—that from a distance might not look that interesting—but when you’re there and the wildflowers are blooming, it’s an incredible place.” Public lands for all Delving into the topic of public lands and only discussing dispersed recreation is like opening up a can of chili and only eating one bean. The topic of public lands camping, in itself, conjures the conundrums of homelessness and public lands’ use as a refuge for displaced people. It brings up the controversies around the current administration’s plays for more mining and oil and gas extraction. It raises the issue of Regional Advisory Councils, and how under that same Administration, their numbers may soon be greatly reduced (see this week’s News page). It hearkens us back to the 2016 standoff at Malheur National Wildlife Refuge and the topic of grazing fees for ranchers, and what rights we have to make personal profit by using public lands. It brings up any number of issues not even named here. But as Bagby puts it, “Proper education, proper exposure, proper awareness is the way we can start to advocate for areas and lessen our impact.” As Larkin at the Bend-Fort Rock District said, “The Forest Service is an agency founded very much on the notion that these are public lands for the public to use at their discretion— certainly within bounds. But we’re also founded on this philosophical principle of ‘the greatest good for the greatest number for the longest amount of time’ and that’s one of our foundational ethics. And so we have an obligation to do what we need to, to maintain conditions so that the next generation and the generation after that and the generation after that can have that same experience when they go to a place— that they don’t go to a degraded landscape that’s been beaten down over years and decades.” For Kitchens, the solution lies not just in educating people about the many places they can go—but also in looking at public lands more holistically. “I do believe that moving forward we do not have the ability to simply look at one land management ownership or one land management area in tunnel vision anymore. We have to start looking at things collectively,” Kitchens said. “We have start to looking collectively, have to start creating strategies, that as we get this increased use, we are able to provide enough outreach and information to hopefully disperse the use so that not everybody is going to one certain area at a certain time of year.” 

9 VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Stay tuned next week, when we continue our coverage of public lands, looking at the current regulatory environment.

“I was a Boy Scout as a teenager and went to Philmont Scout Ranch in ’64, at 14, and that exposed me to backpacking. In 1975 I took my first backpacking vacation—my first trip by myself,” Bierly explained over beers at the site he occupied one recent night near Bend. “That was in Pennsylvania, so it was on state land. In 1969 and ’70 I worked for the Forest Service here in Oregon, and at that point, I learned that you could camp on Forest Service lands without permits or campgrounds or anything.” Today, he knows not everyone has that same knowledge. “I encounter people at times that just say, hey, where can you camp, and it’s like, duh, it’s known. Where have you been?” Bierly joked. Bierly—who moves around on various public lands in the U.S. throughout the year—recognizes that public lands come at a price. Not only is the public paying for the right to use them—but there’s also the inherent responsibility to keep things clean, and to give back. “It’s free in terms of I’m not paying for it this way, but citizens are taxpayers, and my taxes go to pay for the public lands,” Bierly said. “I have several spots in the country that are kind of a home base. Bend is one of them, Sedona [Arizona] is another. I belong to bike clubs in both places, and when I find trail work in places, I participate. Yesterday, I worked with COTA [Central Oregon Trail Alliance] and we brushed Farewell. It gives me a connection to the community.”


WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / AUGUST 8, 2019 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

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Head out to La Pine for Music in the Pines! This week brings the guys of Juju Eyeball to showcase brilliant Beatles covers. You’ll be sure to get your dance on— and make sure to enjoy the food & craft vendors as well. 6-9pm. La Pine Parks and Recreation, 16405 First St., La Pine. No cover.

THURSDAY-SUNDAY 8/8-8/11

TWELFTH NIGHT (OR WHAT YOU WILL) SHAKESPEARE, BABY

GEORGE CLINTON PARLIAMENT FUNKADELIC GROOVY R&B

George Clinton is what many people would call a legend. Anyone who’s a fan of what the man has done for music over the years should make the trip to this show, as it’s Clinton’s final tour. You don’t want to be the one saying you missed this show. 6-11pm. Oregon Spirit Distillers, 740 NE First St., Bend. $50/general admission, $100/VIP, $200/meet and greet package.

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WOKEUPDEAD FEST HIP-HOP SHOWCASE

The first official WOKEUPDEAD Fest features performances from Spitt the Kid, Grey WZRD, SWC, IGE, AP250 and Daivya. It’s the perfect platform for local artists to show what they got. 8-11pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $15.

SATURDAY 8/10

HAULIN’ ASPEN TRAIL RUNNING

Have fun with Hydro Flask by celebrating the company’s 10th birthday right at its headquarters in Bend! Music, food, beer, giveaways and more. Among the performers are Matisyahu and Ron Artis & The Truth. 5-10pm. Hydro Flask, 525 NW York Dr., Bend. No cover.

TUESDAY 8/13

Moses, Flickr

FRIDAY 8/9

HYDRO FLASK 10-YEAR ANNIVERSARY IT’S A PARTY

Time to brush up on all things Pixar. Are you a super fan of "Toy Story"? Maybe “Finding Nemo”? Well, time to put that knowledge to the test. Or maybe even use this as an excuse to watch as many Pixar movies as you can. All ages. 6-8pm. Wild Oregon Foods, 61334 S. Highway 97, Suite 360. Free.

FIRDAY 8/9

Presenting The Guerrilla Shakespeare Co.’s fourth annual production, this year will tackle “Twelfth Night,” a story of mistaken identities and love, with a wild ‘90s twist. Bring chairs or blankets for seating. 7:30-9:45pm Thu-Sat, 3pm Sun. Deschutes Historical Museum, 129 NW Idaho Ave., Bend. $15.

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Give a go at the “half-as” (6.5 miles), full or half marathon this weekend out on some of the best trails in Central Oregon. The Haulin’ Aspen is a points qualifier for the Trail Runner Magazine Trophy Series. 7am. Wanoga Sno Park, Cascades Lakes Highway. Registration varies.

ALICE IN WONDERLAND JR. August 21-22

MAMMA MIA! September 13-21

AVETT BROTHERS W/ LAKE STREET DIVE AMPHITHEATER SHOW

The Avett Brothers are coming back to town! If you haven’t seen these guys live yet, we highly recommend it. Joining the show will be Boston’s Lake Street Dive, bringing an awesome sound of blues and folk and amazing vocals. Doors 4:30pm. Music 6pm. Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr., Bend. $55-$60.

WEDNESDAY 8/14

BEER WARS: CIVIL WAR IPA BATTLE

A throwback to one of 10 Barrel’s first events, Beer Wars is a showcase of all the great brewers in the company. Every head brewer from each 10 Barrel pub will go up against one another to come home with the crown. There’s also Wing Wars, with head chefs from each brew pub making their own recipe to complement each IPA. Get your taste buds ready! 5-9pm. 10 Barrel Brewing, 1135 NW Galveston Ave., Bend. No cover. $10 for a custom snifter and additional tokens are $1.

BETTY LAVETTE October 1

WE BANJO 3 October 2

VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Presented by Bevel Craft Brewing, the Battle at Bachelor is a top disc golf tournament in Central Oregon that brings some of the best players from all over to compete. Come check out the action and see some amazing throws and views at the same time. 7:30am8:30pm both days. Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center, 13000 Century Dr., Bend. Free.


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More Cowbell

Throughout its 40-year existence, The B-52s have been on a mission to get you out of your seat

Think you know The B-52s' lyrics like the back of your hand? Check out our online lyrics quiz at bendsource.com to test your knowledge. Impress your friends! Win good feelings! #loveshack

By L. Kent Wolgamott

F

or 40 years, The B-52s have been bringing a new wave dance party to clubs, ballrooms, theaters, arenas and amphitheaters around the country. “We just like to keep the energy high, get the audience on their feet and having a good time,” said singer Fred Schneider, who’s also been known to bang on a cowbell. “I’ve never heard any complaints about our live show. Never.” And that show aims at getting people up to dance, even if it’s in a stuffy concert hall where patrons usually sit and appreciate the music. “People usually stand up anyway,” Schneider said. “We’re not a sit-down band. That’s because the band’s catchy combo of dance and surf music, filled with unusually tuned and played guitars, is irresistibly danceable. Quirkier songs, such as “Quiche Lorraine” and “Mesopotamia” bring smiles and even more fun. That sound and the songs, Schneider said, come from the combination of elements brought by each member of the original B-52s lineup: singers himself, Kate Pierson and Cindy Wilson with Cindy’s brother Ricky and Keith Strickland on guitars. Sadly, Ricky Wilson died from complications related to AIDS in 1985, at the age of 32. “Keith and Ricky were very original musicians,” Schneider said. “Ricky had three strings on his guitar, sometimes four. He was very creative. He liked Joni Mitchell a lot and used open tuning. He was really admired by a lot of guitarists. Keith plays a variety of instruments and he’s amazing at it. “I wrote poetry in high school and college that was sort of surreal and humorous.

Joseph Cultice

The B-52s have a host of fan favorites—and say they plan to play plenty of them during this weekend’s show in Bend.

I brought that aspect to the lyrics,” he said. “Kate liked folk music and played guitar. Cindy liked to sing. She’s a creative poet too. We all brought that together.” They brought it together in Athens, Georgia, in 1976, jamming for their first time after sharing a flaming volcano drink at a Chinese restaurant. “I was visiting from Atlanta,” Schneider said. “I was really bored living in Atlanta. I decided, after we jammed and saw all my friends, to move to Athens. Then we got together to jam (regularly). There was actually nothing to do in Athens.” The usual view of Athens in the late ‘70s is it had a thriving music community that produced bands like R.E.M. “Not at all,” Schneider said. “There was no scene whatsoever. We had to play the folk club. They didn’t want us until we sold out.” The quintet’s first gig came on Feb. 14, 1977. “I had some friends who were

having a Valentine’s party and they asked me if we’d play it,” Schneider said. “We didn’t even have a name yet. I told them ‘We have a gig if we want it.’ We took it and played the same set twice.” Taking its name from a ‘40s beehive hairdo that resembled the nose cone on the B-52 bomber, dressing thrift-store chic and delivering its humorous, quirky music, the group played in Athens and Atlanta. Then it ventured out to, among other places, New York, where it played now legendary clubs CBGB and The Mudd Club, becoming the first Athens band to get national attention. “When record labels started coming to Athens and Atlanta trying to get us to sign their crappy contracts, we knew something was going on here,” Schneider said. “Once we signed with Warners (Warner Bros. Records), it was ‘Here we go.’ We’ve had a good run and we’re still going strong.

In the middle of that run, 1989 to be precise, came “Love Shack,” the band’s biggest hit—a song that Schneider saved from abandonment. “I wouldn’t let it go,” he said. “They were sort of giving up on it. I thought ‘We’ve got to do something with this.’ Don Was (producer) came up with the idea of putting two parts together. It wasn’t anything brilliant. But it worked.” Still, “Love Shack” was far from an instant hit. “Radio wouldn’t take it at first except for college and independent, which is why we always have time for college and independent now,” Schneider said. “I don’t think our record label knew what to do with it. We had to beg radio stations to play ‘Love Shack.’ Now you can’t get away from it.” Schneider can’t escape any of the B-52s classics, but that doesn’t bother him. “I spend more time thinking about stage patter than I do about whether I like this song or not,” he said. “I want to say something that can get people to go ‘What is he talking about?’ And then come out with a song.” Expect the upcoming show at the Les Schwab Amphitheater to include the songs fans want to hear and dance to. What they don’t include is new material. The band’s most recent album was 2008’s “Funplex,” the disc on which it changed its name from The B-52’s to The B-52s.  The B-52s with special guests OMD and Berlin

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Friday’s show may be the last chance to see George Clinton before he retires—though the longtime funk star is also contemplating giving it another year.

G

eorge Clinton may have recently announced his retirement, but the 78-year-old funk icon shows no signs of slowing down. The multi-tasking musical mastermind not only released “Medicaid Fraud Dogg” last year, the first Parliament studio outing since 1980’s “Trombipulation,” but also just returned from a recent tour with protégés The Red Hot Chili Peppers, and received a Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award in May.  And while he’s leading the charge on the concert trail for the 24-odd musicians that take the stage under the P-Funk banner, the New Jersey native is having second thoughts about stepping back. “The group is so hot right now. I want to make sure that they [continue down this path]. I may end up staying one more year. But I’ll know by November,” Clinton said in a recent phone interview. The oversized influence of George Clinton’s musical legacy can’t be emphasized enough. Aside from laying the bedrock for funk, alongside James Brown and Sly Stone, the one two-punch of Parliament, Funkadelic, the Brides of Bootzilla, Bootsy Collins and all the other musical branches that emerged from the Clinton musical tree, provided the roots for hip-hop as well. And while it would be easy for Clinton to stay in nostalgia-act mode, the septuagenarian funkateer and his son, Tracey Lewis, used “Fraud Dogg” to delve into Atlanta’s trap music scene. It’s something concert-goers can expect to experience firsthand this Friday at Oregon Spirit Distillers.  “Oh man, it’s like yesteryear and today at the same time. It’s the P-Funk vibe evolved throughout the times that we’ve been around, including the hip-hop version of it. You’ve got the sound of Atlanta meets Led Zeppelin, you know what I’m sayin’?,” he said with a laugh. “It’s the new trap music and we electrified it. It’s such a brand-new vibe that we took advantage of it.” While Clinton’s earliest musical memory is of his 20-something mother and aunt dancing to Louis Jordan’s “Caledonia” and “Saturday Night Fish Fry” when he was only 3 or 4, the need to hustle and feed this appetite of musical creativity can be traced back

to seventh grade and his job sweeping up at a music store. Excess records by Elvis Presley and other artists were consigned to the rubbish bin, where the entrepreneurial Clinton would snatch them up and sell them at school for 12 to 15 cents a pop. But it was Frankie Lymon, soprano lead singer of The Teenagers, and future Motown legend Smokey Robinson who inspired Clinton to dive head-long into the business of music. “I was in the record business in grade school and I started the group around the same time. I started the Parliaments because of Frankie Lymon. He made me want to have a group right away. But what made me really want to go all the way was Smokey Robinson,” Clinton explained. “When Motown popped up, he was doing it for The Miracles and then started working with The Temptations and The Marvelettes. That’s when I realized that you needed to have a lot of [creative] outlets for all the different styles of music you want to do.” The perspective Clinton has gained over a lifetime of making music has particularly resonated for him during major industry events, be it the group’s 1997 induction into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame or receiving that recent Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award. “That Rock & Roll Hall of Fame induction was a lot of fun. You got to see a lot of people you hadn’t seen in years. We hadn’t seen the Jacksons since they were kids,” he said. “You’re back there reminiscing about 50 years ago. I did it again when we got that Lifetime Achievement Award. Dionne [Warwick] and I were back in East Orange, New Jersey, at the same time when she first started. And we talked about Reverend Warwick and the Drinkard Singers before Cissy Houston and them all. You see and talk about all of that and you see that you survived.” 

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VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Dave Gil de Rubio


LIVE MUSIC & NIGHTLIFE

CALENDAR WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / AUGUST 8, 2019 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

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>

7 Wednesday The Astro Lounge Bingo w/ Janney to ben-

efit Oregon Wild Every Wednesday! Winners take home half the pot, the rest goes to Oregon Wild! 6-8pm. $1-5 per game.

Bend Golf Club First Wednesday Jazz: Dan Balmer Quartet Dan Balmer, possibly the best jazz guitarist in the Pacific Northwest, will take the stage for Bend Golf Club’s 1st Wednesday Jazz. Limited seating. Please make reservations at 541-322-5776. 6-8pm. $10. Bevel Craft Brewing Live Music at The

Patio The soul, funk, rock beats of bassist, Milo Matthews lands at Bevel! 6-9pm.

Cabin 22 Locals Night w/ UKB Trivia It’s

fun and free to play! Enjoy Central Oregon pint specials, all day, all night! Prizes include Cabin 22 gift cards! Team up with friends join in this week. 7pm.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Come on down and sing your favorite tune! 9pm-1am.

Depot Cafe Melanie Rose Dyer Trio Soulful and harmony driven original music. 6-8pm. No cover.

Tickets Available on Bendticket.com

playing traditional country music since she was young. She grew up singing and touring with her mother Joni Harms, who has been very successful in the country western music industry. 6:30pm. No cover.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Five Alarm

Funk The Vancouver-based band is eight men strong and over a decade deep into a career that has seen it release five acclaimed albums and burn up stages across the country on six national tours. 10pm. $12/adv., $15/door.

8 Thursday 7th Street Brew House Bow Wow Bingo Benefitting the BrightSide Animal Center in Redmond. 6:30pm.

The Astro Lounge Rockin’ Robin Karaoke

Sing your favorites on a rockin’ good system, every Thursday! 9pm-1am. No cover.

Athletic Club of Bend Lord Huron w/

Shakey Graves - SOLD OUT Join us live to hear Lord Huron and Shakey Graves. 4:45 & 6pm.

The Brown Owl Milo Mathews An evening of live music by Milo Mathews. 7-10pm. No cover.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your

go-to karaoke tune? 9pm.

Immersion Brewing Geeks Who Drink Pub

Trivia Test your knowledge at pub trivia night by Geeks Who Drink! Come early for hoppy hour priced apps and drinks. 6-8pm. No cover.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Rockin’ Robin

Karaoke Rockin’ Robin takes our stage, running Bend’s #1 karaoke show. 7-11pm. No cover.

Level State Beerhouse Bend Comedy Pub Trivia 7pm. No cover.

M&J Tavern Wed Night Open Mic All mu-

sicians welcome to the downtown living room. Bring your instruments and your friends. Everyone else come on by and support the local music scene. 21 and over. 6pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke

Come sing your heart out every Wednesday night at Maverick’s! 9pm. No cover.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

An Evening with the Parson Red Heads Over the course of the past 15 years as a band, The Parson Red Heads have released 4 full length records and countless EPs and mini-albums. 7-10pm. No cover.

C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market

Dancing in the Garden with Victory Swig Come have some all ages fun at CE Lovejoy’s Dancing in the Garden with Victory Swig. All ages. 5-7pm. No cover.

Cabin 22 KC Flynn & Friends KC Flynn will be playing acoustic rock and country, along with a rotating lineup of local musicians. Every other Thursday, 7-9pm. No cover.

The Capitol Bassmint’s House Ep 3 : Bizio /

SelectInhale + Chellybean Let’s keep the spirit of community and music alive with a gathering of festive souls. 9pm-2am. $5.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Come on down and sing your favorite tune! 9pm-1am.

Currents at the Riverhouse Riverhouse

Music Series Highlighting local Central Oregon talent, the Riverhouse music series focuses on genres ranging from bluegrass, acoustic, indie, blues, jazz, singles and duos. 7-9pm. No cover.

Drake Park Munch and Music - Supersucker Enjoy the arts, outstanding food, and free music in a family friendly environment! 5:30-9pm. Free. Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your go-to karaoke tune? 9pm.

Humm Kombucha Mike Viles Mike Viles will be performing original songs and twisted covers on acoustic guitar. 5:30-6:30pm. Free. Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Thursday Trivia Inquisitive Simian presents In it to Win It Trivia Thursdays. 7-9:15pm. No cover. La Pine Parks and Recreation

Music in the Pines Juju Eyeball plays 3 sets of high-energy Beatles covers at Music in the Pines in La Pine. 6-9pm. No cover.

Hanney’s Solo Piano CD Release Concert - the Sequel Julie’s new CD release was inspired by nature and the music is a little “new agey” with with hints of jazz, bits of romanticism and a dash of 21st century sophistication. 7-8:30pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Dain Norman and

Hub City Bar & Grill Dj music with Chris

the Chrysalis Effect Nostalgic music with a new heartbeat 7:30pm. No cover.

River’s Place Joseph Balsamo A blend of

traditional country, blues, folk, and rock. 6-8pm. No cover.

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Open Mic

All performance types are welcome! Each performer will have 5 minutes. Signup by 7:20pm. Ages 21+ 7pm.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Song-

writers’ open Mic w/ Victor Johnson Popular and welcoming venue for experienced and brand new performers to play their original material. 6-8pm.

Sunriver Resort Sunriver Resort’s Summer

Concert Series Bring the family, pull up a blanket and enjoy free live music at The Backyard at Sunriver Resort! 6:30-8:30pm. No cover.

The Lot Jeshua Marshall Singer songwriter

Jeshua Marshall of Larry and his Flask delivers an intimate and stripped down version of his signature punk rock bluegrass. 6-8pm. Free.

9 Friday The Brown Owl Michalis Patterson An eve-

ning of live music by Michalis Patterson. 7-10pm. No cover.

rock! 6-10pm.

Tim Cruise plays every Friday night! 5-8pm. No cover.; DJ music from the 70’s to current top 40’s. 9pm. No cover.

Hydro Flask 10 year Anniversary Party Join Hydro Flask for an epic birthday celebration. Lots of delicious beer, food carts, tons of giveaways and a free live concert. 5-10pm. No cover.. Juniper Golf Course and The View Tap and Grill Band on the Patio Summer Music

Series - Lindy Gravelle Food an beverage available. All ages. Reservations appreciated. 5-8pm. No cover.

Lava Lanes Karaoke Night Come sing with us! 8pm-Midnight. No cover.

Midtown Ballroom/Domino Room/Annex MAOLI @ The Domino Room Come join us

for some live music with MAOLI! 8pm. $15.

Oregon Spirit Distillers

George Clinton & Parliament Funkadelic w/ Special Guests George Clinton revolutionized R&B during the ‘70s, twisting soul music into funk by adding influences from several late-60s acid heroes: Jimi Hendrix, Frank Zappa, and Sly Stone. 6-11pm. $50-$200.

River’s Place Milo Matthews Milo’s styles

range from Jazz to blues, rock, pop, funk and even folk. 6-8pm. No cover.

Highwater Trio Rocking the night with R&B and pop covers. 6-8pm.

Sunriver Resort Sunriver Resort’s Summer Concert Series Bring the family, pull up a blanket and enjoy free live music at The Backyard at Sunriver Resort! 6:30-8:30pm. No cover.

The Capitol DJ Theclectik Strange Music’s

The Blacksmith Restaurant She Said, He

Caldera Springs Concert Series Heller

Stevie Stone headlines The Capitol. 7pm. $21.99$53.49.; Mixing all genres from Hip Hop, Reggaeton,R&B, Remixes, Throwbacks, Currents. 10:30pm-2am.

Join us for open mic every Wednesday. 6pm.

Said Fun jazz-inspired vocal/guitar duo. It’s a toe-tapping, finger-snapping good time! 7-9pm. No cover.

The Capitol Stevie Stone DJ THAY PRESENTS

Stevie Stone at The Capitol with The Clumzy’s Chandler P J Meast Rayvon Odd boy DJ Rich Nice 7-10pm. $20.

The Pickled Pig Jim Roy & Steve Beaudry Acoustic blues featuring vocals, finger style guitar and harmonica. We will be serving food from 5pm until 8:30pm so come and enjoy some great live music with an award winning BBQ dinner! . No cover.

Parrilla Grill - Westside Dirty Revival We welcome their funky soul vibrations with open arms every time. 5-10pm. No cover. Seven Nightclub Hump Day Karaoke Every Wednesday night! 8pm. No cover.

Sisters Saloon & Ranch Grill Texas Hold ‘em Poker Join us for Poker Night upstairs at The Saloon! First hand dealt at 7pm, so grab a seat early! 7pm. $20 buy in.

Thump Coffee - NW Crossing Casey Parnell & Grace Caston Join us for great music, drinks and epic sunset! 7-9pm. Tumalo Feed Co. Steak House Live

The Capitol Latin Nights Dancing to the best

Music in the Saloon | Dave & Melody Hill Dave & Melody Hill are playing fine guitar, close-knit harmonies, original Americana, Blues, Country, and Folk. 7pm. No cover.

and latest in Salsa, Cumbia, Bachata, Merengue, Mambo, Reggaeton, Urbano, Latin Remixes & more! Ages 21+. 8:30pm-Midnight. No cover.

The Lot Wednesday Open Mic Night Hosted

Volcanic Theatre Pub WOKEUPDEAD FEST This is the very first WOKEUPDEAD FEST, featuring some of the finest hip-hop artists in Bend, Oregon! 8-10pm. $15.

by local musicians like MOsley WOtta, Jeshua Marshall and others. 6-8pm. No cover.

COCC Campus Center - Wille Hall Julie

Hardtails Bar & Grill HWY 97 Hot classic

Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic

in the Saloon | Olivia Harms Olivia has been

& Grey to Checkers for the first time! Come show your support,as I know you can! Classic Rock/ Variety. 8-11:30pm. No cover.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

Echo Still Rock/soul. All ages. 7-10pm. No cover.

Submitted

Tumalo Feed Co. Steak House Live Music

Checkers Pub Dark & Grey We welcome Dark

Catch Toronto's Five Alarm Funk Wednesday night at the Volcanic Theatre Pub.

Submitting an event is free and easy.  Add your event to our calendar at bendsource.com/submitevent


LIVE MUSIC & NIGHTLIFE

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

Submitted

10 Saturday

Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic Join us for open mic every Wednesday. 6pm.

Seven Nightclub Hump Day Karaoke Every

The Brown Owl HWY 97 Hot Classic Rock!

Wednesday night! 8pm. No cover.

Sisters Saloon & Ranch Grill Texas Hold

7-10pm. No cover.

‘em Poker First hand dealt at 7pm, so grab a seat early! 7pm. $20 buy in.

Coyote Ridge Ranch Bigstock Music Festival Benefiting Oregon Adaptive Sports. Featuring Big Head Todd & The Monsters and many others. 4-10pm. No cover.

by local musicians like MOsley WOtta, Jeshua Marshall and others. 6-8pm. No cover.

The Lot Wednesday Open Mic Night Hosted Tumalo Feed Co. Steak House Live Music in the Saloon | Freddie Gateley The Tumalo local known as Freddie Gateley is a multi-instrumentalist and vocalist who has been performing his music since age 11. 6:30pm. No cover.

Craft Kitchen and Brewery Comedy

at Craft Hosted by Jessica Taylor. Featuring Katy Ipock. Also performing: Cody Michael and Gina Christopher. 8-10pm. $10 Online/$15 At The Door.

15 Thursday

Hardtails Bar & Grill Systr Skin-Nerd After years of ‘playing’ their dues, these Southern Rock Systyrs have come together to deliver the ultimate tribute to Lynyrd Skynyrd. 8pm. $10.

7th Street Brew House Bow Wow Bingo Benefitting the BrightSide Animal Center in Redmond. 6:30pm.

Hub City Bar & Grill DJ Sharky DJ music from the 70’s to now. 9pm. No cover. Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Rockin’ Robin

Karaoke Rockin’ Robin takes our stage, running Bend’s #1 karaoke show. 8pm-12:30am. No cover.

Lava Lanes Karaoke Night Come sing with us! 8pm-Midnight. No cover.

Les Schwab Amphitheater B-52's w/

OMD & Berlin Selling over 20 million albums worldwide, The B-52s have quietly impacted alternative music, fashion, and culture over the course of four-plus decades Doors at 5pm. $59.50-$164.50

Silver Moon Brewing Deschutes County Search & Rescue Foundation Bingo Each week we average $1,000 in cash giveaways! Games start at $1 and work towards $5 as the day goes on. 10:30am. Sisters Saloon Sisters Saloon Open Mic

Night Open Mic at Sisters Saloon hosted by Bend musician, Victor Johnson. Covers and originals, all ages welcome. No cover.

Little Bend House Concerts Missy

The Capitol Rockin’ Robin Karaoke Sing some

On Tap Long Tall Eddy Two-piece, Alt-West-

Volcanic Theatre Pub Tang & Pedestria Math rock bands Tang and Pedestria are kicking off their summer tour in Bend. Come watch a fusion of rock, funk, jazz and metal. 9-11pm. $5.

Andersen & Her One Man Band-Souls Blues Americana This New Mexico-based husband/ wife duo play Soul Americana. For Reservations, please email littlebendconcerts@gmail.com 7:30-10pm. $20. ern band with an all original first set featuring Paul Eddy on guitar and Kyle Pickard on drums. 6-8pm. Free.

Sisters Saloon Rob Wynia (of Floater) &

The Sound Oregon Music Hall Of Fame artist Rob Wynia (of Floater) & The Sound! Doors open at 6pm, show starts at 7pm. All ages. 7-10pm. $12.

Sunriver Resort Sunriver Resort’s Summer

hits for fun — happy hour all night! 8pm.

Wild Oregon Foods Pixar Trivia at Wild Oregon Foods Assemble a team or go at it alone, test your knowledge against our fun and entertaining rounds. All ages. Free. 6-8pm. No cover.

12 Monday

Concert Series A different live band will be featured each concert day. Delicious food and local brews, wine and cocktails will be offered during each concert. 6:30-8:30pm. No cover.

The Astro Lounge Astro Open Mic Chase

Tumalo Feed Co. Steak House Live

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Come on down

Music in the Saloon | Dave & Melody Hill Dave & Melody Hill are playing fine guitar, close-knit harmonies, original Americana, Blues, Country, and Folk. 7pm. No cover.

11 Sunday Brasada’s Range Restaurant & Bar

Feast from the Fire Feast From the Fire brings you the best local breweries and distilleries, fresh ingredients from surrounding farms, and live music from our favorite regional musicians. 3-8pm. $44/adult $18/child.

CHOW Perfect Giddimani, The Lambs-

bread, Dubtonic Kru, & Illuminati Congo Reggae singer Greg Rose has recorded under various stage names, now with his current moniker, Perfect Giddimani. 5-9:45pm. $15/adv., $20/Day of Show. All Ages, kids under 12 free.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Come on down and sing your favorite tune! 9pm-1am.

Hub City Bar & Grill Open Mic All welcome

to sing or play an instrument, just come on in and get on Gordy’s signup sheet. 4-7pm. No cover.

River’s Place Sunday Funday Trivia + Happy

Hour UKB Trivia is hosting our Sunday Funday of Trivia. Free to play and prizes to win. Happy hour during trivia. Grab your team and join the fun! 4-6pm. No cover. Free to play.

The Astro Lounge Rockin’ Robin Karaoke

Cash'd Out performs at Munch & Music on 8/15.

Elliot, of Cadence, hosts open mic. Come hang out with some of the best local artists in Bend. Sign up at 7pm. 8pm-Midnight. No cover. and sing your favorite tune! 9pm-1am.

On Tap The Bluegrass Collective A weekly

gathering of local bluegrass musicians, sharing their passion for bluegrass and old time music with those in attendance. 6-8pm. No cover.

Pour House Grill Trivia Mondays at Pour

House Grill Trivia Mondays at Pour House Grill w/UKB Trivia on the bigscreen projector! 7-9pm. No charge.

The Lot Bing for a Cause Cash winners, raffle

prizes, and lots of fun supporting local non-profit organizations who host and benefit from this great community event. 6-8pm. No cover.

The Village at Sunriver Juju Eyeball Juju Eyeball plays high-energy Beatles covers. 6:309pm. No cover.

13 Tuesday

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Acoustic Jam Night with Scott Fox Scott Fox hosts our Tuesday Night Acoustic Jam night. 7:30-9:30pm. No cover. Les Schwab Amphitheater The Avett Brothers The Avett Brothers have been on quite a musical journey of evolving their sound over the past decade. Doors, 4:30pm. Music, 6pm. $55-$60. M&J Tavern Long Tall Eddy Atomic-powered, alt-western band with an all original first set, featuring Paul Eddy on guitar and Kyle Pickard on drums. 8:30-11:30pm. Free.

Northside Bar & Grill Carol Rossio Quintet Jazz Music 6pm. No cover.

The Platypus Pub Tuesday Night Trivia (and a board game?) 8-10pm. Free.

The Commons Cafe Storytellers Open Mic Sign up starts at 5pm. 6-8pm.

The Lot Trivia Tuesday Bring your team or join one. A rotating host quizzes you in six different categories. 6-8pm. Free.

14 Wednesday The Astro Lounge Bingo w/ Janney to benefit Oregon Wild Every Wednesday! Winners take home half the pot, the rest goes to Oregon Wild! 6-8pm. $1-5 per game. Bevel Craft Brewing Open Mic Night Come

Sing your favorites on a rockin’ good system, every Thursday! 9pm-1am. No cover.

Cabin 22 KC Flynn Flynn will be playing acoustic rock and country, solo this week. Every other Thursday, 7-9pm. No cover.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Come on down and sing your favorite tune! 9pm-1am.

Currents at the Riverhouse Riverhouse

Music Series 7-9pm. No cover.

Drake Park Munch and Music - Cash’d Out Enjoy the arts, outstanding food, and free music in a family friendly environment! 5:30-9pm. Free. House Concerts Red House Concerts Pres-

ents: Moody Little Sister w/Ordinary Elephant Southwestern Americana Soul duo. Contact hoody@bendbroadband.com for info, or call 541280-1114. 7-9pm. $20 suggested donation.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your go-to karaoke tune? 9pm. Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Thursday Trivia Inquisitive Simian presents In it to Win It Trivia Thursdays. 7-9:15pm. No cover. McMenamins Old St. Francis School

Appaloosa Appaloosa is a band, located in Bend, Oregon, which specializes in “high desert Americana." 7-10pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Sweet Red and the

Hot Rod Billies Come join us for some live rockabilly with Sweet Red and the Hot Rod Billies! 7:30pm. No cover.

River’s Place B Side Brass Band B Side Brass

show off your skills with our Open Mic Night! Show up earlier to sign up within the 2 hour window. 6:30-8:30pm. Free.

Band brings the Funky Jazzy New Orleans sound! 6-8pm. No cover.

Cabin 22 Locals Night w/ UKB Trivia It’s fun

Seven Nightclub Bend Comedy Open Mic

and free to play! 7pm.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke Come on down and sing your favorite tune! 9pm-1am.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your

go-to karaoke tune? 9pm.

Immersion Brewing Geeks Who Drink Pub

Trivia 6-8pm. No cover.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Rockin’ Robin Karaoke Rockin’ Robin takes our stage, running Bend’s #1 karaoke show. 7-11pm. No cover. Level State Beerhouse Bend Comedy Pub

Trivia Assemble a team or go at it alone, test your knowledge against our fun and entertaining rounds. 7pm. No cover.

All performance types are welcome! Each performer will have 5 minutes. Signup by 7:20pm. Ages 21+ 7pm.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Songwriters’ open Mic w/ Victor Johnson Popular and welcoming venue for experienced and brand new performers to play their original material. 6-8pm. Sunriver Resort Great Hall Sunriver Classical Concert II Featuring bandoneonist Giovanni Parra; Octavio Moreno, baritone; and violinists Corine Brouwer and Dan Skidmore 6:30-8:30pm. $10-$72. The Commons NPT Benefit for Hospice/

The Astro Lounge Tuesday Trivia Prizes, drink

M&J Tavern Wed Night Open Mic 21 and over. 6pm. No cover.

Partners in Care Victor Johnson, the Melanie Rose Dyer Trio and Joe Leonardi and Doc Ryan will perform a song in the round evening. 7-9pm. No cover.

GoodLife Brewing Summer Concert Series featuring Dead Lee (of Blitzen Trapper) Come join us for free live music in the biergarten. The show is kid friendly and pet friendly so bring the whole family! 6-8pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke

The Lot Rand Burke Rand’s songs make peo-

specials and a mental challenge. 8-10pm. Free.

Hub City Bar & Grill Tim Cruise Classic

rock. 6-9pm. No cover.

Come sing your heart out every Wednesday night at Maverick’s! 9pm. No cover.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

GNWMT Roselit Bone A powerful live show that falls somewhere between a demented Roy Orbison and an angelic Gun Club. 7-10pm. No cover.

ple feel and think. 6-8pm. Free.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Bourgeois Mystics

A personal growth cult and & genre-defying dance party waiting to explode. Aug. 15, 9pm-Midnight. $8.

15 VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

The Capitol DJ Theclectik Mixing all genres from Hip-Hop, Reggaeton, R&B, Remixes, Throwbacks, Currents, Party. 10pm-2am. No cover.


WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / AUGUST 8, 2019 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

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EVENTS

CALENDAR MUSIC

Paradiso and Rasamayi Concert These

Accordion Club of Central Oregon Meeting. Visit fisarmonicats.wordpress.com for more info. Second Saturday of every month, 10am-Noon. Aspen Ridge Retirement, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd., Bend. Free.

Banjo Jam Ragtime, swing, country, folk and

Bella Acappella Harmony Chorus

Award-winning Bella Acappella welcomes singers with high and low voices, all levels, ages 15 and above. Meet upstairs in the Great Room. Tuesdays, 6:30-9pm. Aspen Ridge Retirement, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd., Bend. Contact: 541-728-9392. bellaacappellasai@gmail.com. $35/membership.

Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band Practice

A traditional bagpipe and drum band with members from the Central Oregon area. Mondays, 5:30-7pm. Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 NE 27th St., Bend. Contact: 541-633-3225. pipersej@yahoo.com.

Community Orchestra of Central Oregon Rehearsals COCO welcomes all musicians

to come have fun with us. A variety of players. A variety of music. No auditions. Annual negotiable fee. Wednesdays, 6:30-9pm. Mountain View High School Auditorium, 2755 NE 27th St., Bend. Contact: 541-306-6768. cocomusicmakers@gmail.com.

The Deschutes Caledonian Pipe Band Practice The Deschutes Caledonian Pipe Band is

Wednesday Night Kirtan Devotional group

singing. It is yoga for the heart that connects us with our divine, inner nature and the one Spirit that unites us all. Wednesdays, 7-9pm. Bend Community Healing Center, 155 SW Century Drive, Suite 133, Bend. $10.

West African Drumming Mondays, Level 1 students will learn traditional rhythms, and experience the brain-enhancing, healing and joyful benefits from David Visiko. On Thursdays, Level 2 & 3 students will build on your knowledge, technique and performance skills. Mondays, 5:30-6:30pm and Thursdays, 6-7:30 and 7-8:30pm. Djembe Dave’s Home Studio, 63198 NE de Havilland St., Bend. Contact: 541-760-3204. DjembeDave@yahoo.com. $15/class.

DANCE Adult Intermediate Level Jazz Dance Adult

Intermediate Jazz Dance Class sponsored by the Jazz Dance Collective. Styles include Broadway, Latin, lyrical. Supportive atmosphere, opportunities to perform. Tuesdays, 7-8:30pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63830 Clausen Drive, Suite 202, Bend. $12 donation, first class free.

Argentine Tango Class & Practica No

partner needed. Four-week fundamentals class begins the first Wednesday of every month, 6:307:30pm. Followed by intermediate lesson at 8:15pm (recommended after 4 weeks of fundamentals). Wednesdays, 6:30-7:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd., Bend. Contact: 907-2994199. admin@centraloregontango.com. $5/class.

Bachata Turn Patterns Dance partner

not required but encouraged. Tuesdays, 7:308:20pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 110, Bend. Contact: 541-325-6676. info@ LatinDanceBend.com. $12/class, $40/4-Class package, $65/monthly unlimited.

Beginning Cuban Salsa No partner necessary. Wednesdays, 5:30-6:30pm. Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd., Bend. Contact: 541-325-6676. info@ LatinDanceBend.com. Free. Beginning WCS lesson & Dance Beginning west coast swing lesson, followed by a dance. Fridays, 7pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 110, Bend. Contact: 541-401-1635. Cooperdancecompany@gmail.com. $10/lesson, $5/dance. Bend Ecstatic Dance Dance your own dance

in your own way in a supportive community of kindred spirits. Come explore free form movement, connection, and self-expression, guided by rich, diverse soundscapes. Visit: BendEcstaticDance. com or FB Bend Ecstatic Dance. Tuesdays, 7pm. Bend Masonic Center, 1036 NE Eighth St., Bend. $10-12 sliding scale. Chris Lee

looking for experienced players to join and perform with the group. If you are interested in joining please contact us. Wednesdays, 6-8pm. Through Dec. 30. Abilitree, 2680 Twin Knolls Dr., Bend. Contact: info@deschutescaledonian.org.

High Desert Harmoneers Local Chorus of 25

Olga Kern Solo Piano Concert – Sunriver Music Festival Pianist Olga Kern is widely

GEORGE CLINTON &

PARLIAMENT FUNKADELIC at Oregon Spirit Distillers

Friday Night Ecstatic Dance Ecstatic Dance is an experience like no other. 8-10pm. Naji's Midtown Yoga. $5. Intro to Latin Dance - Level 1 In this beginner level class you will learn salsa & bachata basics and simple turns while also paying attention to partner connection through lead and follow technic. Dance partner not required but encouraged. Tuesdays, 5:30-6:20pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 110, Bend. Contact: info@LatinDanceBend.com. $12/drop-in. Intro to Temple Tribal Fusion® www.

templetribalfusion.com/dance-empower-bend Mondays. Through Nov. 15. Seksé Fit, 550 SW Industrial Way. Suit 154, Bend. see website for prices.

Level 1 West Coast Swing. Thursdays, 6:307:30pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 110, Bend. Contact: 541-401-1635. Cooperdancecompany@gmail.com. $12/class, $40/month. Level 2 West Coast Swing Contact Jenny

Odissi Indian Classical Dance For details & prices: www.templetribalfusion.com/odissi-dancebend Fridays. Through Nov. 15. Seksé Fit, 550 SW Industrial Way. Suit 154, Bend.

years looking to expand. Thursdays, 6:30-9pm. First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE 9th., Bend. Contact: 541-241-4315. Free.

92/9 FM & The Herb Center Present

days, 6-7pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 110, Bend. Contact: 541-401-1635. Cooperdancecompany@gmail.com. $10/class, $40/month.

Lindy Hop Dance Group classes are held at The Space, every Sunday night from 7-9pm, followed by an hour-long social dance from 8-9pm. Class series are typically 4 weeks long. Dress comfortable and be ready to sweat! $10 Drop-in. Cash and card accepted. Sundays, 7-9pm. Through Aug. 25. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 110, Bend. Contact: 541-846-5146. $10.

shop is for anyone who wants to reduce their anxiety around singing or speaking. Aug. 10, 10am-3pm. Cascade School of Music, 510 NE 3rd St., Bend. Contact: 541-382-6866. info@cascadeschoolofmusic.org. $75.

AUG 9

East Coast Swing. No partner required. Wednes-

Cooper for questions, 541-401-1635. Thursdays, 7:30-8:30pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 110, Bend. Contact: 541-401-1635. $30/month.

From Fear to Freedom Workshop This work-

recognized as one of this generation’s greatest artists.Aug. 10, 7:30-9:30pm. Tower Theater. Contact: 541-593-9310. tickets@sunrivermusic.org. $10-$75. www.sunrivermusic.org for complete pricing options..

Do The Hustle! Dance Class. Partners not required although encouraged. Contact Valerie 541-602-6168 for more information. Mondays-Sundays, 6-7pm. Through Aug. 22. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 110, Bend. Contact: 541-602-6168. valdances@ hotmail.com. $10 drop-in.

Salsa Turn Patterns Dance partner not required but encouraged. Tuesdays, 6:30-7:20pm. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 110, Bend. Contact: 541-325-6676. info@LatinDanceBend.com. $12/class, $40/4-Class package, $65/monthly unlimited.

Olga Kern performs for the Sunriver Music Festival on 8/10.

AUG 9

WOKEUPDEAD FEST at Volcanic Theatre Pub

LOCAL TICKETING POWER

AUG 10

AUG 11

Sisters Saloon Summer Concert Series

Simmer Down Sound Presents

at Sisters Saloon

at Chow

ROB WYNIA & THE SOUND

PERFECT GIDDIMANI, THE LAMBSBREAD & DUBTRONIC KRU

BENDTICKET .COM

17 VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

bluegrass. Third Thursday of every month, 5:307:30pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend. Contact: Leroy: 541-604-6564.

twin flame singer musicians are ambassadors of the Sacred Sound Current that has helped shape the current “music for meditation” landscape. Aug. 12, 7-9pm. Unity Community of Central Oregon, 63645 Scenic Drive, Bend. Contact: 541-3881569. Bendunity@gmail.com. $22/adv., $33/day of.


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float the river in Schedule of Events F R I DAY, O C TO B E R 1 1

Practice Rounds: All Day (Can be played any day this week Monday – Friday) If you haven’t made your tee time, please call 541.383.0868 Putting Tournament: 11am – 5pm on the Golf House Putting Course 9-Hole Alternate Shot putting tournament First Round included in the team entry. All subsequent rounds will be $10/team Dinner: 5pm till 6:15pm in the Great Room in the Clubhouse Cornhole Tournament: 6:15pm on Sunrise Patio Bracketed event with all teams included

S AT U R DAY, O C TO B E R 1 2

Brunch: 10:30am in Great Room inside the Clubhouse 1st Round: Noon Shotgun Box Lunch available at the Golf House at 1pm Putting Tournament Finale: Following Play Top 3 teams and ties will compete for cash!!

Sign-up deadline is Friday, Sept. 27th

Start at Park & Float on Simpson Ave. with parking, tube rentals, life jackets and a shuttle service everything you need for a great day on the river.

Register at: brokentop.com

S U N DAY, O C TO B E R 1 3

Brunch: 10:30am in Great Room inside the Clubhouse Final Round: Noon Shotgun

El Sancho Taco Truck from 1pm-5pm located in Golf House lawn To register or for more information please contact Travis Moore tmoore@brokentop.com or visit: www.brokentop.com

An Amazing Thank You To These Breweries

easy steps

Start at Park & Float.

Virtual tour, maps & shuttle information at bendwhitewaterpark.com

Gear up.

Go float.

Return or repeat via the shuttle.


EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT Unsplash

Scottish Country Dance Class No experience or Scottish heritage necessary. Weekly classes include beginner & advanced dances. Mondays, 7-9pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd., Bend. $5/class, first class is free.

Author Event: Wildflowers of Oregon

Join local author Damian Fagan to discuss Wildflowers of Oregon. Aug. 10, 2-3pm. Roundabout Books, 900 NW Mount Washington Drive, #110, Bend. Contact: 541-306-6564. julie@roundaboutbookshop.com. Free.

Square Dance Lessons Learn to square

Classics Book Club We will be discussing

House of Mirth by Edith Wharton. Aug. 14, 6pm. Roundabout Books, 900 NW Mount Washington Drive, #110, Bend. Contact: 541-306-6564. Free.

FILM EVENTS

Current Fiction Book Club We will discuss The

COTA Movie Night: Filmed By Bike Bend

Second Sunday Movie Night Second Sunday of every month, 6pm. St. Helen’s Hall - Trinity Episcopal, 231 NW Idaho St., Bend. Free.

ARTS & CRAFTS Acrylic Pour and Sip Saturdays, 6-8pm. Scott Dyer Fine Art, 2974 NE Waller Drive, Bend. Contact: 714-869-6780. scotthdyer@yahoo.com. $30. Bend Photo Tours - Perseid Meteor Shower Night Photo Workshop Aug.

12, 7-10pm. The Bend Tour Company, 550 SW Industrial Way, Bend. Contact: 541-640-1089. bendphototours@gmail.com. $199.

Call to Artists Red Chair Gallery is looking for one

Night Tiger by Yangsze Choo. Aug. 7, 6pm. Roundabout Books, 900 NW Mount Washington Drive, #110, Bend. Contact: 541-306-6564. Free.

Know Pressure: How to Achieve Your Dreams Workshop Participants of the

Neil Kelly Taste of Design Event

Thinking of remodeling? Neil Kelly Remodeling Workshops are a great place to start. Plus enjoy gourmet bites and beer and wine. Aug. 14, 3:15pm. Neil Kelly’s Bend Showroom, 190 NE Irving Ave, Bend. Free.

Oregon Through the Artists Eye Featuring

paintings in various media celebrating Oregon places, people, and themes. Wednesdays-Fridays-Saturdays, 1-4pm. Through Aug. 31. Sagebrushers Art Society, 117 SW Roosevelt Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-617-0900. Free.

SageBrushers Art Society present Barb Crislip and Bridget Pilip Murphy

2D and one 3D artist. Fridays. Red Chair Gallery, 103 NW Oregon Ave., Bend.

Aug. 2-30, 5-8pm. The Wine Shop & Tasting Bar, 55 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend. Free.

Ceramathon: Ceramic Handbuilding Intensive Workshop Email tumaloartfarm@gmail.

Sagebrushers Art Society present Barb Hutchings SageBrushers Art Society

com with your desired project idea. Aug. 10, 9am. Tumalo Art Farm, 66405 Cline Falls Road, Bend. Contact: tumaloartfarm@gmail.com. $325.

DIY 3D Tech Printing Learn more and sign up

at DIYcave.com. Use code TS10 to save 10% off this class. Thu, July 11, 5:30pm and Fri, Aug. 9, 5:30pm. DIY Cave, 444 SE Ninth St. Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-388-2283. info@diycave.com. $65.

Figure Drawing Salon Participants are

encouraged to bring their own easel and materials. Tuesdays, 7-9pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St., Suite 6, Bend. $15/door.

Gallery art show and closing studio sale Art supplies, equipment, furnishings, books, desk top easels, plates, wine glasses, vases, party supplies, paper lanterns, indoor lights, tables, chairs, shelving, storage, etc. Thursdays-Sundays, 10am2pm. Through Aug. 11. Bend Art Center, 550 SW Industrial Way, Suite 180, Bend. No cover.

Knotty Boys Knit & Crochet Night Anything

girls can do, boys can do, too! Fellas, join us Mondays, 5-7pm, for stitch and bitch time of your own. BYOB welcome! Fancywork Yarn Shop, 200 NE Greenwood Avenue, Suite 2, Bend. Contact: 541-323-8686.   hello@fancywork.com. Free.

Know Pressure - Handmade Cards Use

stamping, embossing, and other types of pressure to create one of a kind cards. Registration required. Aug. 7, Noon-1pm. Sunriver Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver. Contact: 541-312-1032. lizg@ deschuteslibrary.org. Free. | Aug. 8, 6-7pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road, Bend. Contact: 541-312-1032. lizg@deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

Learn to Knit Get started on the path to creating your own treasured handknits! This class will give you a solid foundation of the fundamentals of knitting. Thursdays, 5:30-7pm. Fancywork Yarn Shop, 200 NE Greenwood Avenue, Suite 2, Bend. Contact: 541-323-8686. hello@fancywork.com. $5. Learn to Solder Jewelry - Make Silver Stacked Rings This fun and creative class

introduces you to the basics of soldering. Aug. 8, 6-8:30pm. DIY Cave, 444 SE Ninth St. Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-388-2283. diycave.com/classes. $65/ includes all tools and materials.

Highway 97, Bend. Contact: 541-633-7163. joey@ cityclubco.org. $25 members / $45 non-members. Plated lunch is included..

free workshop will learn how to break through common roadblocks and draw from their inner strengths and personal history to shape their future. Registration required. Aug. 8, 6:30-8:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library - Brooks Room, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: 541-312-1063. paigef@deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

Birding Cote d’Ivoire Africa Linda shows many photographs while sharing stories about Africa and her passion for birding. Aug. 15, 6:30-8:30pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave., Bend. Contact: 559-940-0427. lindasuebertsch@gmail.com. Free.

Nonfiction Book Club We will be discussing Absolutely on Music: Conversations by Haruki Murakami and Seiji Ozawa. Aug. 9, 1pm. Roundabout Books, 900 NW Mount Washington Drive, #110, Bend. Contact: 541-306-6564. Free.

ConnectW: Adam Brown Effective Storytelling for Social Media Marketing

Quiet Writing with WCCO Join the Writer’s Collective of Central Oregon and your fellow writers for quiet writing time. Mondays, 10am-1pm. Through Sept. 30. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: 541-312-1032. lizg@deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

Damian Fagan discusses his book "Wildflowers of Oregon" at Roundabout Books on 8/10.

member Barb Hutchings. Barb will be showing watercolor studies of reflection, light, and color on the Deschutes River in fall. Showing through August. Aug. 1-31, 9am-6pm. School House Produce, 1430 SW Highland Avenue, Redmond. Contact: 541-504-7112. Free.

Second Saturday Art Reception Second

Join us for dinner and speaker Adam Brown, Explore Marketing LLC of Bend, who will provide 3 Steps of Effective Storytelling for Social Media Marketing. Aug. 7, 5-8pm. COCC Wille Hall Campus Center, 2600 NW College Way, Bend. Contact: sghiggins@bhhsnw.com. $30.

Feeling Small in a Big Cosmos Sisters

Astronomy Club presents a public lecture by Professor Shane Larson: “Feeling Small in a Big Cosmos”. Aug. 10, 2-3pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. Contact: 541-617-1086. drjhammond@oldshoepress.com. Free.

Know Pressure - Pressure by the Numbers Explore pressure and how it affects

Saturday of every month, 4-6pm. Through Dec. 16. Artists’ Gallery Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Dr. Suite 19, Sunriver. Contact: 541-593-4382. sunriversister@yahoo.com. Free.

us. Bring your curiosity and questions. Aug. 13, 6-7pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Contact: 541-312-1032. lizg@deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

Stencil your own Kitchen Towel All mate-

Landing a Man on the Moon Dr. Richard

rials included, no experience necessary. Children 12+ with adult. Preregistration required. Aug. 15, 5-7pm. Artists’ Gallery Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Dr. Suite 19, Sunriver. Contact: 541-593-4382. joanneesimmons@gmail.com. $35.

Brewer will share the exhilaration and joy as well as the trials and tribulations in helping to fulfill the dream of landing a human on the moon. Aug. 13, 2pm. Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, 19800 SW Touchmark Way, Bend. Contact: 541-383-1414. Free.

Sunriver Art Fair August 9, 10 and 11. For more information go to www.sunriverartfair.com. 9:30am6pm. Charlie Ishino, 18160 Cottonwood Rd #424, Sunriver. Free.

Saturday Bird Walk Join expert local birder and nature photographer Tom Lawler to discover the rich bird habitats of Sunriver. Saturdays, 8:30-11:30am. Through Aug. 31. Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Rd., Sunriver, Sunriver. Contact: 541-593-4394. info@sunrivernaturecenter.org. $5.

Wise Woman Emerging – Mixed Media Collage with Mattie Swanson and Maria Wattier A monthly gathering of women accessing

and expressing soul wisdom through mixed-media collage journaling. Instruction and encouragement as needed! Aug. 10, 1-5pm. Sagebrushers Art Society, 117 SW Roosevelt Ave., Bend. Contact: 541610-2677. Mattie swany139@hotmail.com. $10-20, plus $12 for journal.

Wise Women Emerging Workshop Women gather to explore, create & share soul wisdom via mixed media collage journaling; no experience needed; all collage supplies provided. Second Saturday of every month, 1-5pm. Sagebrushers Art Society, 117 SW Roosevelt Ave., Bend. Contact: 541/610/2677. swany139@hotmail.com. $10-$20, plus $12 for journal.

PRESENTATIONS & EXHIBITS City Club: Avoiding the Pitfalls of Urban Renewal Aug. 15, 11:15am-1pm. Riverhouse on the Deschutes Convention Center, 3075 N.

Second Saturday at WAAAM Air and Auto Museum Activities 10am-2pm, lunch

11am-1pm. Free parking. Second Saturday of every month, 9am-5pm. Through Jan. 11. Western Antique Aeroplane and Automobile Museum, 1600 Air Museum Rd., Hood River. Contact: 541-308-1600. info@waaamuseum.org. $16/adults, $7/kids.

THEATER The Guerilla Shakespeare Co. Presents Twelfth NIght (or what you will) By William Shakespeare The Guer-

rilla Shakespeare Co. presents it’s fourth annual Shakespeare production, Twelfth Night (or what you will). This year the classic is set amongst the angst and ambiguity of the 1990’s. Aug. 8, 7:30-9:45pm and Aug. 9, 7:30-9:45pm. Deschutes County Historical Society and Museum, 129 NW Idaho, Bend. $15. Aug. 11, 3-5:15pm. Village Green Park, 335 S. Elm St., Sisters. $15. | Aug. 15, 7:309pm and Aug. 16, 7:30-9pm. Deschutes Memorial Chapel & Gardens, 63875 N Hwy 97, Bend. $15.

Writers Reading - Desmond Spann

Spoken Word Poet Desmond Spann performs. Aug. 11, 2-3pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: 541-312-1032. lizg@deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

Writers Writing - Performance with Poetry Workshop Desmond Spann helps you take

your poetry from the page to the stage. Registration is required. Aug. 10, 3-5pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: 541-312-1032. lizg@deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

ETC. Bend Summer Luau The Council on Aging is cooking up a series of barbecues! Each event features tasty food, fun games (with prizes!), raffle items and great companionship. Lunch will be served a Noon. Join us, please! Aug. 15, 10am-2pm. Hollinshead Barn, 1237 NE Jones Rd., Bend. Lunch is free for those ages 60 and above.. Cascades Futurity and Aged Event

Cascades Futurity and Aged Event is a premier cutting horse show with over $140,000.00 in prize money featuring equine athletes arriving from over 11 states. Every 9 days, 8am-7pm. Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond, Redmond. Contact: 503-501-6498. info@cascadesfuturity.com. Free.

Preventative Walk-In Pet Wellness Clinic Visit bendsnip.org for a list of services. Saturdays, 10am-1:30pm. Bend Spay & Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson, Suite A1, Bend. $10/office visit.

Trunk Show: Greeley Hat Works & Lucchese Boot Maker w/ Music by Casey Parnell Aug. 9, 1-6pm and Aug. 10, 10am-

1pm. Dixie’s, 100 E Cascade Ave, Sisters. Contact: 541-549-6451. tressa@shopdixies.com. Free.

What’s Your Wild Ride? Show What’s your wild ride?! Come see a variety of wild rides parked down 5th Street in downtown Redmond. Enjoy craft beer, food trucks, vendors, and music by DJ Chris! Aug. 10, 10am-3pm. Wild Ride Brewing, 332 SW Fifth St., Redmond. Contact: 541-516-8544. info@wildridebrew.com. Free. 

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dance with the Bachelor Beauts Square Dance Club! Thursdays-Sundays, 6-8pm. Pine Forest Grange Hall, 63214 Boyd Acres Rd., Bend. Contact: 541-3827014. dance@bachelorbeauts.org. $5/first class, $75/15 additional lessons.

Electric Bikes is teaming up with Pine Mountain Sports and COTA to share a very special screening of Filmed By Bike. Electric Bike Test Rides before the movie! This event is a fundraiser for Central Oregon Trails Alliance. Aug. 15, 8-9pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend. Contact: 541-410-7408. info@bendelectricbikes.com. $6.

WORDS


WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / AUGUST 8, 2019 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE 20


EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

VOLUNTEER 2019 Relay for Life - American Cancer Society 2019 American Cancer Society Relay

for Life!! Food, Vintage Car Show, Live Music and activities for kids! And of course, teams relaying to support The American Cancer Society! Aug. 10, 10am-10pm. Vince Genna Stadium, Fourth & Wilson Street, Bend. Contact: 541-213-6238. Free.

gon.org, 2804 SW Sixth Street, Redmond. Contact: 503-528-5624. Volunteer.cascades@redcross.org.

Become a Big Brother or Big Sister in Redmond Ongoing. Big Brothers Big

Sisters of Central Oregon - Redmond, 412 SW Eighth St., Redmond. Contact: 541-617-4788. balbert@bbbsco.org.

and grow your public speaking and leadership skills.. Wednesdays, Noon-1pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave., Bend.

Bend “GO” Club Learn the ancient, abstract

strategy game of “Go” in a group setting. Call Mike for more info. Sundays, 1-4pm. Market of Choice, 115 NW Sisemore St., Bend. Contact: 541-385-9198.

Bendharma - Consciousness Discussion Group First Wednesday of every month, 5:30-7pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend.

BendUbs Car Club Monthly Meet Visit

Curious about Midwifery? Meet at the large

Caregiver Support Group Second Tuesday

of every month, 1-2:30pm. Alzheimer’s Association Central Oregon Chapter, 777 NW Wall St. Suite 104, Bend. Contact: 800-272-3900. Free.

Caregiver Support Group - Bend Senior Center Third Thursday of every month, 5-6:30pm.

Sign up on Facebook: FFF Central Oregon Region Volunteers. More info can be found at fencesforfido.org. Ongoing.

Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Road, Bend. Contact: 800-272-3900. Free.

Food drive for The Giving Plate Any Europe-

Celebrate Recovery Mondays, 6:30pm. Faith

an vehicle owners who donate will receive a voucher for 20% off repair or maintenance labor at Matrix Integrated (Bend). July 8-Aug. 30, 8am-5pm. Matrix Integrated (Bend), 20460 Brandis Ct., Bend.

Happy Hour in the Garden This event is family friendly, and you can drop in anytime. Tuesdays. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave., Bend. Contact: denise@envirocenter.org. No cover.

Herd U Needed A Home Dog Rescue

Contact for details. Contact: volunteer@herduneededahome.com.

Make Your Mark at Bend Spay+Neuter! Ongoing. Bend Spay & Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson, Suite A1, Bend. Contact: 541-617-1010. volunteer@bendsnip.org.

Mentors Needed Heart of Oregon is a nonprofit

that inspires and empowers positive change in youth through education, jobs and stewardship. Heart of Oregon Corps, 1291 NE Fifth St., Bend. Contact: 541-526-1380. info@heartoforegon.org.

Volunteer Drivers Needed Must have clean driving record and be able to pass VA-provided physical and screening. Contact: Paul: 541-647-2363. Volunteer with Salvation Army The

Salvation Army has a wide variety of volunteer opportunities for almost every age. Ongoing. Contact: 541-389-8888.

A Course in Miracles Contact Lisa for

Build A Solar Robot Build a robot powered

Call for Volunteers Volunteers needed at

Fences For Fido No experience is required.

13, 5:30-7pm. The Oxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-719-8224. corc@caicentraloregon.org. Members $25, Non-Members $35, First event free with RSVP.

location at 760-208-9097 or lmhauge4@gmail. com. Saturdays, 10am. Location TBA, Location TBA, Location TBA. Contact: Lisa: 760-208-9097. lmhauge4@gmail.com. Free.

Ongoing, 10am-5pm. Brightside Animal Thrift Store, 838 NW Fifth St., Redmond. Contact: 541-504-0101. thrift@brightsideanimals.org. Second Chance Bird Rescue! Located past Cascade Lakes Distillery, call for hours and location. Contact: 916-956-2153.

CORC CAI Hot Button Topics: Financials, Reserve Assessments, Cyber Theft Aug.

bendubs.com or like us on Facebook for info on local events. Second Sunday of every month, 7-9pm. Cascade Lakes Lodge, 1441 SW Chandler Ave., Bend. by the sun, no batteries required! For ages 10-17. Aug. 10, 2-3pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road, Bend. Contact: 541-330- 3764. roxanner@deschuteslibrary.org. Online registration required.

Brightside Thrift Store in Redmond

ConnectW Munch and Mingle We’re connecting all kinds of professional women over a monthly noon meal every second Thursday. Aug. 8, Noon-1pm. Wild Oregon Foods, 61334 S. Hwy 97, Bend. Contact: sghiggins@bhhsnw.com. No cover, pay your order.

Christian Center, 1049 NE 11th St., Bend. | Wednesdays, 7pm. Redmond Assembly of God, 1865 W. Antler Ave., Redmond. | Thursdays, 6:30pm. High Lakes Christian Church, 52620 Day Road, La Pine. | Thursdays, 6:30pm. Westside Church, 2051 NW Shevlin Park Road, Bend. | Fridays, 7pm. Redmond Christian Church, 536 SW 10th St., Redmond. Visit celebraterecovery.com for more info. Ongoing.

Central Oregon Great Giveaway This is

a Central Oregon collaborative effort to share, help those in need, preserve the environment by reusing, and help provide clothing children in anticipation of the coming school year. Aug. 10, 9amNoon. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 2555 NW Shevlin Park Rd., Bend. Contact: 1-801-821-3881. bjeanwi@gmail.com. Free.

Community Conversations - Politics, Race, and Income We’re learning how to bridge

the divide between perspectives in interesting and engaging ways. Supper provided. Registration is required. Aug. 14, 5:30-7:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: 541-312-1032. lizg@deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

Compassionate Communication / NVC Practice Groups Some NVC experience neces-

sary. Tuesdays-Wednesdays, 6-7:30pm and Wednesdays, 4-5:30pm. Center for Compassionate Living, 803 SW Industrial Way, #200, Bend. Free.

picnic shelter at Farewell Bend Park, bring water and lots of questions. Second Thursday of every month, 12:15-12:45pm. Farewell Bend Park, 1000 SW Reed Market Rd., Bend. Contact: 541-526-6635. tlclay@stcharleshealthcare.org. Free.

Downtown Bend: Journey through the Stars Breakout Room for Teens and Tweens Solve the mysteries of the

stars to save a faraway planet. Aug. 14, 3-4pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: 541-617-7079. aprilw@ deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

Emotions Anonymous Wednesdays, 9:30am and Thursdays, 10:30am. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St., Bend.

Garage Night Come on down for a pint and

be ready to share what you’ve been working on! Wednesdays, 6-8pm. Spoken Moto, 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend.

Got Questions about the Deschutes River? kayak field trip Kayaking gear and shuttle

provided. Registration required. Aug. 15, 9am-5pm. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6, Bend. Contact: 503-961-4528.   gail@coalitionforthedeschutes.org. $90.

Grassroots Cribbage Club Newcomers

welcome. For info, call Sue. Mondays, 6-9pm. Round Table Clubhouse, 2940 N. Highway 97, Bend. Contact: 541-610-3717. ossz55@yahoo.com.

Infant & Pregnancy Loss Support Group

Second Wednesday of every month, 7-8:30pm. Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend.

Italian Conversation Group Conversational Italian group in a relaxed atmosphere. Saturdays, 9:45-11am. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend.

Japanese Group Lesson For both beginners

and intermediate students for Japanese for all ages. Wednesdays, 5-6pm. Wabi Sabi, 143 SW Century Dr #120, Bend. Contact: 541-633-7205. $10. Unsplash

Volunteers Needed Help with daily horse

care. Call Kate Beardsley to set up an appointment. Ongoing. Mustangs to the Rescue, 21670 McGilvray Road, Bend. Contact: 541-350-2406.

Center for Women’s Health, 340 NW 5th Street, Suite 101, Redmond. Contact: 541-526-6635. tlclay@stcharleshealthcare.org. Free.

Marijuana Anonymous Meeting Thursdays,

7-8pm. Serenity Lane, 601 NW Harmon Blvd., Bend.

Memory Care Support Group Join this open

discussion about caring for a loved one with Alzheimer’s disease or other dementia.Third Thursday of every month, 11am-Noon Through May 21. Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, 19800 SW Touchmark Way, Bend. Contact: 541-383-1414. Free.

Mommy & Me Breastfeeding Support Group Mommy & Me Breastfeeding Support Group

Share experiences and learn about nutrient dense, organically raised, locally produced foods and products. Thursdays, 1-3pm. Through Dec. 19. Central Oregon Locavore, 1841 NE Third St., Bend. Contact: 541-633-7388. info@centraloregonlocavore.org. Free.

Monthly Meeting: Oregon Hunters Association - Bend Chapter Speaker: TBD. Wed,

Aug. 14, 7pm, Wed, Sept. 25, 7pm and Wed, Nov. 13, 7pm. Bend Golf & Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr., Bend. Contact: 817-472-4272. Free.

Oregon Lyme Disease Network, Bend Chapter Support Group Please call Oregon

Lyme Disease Network to register for meeting or ask questions about upcoming meetings. Third Thursday of every month, 4:30-6pm. The Hive, 205 NW Franklin Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-321-6536. theresa@oregonlyme.com. Free.

Overeaters Anonymous Meeting Mondays &

Thursdays, Noon-1pm. Saturdays, 9:30am-11am. United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St., Bend. | Wednesdays, 4-5pm. Redmond Senior Center, 325 NW Dogwood Ave., Redmond. Ongoing. Contact: 541-306-6844.

Parkinson’s Support Group Aug. 8, 11am-

Noon. Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, 19800 SW Touchmark Way, Bend. Contact: 541-383-1414. Free.

PFLAG Central Oregon Meeting The Cen-

tral Oregon chapter of Parents, Friends and Family of Lesbians and Gays. Second Tuesday of every month, 6:30pm. Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 Brosterhous Rd., Bend..

Sagebrush Sippers happy hour Join ONDA

for Sagebrush Sippers summer happy hours in our Bend office.Aug. 15, 4-7pm. Oregon Natural Desert Association, 50 SW Bond St. Suite 4, Bend. Contact: 541-330-2638. onda@onda.org. No cover.

Sole Support Ice Cream Social Touchmark at Mount Bachelor Village and Parkinson’s Resources of Oregon are teaming up to host an ice cream social to raise awareness of the annual Sole Support 5K Walk happening in Bend in September. Please RSVP to Anne Wilson. Aug. 9, 2-3pm. Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, 19800 SW Touchmark Way, Bend. Contact: 541-383-1414. Free.

Spanish Club Spanish language study and conver-

sation group. All levels welcome. Call for more info. Thursdays, 3:30-5:30pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-749-2010.

Storage + Solar: Creating a Resilient Energy Supply A networking event with a panel

of experts to ignite new conversations around energy efficiency. More info to be announced - stay tuned! Aug. 8, 5pm. E2 Solar, Inc., 20784 Northeast High Desert Lane, Bend. Free.

GROUPS & MEETUPS ACA and other Dysfunctional Families

Suicide Bereavement Support Group This

Wednesdays, 6-8pm and Fridays, 10-11am. First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE Ninth St., Bend. Free.

free group is available to anyone over the age of 18 who would like support after the loss of a loved one by suicide. Second Monday of every month, 7-8:30pm. Partners In Care/Suicide Bereavement, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend.

Al-Anon Family Groups 12-step group for

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

Alcoholics Anonymous If you want to drink,

Oregon Communicators Toastmasters Meeting Attend in person or online. https://

that’s your business. If you want to stop, we can help. Call Alcoholics Anonymous. Hotline: 541-548-0440. Or visit coigaa.org.

zoom.us/j/246410212. Meet and greet at 6:15pm. Thursdays, 6:30-7:30pm. La Pine Community Health Center - Meeting Room, 51600 Huntington Road, La Pine. Contact: 541-408-7610. oregon.communicators.club@gmail.com. Free.

Application Info Meeting for Kôrazon Sustainable Housing Community Attendance at information session is required. Tue, July 30, 5-7pm and Sat, Aug. 10, Noon-2pm. Deschutes Public Library-Downtown, 601 NW Wall Street, Bend. Contact: Amy Warren, Executive Director at: 541-3308758. korcommunitylandtrust@gmail.com. Free.

Life after Birth Tuesdays, 2-3pm. St. Charles

Partake in an ice cream social on 8/9 in support of the Sole Support 5K Walk.

Women’s Cancer Support Group For the newly diagnosed and survivors of cancer. Call for info. Thursdays, 1-3pm. Mountain Laurel Lodge, 990 SW Yates Drive, Bend. Contact: Judy: 541-728-0767.

21 VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

American Red Cross Disaster Action Team Members Needed Ongoing. volunteercentralore-

Bend Chamber Toastmasters Develop


FAMILY & KIDS’ EVENTS Aerial Cirque Dance Camp Ages 9+ (exceptions can be made upon request & review). Limited to 12 students. Monday - Wednesday only. Aug. 12-16, 4:30-5:45pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Drive, Suite 100, Bend. Contact: 541-322-6887. info@tulamovementarts.com. $120/Full Week, $35/drop in.

22 WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / AUGUST 8, 2019 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

Pokemon Cards All attendees supervised by highly skilled Poke-Masters to ensure fair play and fun! Wednesdays, 2:30-4:30pm. Free. | Weekend times: Saturdays, 10am-1pm Wabi Sabi, 143 SW Century Dr #120, Bend. Contact: 541-633-7205. wabisabibend@gmail.com. Free. Archaeological Dig Site Game Aug.

11, 11am-2pm. Sisters Farmers Market at Fir Street Park, 291 East Main Avenue, Sisters. Contact: 503-706-0387. sistersfarmersmarket@gmail.com. Free.

Art Club For ages 5-11. Thursdays, 4-5:30pm. ARTdog Children’s Art Studio, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite 130, Bend.

Bat Walk Aug. 9, 7:30-9pm. High Desert Mu-

seum, 59800 S. Highway 97, Bend. Contact: 541382-4754. nicoles@highdesertmuseum.org. $10.

Beginners Photography Class Learn more and sign up at DIYcave.com. Use code TS10 to save 10% off this class. Wed, Aug. 14, 5:30pm and Sun, Aug. 25, 11am. DIY Cave, 444 SE Ninth St. Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-388-2283.   info@diycave.com. $150. Circus Ninja Camp Ages 9-12: (Mon-

day-Thursday only). Aug. 5-9, 1:30-4pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Drive, Suite 100, Bend. Contact: 541-3226887. info@tulamovementarts.com. $140 Full Week, $35 drop in. | Ages 5-8: Aug. 12-16, 1:30-4pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Drive, Suite 100, Bend. Contact: 541-322-6887. info@tulamovementarts.com. $140/Full Week, $35/drop in.

Creative Story Time Perfect for ages 1.5Y-5. Wednesdays, 10-10:45am. ARTdog Children’s Art Studio, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite 130, Bend.

every year since we opened!

Crook County Fair Wed, Aug. 7, 5-8pm, Thu, Aug. 8, 5-10pm, Fri, Aug. 9, 5-10pm and Sat, Aug. 10, 5-10pm. Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S Main St., Prineville, Prineville. Free.

Downtown Bend: Music Movement & Stories Movement and stories to develop

skills. 3-5 yrs (30 mins). Wed, Aug. 7, 6:45pm, Thu, Aug. 15, 11:30am, Tue, Sept. 17, 6:45pm and Thu, Sept. 19, 11:30am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: 541-617-7071. Free.

PLEASE JOIN US FOR OUR

Explorers Camp Aug. 12-15, 9am-3pm. ARTdog Children’s Art Studio, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite 130, Bend. Contact: 541-625-0253. sarah@artdogbend.com. $150-250. Galaxy Spa Day 12-17 yrs Find your cen-

Saturday, Sept. 14th, 5 pm Dinner, dancing and a benefit auction — all in support of our evidence-based, equine-assisted programs for those with special needs To purchase tables and tickets, go to www.healingreins.org/ diamonds-dust/ To inquire about our programs, contact

541-382-9410

541.385.RIBS 2670 N Hwy 20 Near Safeway

Redmond:

343 NW 6th Street

541.923.BBQ1 NEW HOURS

Tuesday - Sunday, 11am - 9pm

www.baldysbbq.com

ter making galaxy soap, bath bombs, and more! Aug. 7, 3-4pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Free.

Kids Adventure Paddle Sports Camp Aug. 5-8, 9am-4pm, Aug. 12-15, 9am-

4pm and Aug. 19-22, 9am-4pm. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6, Bend. Contact: 541-317-9407. topher@ tumalocreek.com. $395.

Kids Yoga Party Ages 4-11. Second

Saturday of every month, 6-8pm. Wild Thing Yoga, 1441 SW Chandler Ave., Suite 105, Bend. Contact: info@obsidianeducation.org. $20.

Kinder Critter Camp Fridays, 9-11am.

Through Aug. 30. Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Rd., Sunriver, Sunriver. Contact: 541-593-4394. info@sunrivernaturecenter.org. $25.

Mom & Baby Yoga Tuesdays, Noon-1pm. Tula Movement Arts, 2797 NW Clearwater Drive, Suite 100, Bend. $17/drop-in. Mother Goose & More Participatory music with books, rhymes, bounces. 0-3 months (20 mins). Aug. 8, 10:15am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Free.

Museum and Me A quieter time for children and adults who experience physical, intellectual and/or social disabilities to enjoy the High Desert Museum after hours. RSVP: highdesertmuseum.org/museumand- me-august Aug. 9, 5-8pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S. Highway 97, Bend. Contact: 541-382-4754. nicoles@ highdesertmuseum.org. Free. Music Movement & Stories Movement and stories to develop skills. Thu, Aug. 15, 11:30am, Tue, Sept. 17, 6:45pm and Thu, Sept. 19, 11:30am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Free. Open House The Waldorf School of

Bend has expanded our Early Childhood programs, welcoming 3 to 6 year olds into our Pre-K and Kindergarten classes. Call 541-330-8841 to RSVP. Aug. 12, 10-11:30am. Waldorf School of Bend, 2150 NE Studio Rd. Suite 2, Bend. Contact: 541-330-8841. srucker@bendwaldorf.com. Free.

Paws to Read Reluctant readers read with a dog. 6-11 yrs. Wed, Aug. 7, 2pm and Thu, Sept. 5, 4pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road, Bend. Free.

Redmond: LEGO Block Party   Kids + 1 gazillion LEGOS = fun. Aug. 10, 1011:30am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Contact: samanthas@deschuteslibrary.org. Free. Rocket Science Each child will assemble,

decorate and launch a rocket. Ages 8-15. Thursdays, 10:30am-12:30pm. Through Aug. 29. Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Rd., Sunriver, Sunriver. Contact: 541-593-4394. info@sunrivernaturecenter.org. $25/child.

Sisters: Pajama Storytime Evening storytime with songs, rhymes, crafts. PJs Welcome. Ages 0-5 yrs. Aug. 13, 6pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. Contact: 541-617-7078. paigeb@deschtueslibrary.org. Free. Space Camp: Project Constellation 6 -11 yrs Aug. 7, 10:30am. Sisters Public

Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. | Aug. 8, 10:30am. Sunriver Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver. Free.| Aug. 7, 1:30pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Free. | Aug. 8, 2:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Free.

Space Rovers. Ages 8-15 years old.

Wednesdays. Through Aug. 28. Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Rd., Sunriver, Sunriver. Contact: 541-593-4394. info@sunrivernaturecenter.org. $25/child.

Starshine Theater Camp Ages 1318 . Aug. 5-9, 10am-4pm. The Belfry, 302 E.

Main Street, Sisters. Contact: 541-645-0688. jennie@starshine-theater.com. $250.

Sunriver: Galaxy Spa Day for Tweens and Teens All supplies provided. Ages 10-12,

& 12-17 yrs. Aug. 14, 1:30pm. Sunriver Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver. Contact: 541-312-1081. samik@deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

Toddler Move + Make . Perfect for ages 1.5Y-5. *Please note you must register for this class ahead of time (no drop-ins). Thursdays, 9-9:45am. ARTdog Children’s Art Studio, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite 130, Bend. Universe of Stories: How to Draw a Star Family - All ages. Aug. 10, 10am. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. Free.


C

CULTURE

Love Stories

The Sunriver Music Festival enters its 42nd year, with a focus on the power of love

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By Isaac Biehl Courtesy Sunriver Music Festival

Love is in the air this summer during the Sunriver Music Festival.

The 2019 festival is putting together some pretty special performances. You can see Grammy-award-winning flautist Alexander Lipay (who also holds the Guinness World Record for standing ab wheel rolls), Russian-American pianist Olga Kern, who also performed here in 2004, a Latin-inspired pops concert by Octavio Moreno and more. Concertgoers can expect a mixed media experience at the Aug. 17 show, when the orchestra will be joined by Westwater Arts, a company dedicated to bringing beautiful visuals to these

ARTWATCH

performances such as these. The setup will include a three-panel screen suspended over the orchestra. As the music plays, the screens will be choreographed to move, along with photos from Mexico the company captured during 18 months of traveling. As it’s grown, the festival has been able to offer scholarships and other opportunities for young musicians. SMF awarded more than $38,000 in scholarship dollars this year, almost 100% of which, as Beezley says, came from donations in the community. Many of those

Sunriver Music Festival

Aug. 10-22 Multiple locations More info online at sunrivermusic.org

By Teafly Peterson Teafly Peterson

New Gallery Opens in Prineville Rimrock Gallery showcases fine art reflective of the West The doors of a new gallery opened up this past weekend in Prineville, and the community came out to celebrate. Pamela Claflin—who started Bend’s Mockingbird Gallery in 1989 and sold it in 2007—is behind the new venture. Rimrock Gallery is located on the corner of NW 3rd and Deer streets in downtown Prineville. The space is filled with art that truly showcases the beauty of the community it is in.

past scholarship recipients played several weeks back at the Festival Faire, the festival’s premier fundraising night. Others are set to perform at the festival’s Discover the Symphony concert Aug. 20. Beezley says she’s proud of the fact that many scholarship students go on to major in music in college, eventually playing big roles in orchestras around the country. Ben Lulich, the festival’s Principal Clarinet since 2008, was one of those recipients. Lulich grew up in Bend and went on to attend the Cleveland Institute of Music and Yale, performed with the Kansas City Symphony and is now Principal Clarinet at the Seattle Symphony. Lulich will be out of town this year, so acting in his place is Angelique Poteat from Seattle. As an organization dedicated to both showcasing and nurturing the arts, SMF has proved itself piece of long-lasting culture in Central Oregon. The performances that follow? They’re just the icing on the cake, Beezley said. “Music is the reward. There are so many moving parts,” says Beezley as she goes through the process of preparing for the summer festival. “When it’s all pulled together, and you sit down and finally hear the music– it’s like, ‘This is why we do this.’” 

Art pieces, from left, include the sculpture, "Rock Star,” by Stefan Savides; the painting, “Peaceful Afternoon,” by Pamela Claflin; the sculpture, “Hooked,” by George and Mark Lundeen; and the painting, “Calf,” by Robert Moore.

Twenty-one artists are currently represented in the gallery. They come from a variety of places, though a significant number are from Oregon. All of

the artists have over 30 years of experience, and it shows. The work is varied in technique and approach, but all is of an immaculate quality, hanging together

like a perfectly woven story—which truly showcases Claflin’s knowledge of not just art, but also of Prineville. “I like representational art. I feel like Prineville is a no-nonsense community. They are hard working, they are self built and they are wonderful to live with, so I wanted to leave a gift for the people of Prineville,” Claflin says. Claflin lived in Prineville for the first 12 years of her life and is excited to be there again. Art should give voice to a community and help tell its story, even if it’s not solely created by the people who live there. I was so pleased to see a space filled with art that did just that for me. Claflin has created a space that feels like a new opportunity for Prineville to see itself, and that’s quite lovely.  Rimrock Gallery

405A NE 3rd St., Prineville Tue-Sat 10am-5:30pm; Sun Noon-5:30pm

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ince 1978, the Sunriver Music Festival has been bringing an eclectic mix of music to Central Oregon, supplying many talented musicians with a platform to perform. It might seem silly, but the festival was all sparked by Ray Fabrizio—former principal flute player at the festival—telling his wife and friends that there were “pretty good acoustics in here” as they walked through Sunriver’s Great Hall. While the festival has seen much growth and change over the years, the mission has stayed the same: being a two-week-long dedication to music. “One thing we stay true to is, well, we first started in the Great Hall,” says Executive Director Pam Beezley. “We started in 1978 and we’re still there. It’s a beautiful, intimate setting. And the quality of music has maintained over all these years.” Beezley says she’s worked with Sunriver Music Festival for 17 years, seeing it grow in not just size, but purpose, focusing more now on what it can do for the community. She describes the program as having “a lot of good energy,” and is thrilled how the organization has expanded to having events year-round. This year’s theme is “Love Stories – Around the World with Music,” created by conductor and artistic director George Hanson. Beezley says the orchestra will be “weaving the theme of love into every concert” this summer, with the first show inspired by Romeo and Juliet.


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Th a n k s fo r co m in g o u t!


CH

CHOW

LITTLE BITES

Jelly: Not Just for Breakfast Anymore

By Nicole Vulcan

Redmond-based small-batch handmade jelly adds flavor to dishes

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J

elly is Justy Haney’s jam, so to speak. She got hooked on jelly—in particular, a spicy pineapple jalapeno jelly and a pineapple roasted garlic jelly—while working at a restaurant years ago. When the establishment closed, she was determined that the jellies should live on, buying the rights to the recipes from the owners. Haney has been serious about jelly making ever since, founding Justy’s Jelly in 1996. While she’s certainly learned the art (and science) of jelly making and enjoys the process, Haney admits she’s not fond of spending lots of time in the kitchen otherwise. Her overall cooking philosophy is to keep it simple yet flavorful. That’s where her jellies come in, as they’re packed with flavor and can be the focal point of easyto-make dishes. The fact that Justy’s Jellies are handmade in small batches using fresh and often locally-sourced ingredients adds to the flavor punch. On a recent morning in Justy’s Jelly kitchen, a few blocks from downtown Redmond, Haney whipped up a few of her favorite recipes and I got to do that thing that I love to do: EAT! Here’s a sampling of the bites I got to enjoy. Like the headline indicates, jelly is not just for breakfast toast anymore.

Tambi Lane Photography

Gavin Anderson, Flickr

A Drive for More Fresh Produce Justy’s Jelly amps up a simple wrap sandwich.

pepper jelly of your choice. Spread into an oven-proof dish and heat at 350 degrees until warmed through or serve at room temperature. Serve with crackers, chips, or sliced vegetables.

Pineapple Habanero Deviled Eggs Hard boil 24 eggs then peel, slice in half and remove yolks Mix yolks with 1/3 cup mayo, 1/3 cup mustard and 1/3 cup Justy’s Pineapple Habanero Jelly Stir in a small pinch of salt Pipe yolk mixture into egg halves and sprinkle with paprika, if desired

Best Grilled Cheese Ever Assemble usual grilled cheese ingredients. Spread a thin layer of your favorite Justy’s Jelly flavor (Pineapple Jalapeno is terrific) on the inside of each bread slice. Add cheese slices. Butter outside of bread slices. Grill in a buttered skillet on low heat until cheese is melted and bread is nicely browned. Another easy sandwich variation is peanut butter and jelly with one of Justy’s pepper jellies (Very Berry Jalapeno works well).

Pepper Jelly Cream Cheese Dip Mix an 8-ounce package of cream cheese with a couple tablespoons of a Justy’s

Pineapple Turkey Wrap with Veggies 1 large tortilla 1 tablespoon cream cheese Tambi Lane Photography

1 tablespoon Justy’s Pineapple Jalapeno Jelly or Pineapple Roasted Garlic Jelly 1/2 ripe avocado 1 teaspoon cucumber, seeded, peeled and sliced 1 green onion, diced 1/4 cup shredded mozzarella 1/4 cup shredded lettuce or greens of choice Several thin slices of baked or roasted turkey 1 teaspoon sunflower seeds, optional Warm tortilla on a hot grill or in microwave for 15 to 20 seconds. Smear cream cheese and jelly on tortilla. Add avocado, cucumber, onion, cheese and lettuce. Lay turkey slices on top and sprinkle with sunflower seeds. Wrap tightly then slice diagonally Other ideas include adding a jar of pepper jelly to a slow cooker full of meatballs or small sausages and serving as hors d’oeuvres; using warmed pepper jelly as a dip for chicken wings; and glazing chicken, pork, lamb, or fish with jelly while grilling. Over the years, Haney has created new flavors, often seasonal in nature, to accompany her original two flavors on local store shelves. Examples include Vanilla Peach, Strawberry Daiquiri, Very Berry Habanero, and Pineapple Pepper. The latest, greatest, yummiest flavors are always available online at justysjelly.com and at local grocery stores.  Justy’s Jelly

Jelly maker Justy Haney likes to keep recipes simple yet flavorful by adding her delicious jellies.

836 SW 12th St., Ste. B., Redmond justysjelly.com

Have a backyard full of more zucchini than you can possibly handle? Instead of tossing it, a local group is encouraging people to donate it. The High Desert Food & Farm Alliance is looking for donations of produce from local gardeners, farmers and owners of fruit trees. HDFFA’s Grow & Give program allows people with an overabundance of produce to donate it to people in need. HDFFA is also running an on-farm gleaning program, in which volunteers harvest excess produce directly from fruit trees, gardens and farms. The Grow & Give program has already collected more than 6,000 pounds of local produce for the local food bank, NeighborImpact, but has a goal of collecting at least 15,000 pounds for the year. People interested in donating fresh produce can contact info@ hdffa.org or call at 541-390-3572.  

The Podski Gets an Indoor Space

The popular food cart lot on Arizona Avenue, across from The Box Factory in Bend, is opening up a new indoor space over the Aug. 10 weekend. The Podski’s owner, Mikel Lomsky, says the new space will feature a beer and wine bar, a large mural and will be air-conditioned—though large garage doors will also allow the space to be open to the outdoor air. The space also includes two new bathrooms, and what Lomsky calls a “surprise space that will offer something unique.” Expect new food trucks to come to the space as well. The Podski

536 NW Arizona Ave., Bend thepodski.com

VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Donna Britt @donnabrittcooks


FOOD & DRINK EVENTS FOOD EVENTS 2019 Ghost Tree Invitational - Dinner on the Range Once inside, your ticket gets

you unlimited food and beverage throughout the evening. In addition to the culinary delights, guests can enjoy up to 12 wineries, brews from Deschutes Brewery and try unique cocktails from the spirits tent. Aug. 10, 5pm. Pronghorn Resort, 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend. $125/individual dinner.

WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / AUGUST 8, 2019 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

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Adult Cooking Class-Summer Wine Dinner We will make 3 courses, each course

will be paired with wines. Aug. 9, 5:30-9pm. Kindred Creative Kitchen, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Bend. Contact: 541-640-0350. kindredcreativekitchen@gmail.com. $95.

Country Fair & Art Show Burgers and

hotdogs, refreshments, homemade marionberry cobbler, children’s games, cake walks, face painting, Country Store, book sale and more. . Info. call 541-549-7087. Location corner of Hwy. 242 &Brooks CampRd. Aug. 10, 10am-3pm. Sisters Episcopal Church, 68825 Brooks Camp Rd., Sisters. Contact: 541-549-7087. Free Admission and parking.

General Duffy’s Saturday Markets

Along with food trucks & beer taps, Saturday Market will include 21 exciting vendors with a variety of interesting and cool items. Saturdays, 10am. Through Aug. 31. General Duffy’s Waterhole, 404 NW Forest Ave., Redmond. No cover.

Growing Community: Pizza, Live Music and Kids Farm Olympics Join Seed to Table

Farm featuring Boone Dog Pizza, Live Music, and a Kids Farm Olympics Activity. No registration for kids activities. BYOB and chair. Aug. 7, 4-7pm. 998 E Black Butte Ave., Sisters. $15 for adults/ Kids 12 and under are free.

Peaches and Nectarines with Edible Adventure Crew Group caravan to Kimber-

ly, OR where we will “jam” on over to Thomas Orchards to harvest peaches, nectarines and plums. Wholesale pricing. Meet at Locavore. Aug. 11, 8am-5pm. Central Oregon Locavore, 1841 NE Third St., Bend. Contact: 971-241-6289. info@ centraloregonlocavore.org. Free Registration.

Sisters Farmers Market Now on Sunday! A charming small-town market with food, family & fun! Events listed at sistersfarmersmarket. com. Sundays, 11am-2pm. Through Oct. 1. Fir Street Park, Sisters, Sisters. Contact: 503-7060387. sistersfarmersmarket@gmail.com. Free.

BEER & DRINK EVENTS

PICK Beer Wars: Civil War 10 Barrel's brewers from around the country go head to head. 5-9pm. 1135 NW Galveston Ave., Bend. No cover.

Paddleboards • Mt Bikes • Kayaks

RENTALS $ 35 per day

Play on the Cascade Lakes, Ride in the Deschutes National Forest

Located on Century Drive at MP 7, we are the most convenient stop for your rental gear.Online reservations are available at 9am for pick up and returned at 6pm the same day.

Call us today at 541-693-9124 or visit seventhmountainriverco.com

Bend Brewfest Come to the Amphitheater

as we celebrate some of the nation’s finest craft beers! Noon. Les Schwab Amphitheater. $5 for five tokens. Aug. 15-17.

Block 15 Brewing Get a jump on Brewfest! Jon us for an up close and personal evening with Block 15 and get a chance to try tons of their beer before the Brewfest mayhem. Live music by Mark Quon. Spin the SWAG wheel & win prizes! Aug. 14, 6-8pm. River’s Place, 787 NE Purcell Blvd., Bend. Contact: riversplacebend@gmail.com. No cover. Guest Wineries to The Suttle Lodge

Thursdays, 5-7pm. Through Aug. 29. The Suttle Lodge & Boathouse, 13300 Hwy 20, Sisters. Contact: 541-638-7001. info@thesuttlelodge. com. Complimentary to adults over 21. Glasses and bottles available for purchase..

Local’s Night Come on down to Bevel Craft

Brewing for $4 beers and food specials from the food carts located out back at The Patio! Tuesdays, 3-9pm. Bevel Craft Brewing, 911 SE Armour Rd. Suite B, Bend. Contact: 541-97-BEVEL. holla@bevelbeer.com. Free.

Palate Trip Check our Friday morning

timeline post each week to learn what brews and wines we’ll be tasting. Cheers! Fridays, 3:30-5:30pm. Newport Avenue Market, 1121 NW Newport Ave., Bend.

Pints and Pistons Head down to Porter

Brewing for Pints & Pistons, a free cruise-in for cars and motorcycles. Sundays, 11am4pm. Porter Brewing, 611 NE Jackpine Court, #2, Redmond. Contact: 541-504-7959. info@porterbrewingco.com. Free.

Prime Rib Dinner and Jazz Listen to the sounds of Jazz & enjoy a three course, garlic-rosemary rubbed prime rib dinner. No cover charge. Reservations appreciated. Tue, Aug. 13, 5-8pm. Juniper Golf Course and The View Tap and Grill, 1938 SW Elkhorn Ave., Redmond. Contact: 541-548-3121. aking@playjuniper.com. $15.99/dinner. Shade Tree Brew Tour ID required. Aug. 9, 6-7pm. Shade Tree Brewing, 19305 Indian Summer Road, Bend. Free. Whiskey of the World Come out to the Old

Saint Francis School to enjoy every kind of whiskey! Aug. 9, 5-9pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend. Contact: 541382-5174. kennedys@mcmenamins.com.   $30 for 10 tokens.

Wine Wednesday with Eat Drink Bend & Gals That Brunch Join us for

Wine Wednesday! Mingle, network or meet new friends. Ticket includes glass of wine and appetizers. Registration closes 8/9. *All genders welcome. Aug. 14, 6-8pm. Va Piano Vineyards Tasting Room, 425 SW Powerhouse Dr., Bend. Contact: eatdrinkbend@gmail.com. $20.


AUGUST 23, 24, 25 - 2019

Sipping a unique mixed-culture beer at The Commons By Heidi Howard By Heidi Howard

DR IN

5

E CAL

BILITY S KA

Central Oregon’s Premier Juried Fine Art & Craft Show and Sale 120 artists selected from across North America. On the banks of the Deschutes River in the Old Mill District. Bend, Oregon.

Ferme Rouge can be enjoyed on The Commons patio.

O

n my recent trip to The Commons, I drank Ferme Rouge on tap, from Little Beast Brewing out of Beaverton, Oregon. It was a delight. The Commons (known until earlier this year as Crow’s Feet Commons) is a great place to hang out during any season, and the beer selection is eclectic and high quality, both on tap and in bottles. The location, just down from what locals call The Breezeway, is fantastic for relaxation and people watching. Grab a beer and sit on the back porch during the summer, and you’re sure to see paddle boarders and kayakers on the river and dogs hanging out. You might even catch some of the space’s live music. Little Beast also has a tasting room, called the Beer Garden, in Portland. Head Brewer and co-owner Charles Porter opened the brewery after leaving Logsdon Farmhouse Ales in Washougal, Washington. Having judged beer alongside him, I am in awe of his palate, and his beers prove this point. His passion for mixed-culture beers is very evident. A mixed-culture beer, also called “mixed fermentation,” is brewed with a variety of both wild yeasts, standard brewing yeast and varietals of bacteria along with other unconventional brewing ingredients. A local place doing this is The Ale Apothecary. Ferme Rouge is one of Little Beast’s flagship beers, a mixed-culture farmhouse red ale. On tap, this beer is

lightly carbonated with a light body, offering a higher carbonation and a creamier mouthfeel. The color is a beautiful, rich reddish amber. The aroma is subtle, with hints of maltiness— think biscuits or baking bread, and an underlying tartness. Ferme Rouge is soured, but in a very subtle way. The tartness is balanced well by the biscuit flavors of the malt. The perfect balance brings a complexity to the beer that’s quite enjoyable. As this beer warms, those flavors open up, and the balance remains. Flavors and aromas of dark fruits begin to come forward, with that remaining backdrop of tartness. The malts are richer, slightly sweeter and the tang takes on a brighter note. Ferme Rouge is great on a warm Central Oregon day because of its bright notes and light mouthfeel. I give this beer a solid 5 out of 5 on my drinkability scale. I don’t often give a 5 for sour beers, but the subtleness of this one is sure to make just about any beer drinker happy. With an ABV of 7.5%, it’s a tad higher than most of the 5-rated beers I’ve reviewed. You’ll want to sip slowly on this beer so you can see how it changes as it warms. In addition to The Commons, you can find Ferme Rouge in bottles at places including The Brew Shop above the Platypus Pub, Broken Top Bottle Shop, Newport Avenue Market and other shops that sell selective craft beer in Central Oregon. 

E H T E V SA

! E T DA ArtInTheHighDesert.com Thanks for their suppor t!

For safety, no dogs/pets allowed. Thank you.

27 VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Review: Little Beast’s CRAFT Ferme Rouge CH


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Great for work.

FILM SHORTS By Jared Rasic ALADDIN: With Guy Ritchie in the director’s chair, here’s hoping he can add some of that “Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels” magic to a remake already lacking the brilliance of Robin Williams. Will Smith might be a good choice for the genie, but the special effects look downright ridiculous. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX CRAWL: A house fills with water and alligators while a young woman and her injured father are stuck inside. I’m really excited to see this one as the reviews are mostly positive and it looks like an intense thrill ride from top to bottom. From the director of the terrifying remake of “The Hills Have Eyes.” Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX DARK PHOENIX: Hey, look, another adaptation of the “Dark Phoenix Saga,” a much beloved comic arc from the 1980s. I wonder if they’ll get it right this time? It can’t be worse than “X-Men: The Last Stand,” can it? Oh, sweet summer child. It can always get worse…especially in Hollywood. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Odem Theater Pub DECONSTRUCTING THE BEATLES’ MAGICAL MYSTERY TOUR: Writer Scott Freiman takes

Not for watering.

a look at the “Magical Mystery Tour” and not only deconstructs songs like “Strawberry Fields Forever” and “Penny Lane,” but also delves into the creative process The Beatles went through at the time. I’m guessing drugs were the creative process. Tin Pan Theater.

ECHO IN THE CANYON: Baby Boomers need

movies, too! This documentary focuses on the Laurel Canyon folk music scene of the 1960s that gave birth to bands including The Beach Boys, The Mamas and the Papas and The Byrds. Los Angeles rock documentaries have been on a roll over the last few years with classics such as “Sound City” and “The Defiant Ones,” and this looks like another winner. Tin Pan Theater

#GreatWaterGreatLife waterwisetips.org

GLORIA BELL: Julianne Moore gives one of her finest performances as a woman who finds love at a time where she was searching for anything but something serious. A surprising and heartfelt little movie. Odem Theater Pub

N o l a n d s c a p e w a t e r i n g b e t w e e n 9 a m a n d 5 p m.

HOBBS & SHAW: Dwayne Johnson and Jason Statham

take their characters from the “Fast and the Furious” franchise and spin them into another franchise that will then spin into another franchise until the entire world becomes an excuse for Vin Diesel to live life a quarter mile at a time. Big explosions and even bigger stupidity make this movie a fun headache. See full review on p29. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House, Redmond Cinema.

HOTEL MUMBAI: An intense and nail-biting recreation of the terrorist attack against the Taj hotel in Mumbai. Odem Theater Pub

STUBER: A surprisingly funny and violent time at the movies about the adventures of a cop who just had LASIK eye surgery getting driven around by a mild-mannered Uber driver named Stu who just wants to open an all-female spinning gym. It’s definitely as dumb as it sounds, but still entertaining. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX SWORD OF TRUST: Lynn Shelton, the filmmaker

behind classics like “Your Sister’s Sister” and “Laggies” brings another heartfelt dramedy to the screen featuring the always welcome Marc Maron, Michaela Watkins and Jillian Bell. Check this one out…it creeps up on you. Tin Pan Theater.

TEEN SPIRIT: While the film tells a tale we’ve seen many times before, the central performance from Elle Fanning is astounding in this look at what makes a modern Cinderella story. Surprisingly delightful. Sisters Movie House

THE ART OF SELF DEFENSE: Imagine

the mannered hilarity of a Wes Anderson movie combined with the darkness of “Taxi Driver” and you have something approaching the strangeness of this weirdly unforgettable film. It covers gun culture, toxic masculinity and the plight of the beta male with jaw-dropping ease. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House

THE BIGGEST LITTLE FARM: A documentary

following a couple with 200 acres right outside of Los Angeles as they try to create a sustainable farm. It’s a lovely story and manages to have some truly breathtaking nature cinematography—even though the couple managed to annoy me pretty much all the way through. Tin Pan Theater

THE FAREWELL: A bittersweet and lovely dramedy about the lengths we go to for family and the ways different cultures say goodbye. One of the best films of the year so far and destined to go down as the funniest movie about grief ever made. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX. THE LAST BLACK MAN IN SAN FRANCISCO: One of the best films of 2019 so far (and another winner for A24) follows a man who wants to reclaim the Victorian house his grandfather built. A very funny and moving film from astoundingly gifted filmmaker Joe Talbot. Sisters Movie House, Tin Pan Theater

THE LION KING: Look, I’m sure this movie is really

MARY MAGDALENE: A film that portrays Mary

Magdalene as an almost-revolutionary and fiercely dedicated apostle. For those not interested in the story, the film is worth watching just to see the always underrated Rooney Mara as Mary and a deeply committed Joaquin Phoenix as Jesus. Sisters Movie House

ONCE UPON A TIME…IN HOLLYWOOD: Either

you like Tarantino or you don’t, and this big hearted and strange fantasy won’t change your mind. Simultaneously a love letter to 1969 Hollywood and a dirge for the loss of innocence those times stirred in us as a country, “Once Upon a Time” is a glorious cinematic treasure. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House, Redmond Cinema, Odem Theater Pub.

PAVAROTTI: Even if you don’t know opera, you’ve probably heard the name Pavarotti, the most famous tenor of all time. He makes everything sound good. He’s like the Barry White of opera. This is a documentary about his life. I bet he sings in it. Odem Theater Pub SPIDER-MAN: FAR FROM HOME: Marvel is fairly

dollars. Plus, this movie is super fun, and Jake G. Is a national treasure. Just sayin. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

unstoppable at this point, so this new entry in the “Spider-Man” franchise could have Peter Parker sitting on camera reading “Twilight” and it would still make a billion

pretty to look at and everything, but if it doesn’t have Jeremy Irons playing Scar, then I’m gonna make a hard pass. I’m sure I’ll see it at some point, but messing with perfection is never a good idea—even if it’s Disney messing with their own perfect ideas. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House, Redmond Cinema

TOY STORY 4: If “Toy Story 3” was about the very

human fear of obsolescence, then “Toy Story 4” focuses on the idea of taking chances in life long past the point where we feel like we have nothing left to offer the world. These movies are dark and sad and weird. I hope Disney and Pixar keep making them— forever. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

YESTERDAY: Director Danny Boyle (“Trainspotting”

& “Sunshine”) taking on the concept of a world where no one remembers the Beatles sounds perfect. His films all use music beautifully and his sense of color, light and frame are densely theatrical, so combining his visual style with the Beatles seems like a match made in musical theater heaven. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

WILD ROSE: An unforgettable musical drama

about a Scottish woman attempting to become a country singer in Nashville. From Tom Harper, who directed excellent episodes of “Misfits,” “Peaky Blinders” and “Electric Dreams.” Sisters Movie House

 STREAMING THIS WEEK SHE-RA AND THE PRINCESSES OF POWER

courtesy IMDb

This is awkward. I wasn’t gonna tell you guys how great the new “She-Ra” cartoon is because then you’d know that I watched the new “SheRa” cartoon. But it’s great. Solid world building, compelling characters and a story that keeps me tuning in to each episode. I guess you know me better now. Sorry about that. Now Streaming on Netflix


SC

Slow and the Curious SCREEN The Hobbs & Shaw is like bad pizza By Jared Rasic Photo courtesy of Sony

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didn’t expect this movie to be smart, but I’m not sure I expected it to be so stupid, either. As an unabashed fan of the “Fast and the Furious” franchise, I’ve been looking forward to “Hobbs & Shaw” all year. Dwayne Johnson’s Luke Hobbs has been the best character in the series since his introduction in “Fast Five,” so it makes sense the producers would pull him off the flagship and give him his own franchise. It also doesn’t hurt that he’s far and away the biggest movie star in the series. Teaming Hobbs with Jason Statham’s Deckard Shaw (the villain in “Furious 7” and sort of hero in “The Fate of the Furious”) makes sense. The characters hate each other and have fought each other repeatedly throughout the series, adding a bit of an “Odd Couple” vibe to the movies. The problem with that is now “Hobbs & Shaw” is basically two and a half hours of the characters bitching at each other which, even with Johnson and Statham’s grounded chemistry, gets awfully dull and repetitive after a while. They hook up with Shaw’s sister (Vanessa Kirby, who steals the whole movie) to take on Brixton Lore (the wonderful Idris Elba), a rogue MI6 agent who is part cyborg, part super villain and all sass. Lore has a virus called Snowflake that makes you…ohmygod who cares! Do things blow up good? Yes, they do! Does the Rock punch things? All the things! Does Statham kick things? So many things! That’s all you need to know. The film is fast paced and ridiculously entertaining even as it doesn’t quite reach the highs of the other franchise (“Five,” “Six” and “Seven”) it doesn’t come near

You can picture this entire movie just from this one image, can’t you?

the lows, either (I’m looking at you, “2 Fast 2 Furious”). And while Vin Diesel and company aren’t really drowning in an excess of intelligence, “Hobbs & Shaw” makes those movies look downright intellectual by comparison. SPOILERS……………………………………… Guess how Hobbs and Shaw figure out how to defeat Brixton? Teamwork. His robot brain doesn’t let him move quickly enough when multiple attacks come at him at once. A villain self-described as “Black Superman” is taken out when our heroes decide to throw punches…at the same time. It’s “MARTHA!” levels of dumb.

Also, Brixton is working for an unseen villain who, even by the end of the film, remains completely anonymous. I mean, I get that everyone wants this to be another franchise, but at least try to pretend you’re telling a complete story. Romance me into coming to a sequel; don’t just assume I’m coming so I can see how the first movie turns out. “Hobbs & Shaw” is big, fun, dumb and the very definition of a “blockbuster.” If the dumb stuff bugs you too much and outweighs pretty explosions for you, then avoid this like the plague—but if you just want some stupid excitement and

big action sequences then you could do worse. It’s pizza. This movie is pizza. Like, maybe you wanted something gourmet with Greek olives and basil-infused artichoke hearts, but instead you got Pizza Hut with fingerprints on it. It’s not great, certainly not the best, nowhere near the pizza you wanted—but screw it, it’s still pizza and the hunger never goes away.   Hobbs & Shaw

C

Dir. David Leitch Grade: C Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Sisters Movie House, Redmond Cinema

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OUTSIDE EVENTS ATHLETIC EVENTS 2019 Battle at Bachelor - Disc Golf Tournament The Battle at Bachelor

presented by Bevel Craft Brewing is Central Oregon’s premier disc golf tournament playing host to some of the worlds best disc golf players. Aug. 10, 7:30am-8:30pm and Aug. 11, 7:30am-8:30pm. Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center, 13000 Century Dr., Bend. Contact: 541-2192156. centraloregondiscgolf@gmail.com. Free.

WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / AUGUST 8, 2019 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

30

Bend Area Running Community (BARF) All paces welcome. Mondays, 5:30pm.

AVID Cider Co., 900 SE Wilson St., Bend. Contact: bendarearunningfraternity@gmail.com. Free.

Bend Babes Brew & Running Crew

All paces welcome! Thursdays, 5:30pm. City of Bend, contact for more info, . Contact: b3runningcrew@gmail.com.

Bend’s #1 Climbing Shop & Outdoor Retailer

Bend Trail Series Super fun and low-key

834 NW Colorado Ave, Bend 541-388-0688 www.mountainsupplybend.com

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

evening races with different courses each time and an awesome post-series party at 10 Barrel. Thursdays 6/6, 6/27, 7/18, 8/8 at 6:15pm. Aug. 8, 6:15pm. Location TBA, Location TBA, Location TBA.

Chicks in Bowls Ladies’ Night Wednes-

and

Present:

days, 7-9pm. Bearings Skateboard Academy, 615 SE Glenwood Drive, Bend. $10.

CORK Thursday Run All ability levels welcome along with friendly on leash dogs. Thursdays, 6-7:30pm. Spoken Moto, 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend. Free. Dirt Divas More info online. Second and

Fourth Monday of every month. Pine Mountain Sports, 255 SW Century Dr., Bend.

PICK Haulin’ Aspen Featuring a 6.5

Pets on Catwalk Friday, August 23

A benefit for HSCO Bend Spay+Neuter Program

mile course (dubbed as the “half-as”), a half marathon and full marathon, the race is also a points qualifier in the Trail Runner Magazine Trophy Series. Aug. 10, 7am. Wanoga Sno Park, Cascade Lakes Highway, Bend. Contact: race@layitoutevents.com. Registration varies.

Hump Day Run Bring a few bucks if you

Unitarian Universalist Fellowship 1980 Skyline Ranch Rd

5:30pm to 9:00pm

Tickets: hsco.org/furball-2019 $45 individual $80 couple $100 Pet in Costume + One Ticket

Pets on the Catwalk ● Appetizers & Drinks ● Desserts ● Silent Auction ● Wheel of Fur-tune Best Pet Costume ● Best Owner & Pet Costume ● Best Trick ● Surprise Categories!

want to get a beer after! Wednesdays, 6pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: michelle@footzonebend.com. Free.

Redmond Running Group Run Find the Redmond Oregon Running Klub on Facebook for weekly run details. Saturdays, 8am. City of Redmond, Redmond, Or., Redmond. Contact: rundanorun1985@gmail.com.

Rise and Run Early riser? This group is for you! FootZoner Colton Gale will leads this run. All paces are welcome; 3-5 mile routes will usually take advantage of snowfree and lit paths in the Old Mill. Tuesdays, 5am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: colton.gale@gmail.com. Free. Saturday Coffee Run Wish you had a

running posse to make your weekend run fly by? Marla Hacker will facilitate this group, which welcomes all paces for a 3-5 mile run on Saturdays. Bring a few bucks for coffee at a local shop afterwards with your new running buddies! Saturdays, 9am. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: michelle@footzonebend.com. Free.

Smith Rock Sunset Climbing Enjoy

the late afternoon light at Smith Rock, rock climbing, with Chockstone Climbing Guides, AMGA accredited. Appropriate for those with some climbing experience. Wed, Aug. 14, 3:307:30pm. Smith Rock State Park - Welcome Center, 10087 NE Crooked River Drive, Terrebonne. Contact: 541.318.7170. info@goclimbing.com. $85/per person, $75/2 sessions, $65/3 sessions.

Tuesday Performance Group All

ages and abilities welcome. Sessions led by accomplished trail runner Max King. Tuesdays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 842 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: max@footzonebend.com. Free.

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, Bend. Contact: 503-446-0803. jess@jessbfit.com.

OUTDOOR EVENTS Basic Skills Kayaking on the Deschutes River Thursdays-Sundays, 9am-

1pm, Sat, Sept. 7, 10am-2pm, Sat, Sept. 14, 10am-2pm, Sat, Sept. 21, 10am-2pm and Sat, Sept. 28, 10am-2pm. Through Aug. 30. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6, Bend. Contact: 541-317-9407. topher@tumalocreek.com. $75.

Basic Skills Paddleboarding on the Deschutes River Sundays, 9-11am and

Sundays, 10am-Noon Through Sept. 29. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6, Bend. Contact: 541-317-9407. topher@tumalocreek.com. $55.

BMX Practice and Racing Weekly

Riders of all skill levels welcome! Loaner bikes and helmets available. Riders must wear long sleeve shirts, pants/knee protection, close toed shoes. Monday open practice 5:30-7:30pm $5. Weds. Practice 5:30-6:30pm Racing 6:45pm $8. Mondays-Wednesdays, 5:30-7:30pm. Through Oct. 30. High Desert BMX, 21690 Neff Rd., Bend. Contact: nickhighdesertbmx@gmail.com. $5 for Practice, $8 for Racing.

Brace & Roll Kayaking Clinic Thursdays, 6-8pm. Through Sept. 12. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6, Bend. Contact: 541-317-9407. topher@ tumalocreek.com. $25. Creating a Natural, Wildlife Friendly and Fire Safe Yard with Lee Stevenson Whether you are new to gardening in

Sunriver or have been at it for a while, you are bound to learn tips, techniques and treasures in this class. Aug. 7, 4pm. Sunriver Library, Venture Lane, Sunriver. Free.

Electric Bike Test Rides Call ahead to

reserve a bike 541-410-7408. Wednesdays, 9:3010:30am. Through Sept. 30. Bend Electric Bikes, 223 NW Hill St., Bend. Contact: 541-410-7408. info@bendelectricbikes.com. Free.

Intro to Rock Climbing Learn the basics

of outside rock climbing and belaying at Smith Rock State Park with Chockstone Climbing Guides. AMGA accredited. Sat, July 27, 8amNoon and Sat, Aug. 10, 8am-Noon. Smith Rock State Park - Welcome Center, 10087 NE Crooked River Drive, Terrebonne. Contact: 541-318-7170. info@goclimbing.com. $85/per person.

Lake Billy Chinook Sunset Kayaking Tour Paddle into the sunset deep in the sage-

filled canyons of the High Desert at Lake Billy Chinook. Fri, Aug. 9, 6-11pm and Fri, Aug. 23, 6-11pm. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way Suite 6, Bend. Contact: 541-317-9407.   topher@tumalocreek.com. $95.

Raptors of the Desert Sky Hawks, owls,

falcons and turkey vultures soar from perch to perch directly over the crowd seated in a natural amphitheater nestled in the Museum’s pine forest. A Museum expert narrates the action and shares about the hunting strategies and natural behaviors of these spectacular birds of prey. May 25-Sept. 2, 11:30am. High Desert Museum, 59800 S. Highway 97, Bend. $3/members, $5/non-members.

Stars Over Newberry Join us atop Lava

Butte for this special after-hours celebration as we raise funds for Discover Your Forest in support of education and stewardship for Central Oregon’s Forests. Aug. 9, 7pm. Newberry National Vocanic Monument, 58201 US-97, Bend. $63.99-$105.99.


O

OUTSIDE

Battle at Bachelor

A premier disc golf competition, set amongst towering trees and mountain views, continues to grow By Damian Fagan

dream to run a disc-golf-themed brewery,” said Valarie. Along with founding partner, Justin Celmer, the trio opened Bevel earlier this year. The brewery is named after the “beveled edge” which transformed the Frisbee into the modern-day golf disc. “That innovation created our sport, and we’re trying to reflect that into craft beer,” said Valarie. The Doss’ have lived in Bend for seven years, though were often gone on the disc golf circuit most of February through October, playing at tournaments internationally and across the country. While traveling, they’d stop in at breweries and try craft beers. “Through our travels around the world, we were able to meet brewers and note every successful brewing idea, which then went into our planning for this business,” said Valarie. On Aug. 10, Bevel will pour beer at the Players’ Party at Kapka Butte Sno-Park. The party will include food vendors, merchandise, field games, a full 18-hole mini disc golf course, raffle and watching coverage of the 2019 PDGA World Championships held in Peoria, Illinois. Meanwhile, over 50 Central Oregon disc golfers, including men and women, professionals and amateurs, will compete in the Battle at Bachelor. One competitor excited about testing his skills is Powell Butte’s Ty Love. Love, 14, recently placed second at the Junior World Championships in Emporia, Kansas, and will compete in the Men’s Advanced Division. “I’ve always really liked one-person sports where you’re your own team,” said Love. “I started watching videos on

Photo by Steve Aliberti Photography - @stevealiberti on Instagram

More than 160 people will compete in the disc golf Battle around Mt. Bachelor’s Nordic trails this weekend— including at least 50 locals, already registered for the competition.

YouTube of Avery Jenkins, a 2010 world champion in disc golf, and it just took off from there.” Love’s been playing for three years, competing for two and a half as an amateur—although his dream is to turn pro. “When I was out at Worlds, all these people from Central Oregon were supporting me, so it will be cool playing a tournament with them,” said Love. Love’s dad, Brian, will also compete at Bachelor and credits his son for introducing him to disc golf. The competition happens Saturday and Sunday between 8am and 4pm. The Central Coast Disc Golf media

team will film the final round, airing it on its YouTube channel. “We’d love to see a huge crowd of spectators following the lead card for the final round,” said Beshore. The Battle at Bachelor tournament and Players’ Party are open to the public. Beshore is still seeking volunteers by emailing him at centraloregondiscgolf@ gmail.com.  Battle at Bachelor

Sat., Aug. 10-Sun. Aug. 11 Mt. Bachelor Ski Area codgc.org  Free for spectators  Registration for competitors is full

PADDLE BOARD, RIVER TUBE, KAYAK & CANOE RENTALS

2 HR & DAILY RENTALS OPEN EVERYDAY 9-6 541-389-6234 311 SW CENTURY DR, BEND

Follow us on Instagram @sourceweekly

VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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he discs will be flying during the Battle at Bachelor premier Pro Disc Golf Association event of Central Oregon Aug. 10 and 11. Hosted by the Central Oregon Disc Golf Club, at least 163 participants are registered to compete against elevation, tight fairways and towering trees as they play a specially created 18-hole course that winds through Mt. Bachelor’s Nordic Trail system. “In 2017 we had 43 participants, and 110 last year,” said Tournament Director Mike Beshore. “We’ve grown in participation and purse every year, so we’re pretty excited about that.” Several Pacific Northwest touring professionals and over 100 top-rated amateurs will compete for this year’s combined purse of over $7,000. “It’s a pretty long course with a lot of elevation change,” said Beshore. “The course will be set up on the Wednesday before the tournament begins so participants can practice and get to know what to expect along the course and pack their bag accordingly.” Because of the long distances on holes between tee pad to basket, distance drivers will be key to keeping players in the fairways and out of the woods. In addition to the growth in event participation, Bevel Craft Brewing signed on as the 2019 title sponsor. Owners Valarie (Jenkins) and Nate Doss toured as professional disc golfers for 13 years, before turning their passions to crafting hop-forward IPAs. Valarie is a four-time PDGA World Champion and Nate a three-time PDGA World Champion. “We’ve put our professional disc golf careers on hold while we pursue our

31


REAL ESTATE

GORGEOUS NWX CRAFTSMAN HOME WITH CHARMING ADU 2541 NW Lemhi Pass Drive 3bd/3.5ba, 2677 sq ft OFFERED AT $849,000 Beth Melner 541-907-6035 Rick Melner 541-678-2169 melnergroup@stellarnw.com melnerproperties.com SPACIOUS HOME NEAR RIVER TRAIL PREMIUM WESTSIDE LOCATION 3044 NW River Trail Pl. 915 NW Saginaw Ave

ADVERTISE IN OUR REAL ESTATE SECTION ADVERTISE@BENDSOURCE.COM

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32 Spacious home located steps away from the Deschutes river trail. Great room floor plan w/ entertainer’s kitchen & main level office. Master suite, 2 addt’l beds & large bonus/4th bed upstairs. Low maint. yard w/ covered patio. Live the Central Oregon dream in this $599,000 immaculate home.

Sunny & bright located in a great location across from Hillside Park, close to Newport corridor & downtown Bend. 4bed/2.5ba + loft, 2 car garage & south facing deck overlooking landscaped yard.

$599,000

TUMALO HOBBY FARM 64570 Research Road

5 acre sanctuary canopied by mature trees, complete with the sweetest ranch house, a pasture for farm animals w/ 2 acres of irrigation & a large shop. The home has 3 beds, 3 baths & a large bonus area ideal for $629,000. guests.

n ow S h ow i n g

by

POWELL BUTTE

TUMALO SMALL ACREAGE 1840 Tumalo Reservoir Rd.

Stunning Cascade Mountain views on 7.4 acres w/4.5 acres of irrigation. Spacious 2728 SQFT split-level home with all 4 beds on the ground level. Several outbuildings, including large barn w/ 3 stalls & extra cover on both sides provides endless opportunities for animals, hobbies, RVs & storage. $665,000

CONTEMPORARY NWX HOME 2319 NW Dorion Way

Highly efficient, impeccably built home in NWX. Great room floor plan w/ wood floors, abundant windows, large kitchen island & stainless appls. Main level master suite. Second floor loft, two beds $775,000 & a bath. Mature trees.

REMARKABLE ESTATE 64264 Crosswinds Rd

Five private acres w/Cascade views from nearly every window. 3455sf, 4 bed, 3.5 bath home features nearly 2500sf of decking surrounded by park-like lawns. Attached 3-car garage, 36x48’ RV/toy barn & additional covered parking. $1,249,900

Offered at $695,000 Terry Skjersaa

Principal Broker, CRS

Jason Boone

Principal Broker, CRIS

Mollie Hogan

Principal Broker, CRS

Colleen Dillingham 8915 SW POKEGAMA DR. • Panoramic mountain views with stunning sunsets • Contemporary Neal Huston designed home • 5 BR, 2.5 Bath Master on Main • Beautiful wood throughout home, high ceilings, wall to wall windows, updated kitchen • Wonderful ambience & good feng shui • 4.6 Acre lush landscaping, greenhouse • 30 min to Costco 15 min to RDM airport • Feel like you’re on vacation every day.

Cole Billings Broker

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

541-788-9991

www.SkjersaaGroup.com

550 NW FRANKLIN AVENUE, SUITE 108, BEND

colleendillingham@gmail.com

541.383.1426

55311 Zagt Lane, Bend • $489,995

OPEN SUN 10-12

Located on secluded 4.77 acres just south of Sunriver. 2302 sq ft home with 4 bedroom 2 1/2 bathrooms. W/newer updated addition that includes updated bathrooms kitchen and master bedroom. Several out buildings including: garage, green house, and RV carport. 20 mins to Bend, 5 minutes to the Big Deschutes River

61653 27th St, Bend • $325,500

OPEN SAT 12-2

Beautiful Craftsman style home, single level 4bd/2ba, featuring open floor plan with vaulted ceilings. Property sits on an over-sized fenced lot with beautifully landscaped backyard. Amazing views of Mt. Bachelor from the back patio. RV parking or storing toys. The master has separation from the rest of the bedrooms with a large walk-in closet. Updated master bath with new double sinks, new cabinets, fixtures and waterproof flooring. The master home has been updated and painted recently with builder upgrades that include ADA accessibility and AC. Great location near schools, shopping centers, and medical facilities. This well-maintained home is priced to sell and will not last long, Make this your next home or investment property also this home has an incredible rental history.

61378 Geary Drive, Bend • $329,995

OPEN SUN 1-3

Energy Star and Earth Advantage Certified 3 bd 2 ba craftsman-style home located on landscaped lot in SE Bend. Quiet street minutes away from shopping. Spacious livingroom, kitchen with pantry and island. Over-sized master bedroom with vaulted ceilings. Extra room for office or bonus room. Forced air/AC upstairs. Mitsubishi ductless heat/AC downstairs. Covered front porch and back deck.

21141 Reed Market Rd, Bend • $385,000

OPEN SAT 3-5

Recently updated 3 bed 2 bath home on oversized city lot. Brand new roof and recently hooked up to city sewer. Brand new appliances and hot water heater. Centrally located with new deck and fenced yard.

Tony Levison Broker 541.977.1852

alevison@me.com

Jamie Garza Broker 541.788.0860

CENTRAL OREGON

JamieGarza@windermere.com

695 SW Mill View Way Suite 100 • Bend • www.Alevison.withwre.com


TAKE ME HOME

REAL ESTATE

By Christin J Hunter Licensed Broker Windermere Central Oregon

REAL ESTATE LISTINGS

Be Prepared for the Unexpected Delay

Open House Saturday 1-3pm (BEND PARK) 354 SE LEE LANE $359,900 New Roofing installation;upgrades; 1038 sf with basement, NGFA SS appliances, RM zoned, det. studio.

he dream property is in escrow, the home inspection contingency has been removed and it looks like it's smooth sailing to close the transaction. What could go wrong? Is there anything that can delay closing and moving dates? It was late May 2017 and I was working on the listing side of a transaction that was set to close in three days. It seemed like everything was going smoothly and on time. Then a freak spring storm graced Bend with howling winds and a torrential downpour of rain. Thirty minutes after the storm hit, I got the call—the call no real estate broker, or anyone else, for that matter, wants to receive from the Bend Police Department. An officer told me a tree had fallen onto the roof on what appeared to be a property I had for sale. My stomach took an immediate freefall dive to my toes. As I drove up the street to the house, there it was; a 100foot Colorado blue spruce with a 9-footwide root ball freed from the ground, the tree lying on the house. The tree had punctured the roof and eaves on the southeastern corner of the roof. Its precarious position was all that stood between it and the neighboring home. I tell this story as a precautionary tale to be prepared that not all escrows will close on time. This is an extreme and colorful example. That said, it was a situation that was out of anyone's control and resulted in the delay of close. Thankfully, the sellers and I were able to work swiftly to remedy the situation and the buyer hung in

Mary Gemba 541.771.8947 Deschutes Realty 541.330.1700

T

there to close a week and a half later. There are several things that can delay a closing. More often than not, they’re out of the buyer’s and seller’s control. Appraisal-related delays are one of the most common reasons a closing date gets delayed. If an appraisal comes back late, or outlines conditions that must be met in order for the property to meet lender requirements before a loan application can go to final underwriting, it can cause delays. Also causing delays are vendors not completing repairs within the time frame necessary to close. Sometimes there are repairs negotiated between buyer and seller to be completed before close of escrow, including plumbing, roofing or electrical repairs. As many of us have experienced in recent years, vendors are booked out and oftentimes cannot meet the time constraints of a pending sale. As a result, the escrow closing may be delayed in order to get the necessary repairs completed. A lender’s underwriter may also require additional documentation or verifications of employment prior to close of escrow. The inability to obtain these documents in a timely manner could delay final loan approval and the close of escrow. Buying and selling a property is an exciting and stressful process, so it’s best to be prepared for anything. From my experience in this industry, and as my experience with the fallen tree demonstrates, I’ve learned that anything truly can happen. 

Get Pre-Approved Before Your Search! Tracia Larimer MORTGAGE BROKER

NMLS# 1507306

Azara Mortgage, LLC

NMLS#1577943

(541) 241-8344

HOME PRICE ROUND-UP

Photos and listing info from Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service

<< LOW

1131 NE Locksley Drive, Bend, OR 97701 3 beds, 2.5 baths, 1,798 square feet,.18 acres lot Built in 1995 $359,000 Listed By: Compass Commercial Real Estate Services

Otis Craig Broker, CRS

MID >>

1147 NE 11th Street, Bend, OR 97701 3 beds, 2 baths, 2,123 square feet, .25 acres lot Built in 1956 $499,500 Listed By: RE/MAX Key Properties

FIND YOUR PLACE IN BEND

www.otiscraig.com

541.771.4824 otis@otiscraig.com

<< HIGH

3421 NW Bryce Canyon Lane, Bend, OR 97703 4 beds, 3.5 bath, 2,699 square feet, .23 acres lot Built in 2007 $769,000 Listed By: John L Scott Central Or Bend

33 VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

What can delay closing of escrow?


Big Day Coming Up? We can help! $10 off your first visit!

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34

Call us at 541-979-9900

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AUGUST 23rd & 24th

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BY JEAN POIRET

at DRAKE PARK BEND, OREGON

FOR TICKETS AND MORE INFORMATION

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JERRY HERMAN HARVEY FIERSTEIN

SCIENCE ADVICE GODDESS TheTwoFeud Pyramid weeks ago, I finally dumped

my totally abusive jerk of a boyfriend. I do miss him, but I know I made the right decision. I came to see that he was cruel, manipulative, sociopathic, and toxic. However, I stupidly went on Facebook and saw that he already has a new girlfriend! I’m so pissed that I was replaced so quickly. I do not want him back, but I do want to make him suffer, basically to get revenge for all he put me through. My friend keeps telling me revenge is unhealthy and toxic and forgiveness is good for you and I need to forgive him. Is she right? —Burned Revenge looks so Clint Eastwood-cool in the movies—less so when you get arrested for keying “micropenis!!!” into your ex’s car, right under a street cam. The desire for revenge is basically the urge to punish people who’ve harmed us or those close to us. It’s widely believed to be a poisonous and maladaptive feeling that leads to poisonous and maladaptive behavior—like forays into the dark web to seek out a highly recommended but affordably priced assassin. In fact, evolutionary psychologist Michael McCullough explains in “Beyond Revenge” that the revenge motive seems to be “a built-in feature of human nature,” a sort of psychological police force guarding our interests. It was likely vital to the evolution of human cooperation, which in turn led to essential human innovations such as flush toilets, open-heart surgery, and the Dorito. Research that McCullough cites suggests the revenge motive has three functions: Deterring aspiring aggressors, deterring repeat aggressors, and punishing (and reforming) freeloading moochbags. The thing is, revenge has a companion motivation, forgiveness, which McCullough describes as “an internal process of getting over your ill will for an offender.” Interestingly, whether we forgive appears to be context-sensitive, meaning it usually isn’t the particular crime so much as the particular criminal that matters. McCullough notes that the forgiveness motivation seems to switch on when there’s a valuable relationship at stake—a continuing relationship between the harmer and harm-ee. In your situation, however, there’s no ongoing relationship to motivate you to forgive the guy. And though forgiveness

is correlated with mental health and even physical well-being, the assumption that forgiveness is always the best course of action is a little under-nuanced. For example, McCullough writes that people with strong social support networks that encourage hostile responses to offenders can end up feeling “justified, comforted, and satisfied (by) their unforgiving stance” and “may not experience any negative emotional or physical consequences.” On the other hand, he notes that “people who feel coerced to ‘forgive and forget’ may find their post-offence distress exacerbated.” To decide what’s Amy Alkon best for you, consider the reason you give for wanting revenge: because your ex was on to the next woman pronto after you dumped him. Also consider that you now identify him as a pretty terrible person and partner. Of course, the reality is, we all want to be wanted, sometimes even by people we really don’t have any business wanting. But ask yourself something: In light of the sort of person you now see him to be, is it surprising in the least that he immediately latched onto his next victim? Next, look at your life and calculate how much time and energy you’re investing in thinking dark and nasty thoughts about him. Is keeping the hate fires burning for him benefiting you? Does it feel energizing (that is, rewarding), or does it feel a bit poisonous, psychologically and maybe even physically? Sure, it’s understandable that you’d long to do something—take some action, even the score—in response to feeling angry. However, if the reason for your anger is ultimately that you didn’t look too closely at whom you were getting together with, maybe what’s most productive for you now is deciding to let go of the past and working on being better at boyfriend vetting in the future. This starts with reviewing your last relationship from start to finish. Be intensely honest with yourself about all you overlooked about the guy and how you got used to his escalating levels of abuse as your continual “new normal.” By focusing on your part in this and how selective you need to be, you can shift into a sense of satisfaction that things will be different for you in the future. You should find this a welcome replacement for the head versus heart loop you’ve probably been stuck in: Your head says, “Move on.” Your heart says, “Sure thing—behind the wheel of heavy machinery when he has nowhere to go but el squasho!”

Got a problem? Write Amy Alkon, 171 Pier Ave. Suite 280, Santa Monica, CA 90405, or e-mail AdviceAmy@aol.com (advicegoddess.com).

© 2019, Amy Alkon, all rights reserved.


ASTROLOGY  By Rob Brezsny

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Let’s enjoy a moment of poignant silence in honor of your expired illusions. They were soulful mirages: full of misplaced idealism and sweet ignorance and innocent misunderstandings. Generous in ways you may not yet realize, they exuded an agitated beauty that aroused both courage and resourcefulness. Now, as those illusions dissolve, they will begin to serve you anew, turning into fertile compost for your next big production. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Old rules and traditions about how best to conduct intimate relationship are breaking down. New rules are still incubating. Right now, the details about how people express their needs to give and receive love seem to be riddles for which there are no correct answers. So what do you do? How do you proceed with the necessary blend of confidence and receptivity? Can you figure out flexible strategies for being true both to your need for independence and your need for interdependence? I bring these ruminations to your attention, Libra, just in time for the “Transforming Togetherness” phase of your cycle. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): It’s time for your once-a-year shout-out to your most audacious possibilities. Ready? Go ahead and say, “Hallelujah! Hosanna! Happiness! Hooray for my brilliant future!” Next, go ahead and say, “I have more than enough power to create my world in the image of my wisest dreams.” Now do a dance of triumph and whisper to yourself, “I’m going to make very sure I always know exactly what my wisest dreams are.”

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): During the next three weeks, I advise you to load up on copious amounts of caffeine from Monday at 8 a.m. until Friday at 6 p.m. Then drastically cut back on the coffee and consume large amounts of alcohol and/or marijuana from 6:01 p.m. on Friday through 6 p.m. on Sunday. This is the ideal recipe for success. JUST KIDDING! I lied. Here’s the truth, Sagittarius: Astrological indicators suggest you would benefit from making the coming weeks be the most undrugged, alcohol-free time ever. Your potential for achieving natural highs will be extraordinary, as will your potential to generate crucial breakthroughs while enjoying those natural highs. Take advantage!

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): I don’t presume you should or will gleefully embrace the assignment I’ll propose. The task may indeed be too daunting for you to manage right now. If that’s the case, don’t worry. You’ll get another chance in a few months. But if you are indeed ready for a breathtaking challenge, here it is: Be a benevolent force of wild nature; be a tender dispenser of creative destruction; be a bold servant of your soulful dreams—as you demolish outmoded beliefs and structures that have been keeping a crucial part of your vitality shackled and latent. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): I have cast a feisty love spell that will be triggered in anyone who reads the first line of this horoscope. And since you have done that, you are now becoming even smarter than you already were about getting the most out of your intimate alliances. You’re primed to experiment with the delights of feeling with your head and thinking with your heart. Soon you’ll be visited

by revelations about any unconscious glitches that might be subtly undermining your togetherness, and you’ll get good ideas about how to correct those glitches. Astrological rhythms will be flowing in your relationships’ favor for the next seven weeks!

“ A d u lt s h av in g s e r io u s fu n !”

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): I estimate that about 25 percent of your fear results from your hesitation to love as deeply and openly and bravely as you could. Another 13 percent originates in an inclination to mistake some of your teachers for adversaries, and 21 percent from your reluctance to negotiate with the misunderstood monsters in your closet. But I suspect that fully 37 percent of your fear comes from the free-floating angst that you telepathically absorb from the other 7.69 billion humans on our planet. So what about the remaining four percent? Is that based on real risks and worth paying attention to? Yes! And the coming weeks will be an excellent time to make progress in diminishing its hold on you.

ARIES (March 21-April 19): When it came time to write your horoscope, I was feeling unusually lazy. I could barely summon enough energy to draw up the planetary charts. I said a weak prayer to the astrological muses, pleading, “Please don’t make me work too hard to discover the message that Aries people need to hear; just make the message appear in my mind.” As if in response, a voice in my head said, “Try bibliomancy.” So I strolled to my bookcase, shut my eyes, pulled out the first book I felt, and went to a random page. Here’s what I saw when I opened my eyes: “The Taoist concept of wu-wei is the notion that our creative active forces are dependent on and nourished by inactivity; and that doing absolutely nothing may be a good way to get something done.”

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TAURUS (April 20-May 20): There’s an old Rosicrucian vow you might have fun trying out: “I pledge to interpret every experience that comes my way as a communication of God with my soul.” If you carry out this intention with relaxed playfulness, every bird song you hear is an emblem of Divine thought; every eavesdropped conversation provides hints of the Creator’s current mood; the shape that spilled milk takes on your tabletop is an intimation of eternity breaking into our timegripped realm. In my years of offering you advice, I have never before suggested you try this exercise because I didn’t think you were receptive. But I do now. (If you’re an atheist, you can replace “God,” “Divine,” and “Creator” with “Life.”) GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Below are unheralded gifts possessed by many Geminis but not commonly identified by traditional astrologers: 1. a skill for deprogramming yourself: for unlearning defunct teachings that might otherwise interfere with your ability to develop your highest potentials; 2. a sixth sense about recognizing artificial motivations, then shedding them; 3. a tendency to attract epiphanies that show you why and how to break taboos that may once have been necessary but aren’t any longer; 4. an ability to avoid becoming overwhelmed and controlled by situations you manage or supervise. CANCER (June 21-July 22): In 1993, I began writing a book titled The Televisionary Oracle. By 1995, I had generated over 2,000 pages of material that I didn’t like. Although I was driven by a yearning to express insights that had been welling up in me for a long time, nothing about the work felt right. I was stuck. But finally I discovered an approach that broke me free: I started to articulate difficult truths about aspects of my life about which I was embarrassed, puzzled, and ashamed. Then everything fell into place. The process that had been agonizing and fruitless became fluidic and joyful. I recommend that you try this strategy to dissolve any mental blocks you may be suffering from: dive into and explore what makes you feel ashamed, puzzling, or embarrassed. I bet it will lead to triumph and fulfillment, as happened for me.

Homework: Make a playful effort to change something you’ve always assumed you could never change. FreeWillAstrology.com

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35 VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): I am overjoyed that you’re not competing for easy rewards or comparing yourself to the mediocre crowd. Some people in your sphere may not be overjoyed, though. To those whose sense of self isn’t strong, you may be like an itchy allergen; they may accuse you of showing off or acting puffed up. But freaks like me appreciate creative egotists like you when you treat your personality as a work of art. In my view, you’re a stirring example of how to be true to one’s smartest passions. Keep up the good work! Continue to have too much fun! I’m guessing that for now you can get away with doing just about anything you want as long as it doesn’t hurt anyone.


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HEALTH & WELLNESS EVENTS Breathe - a weekly contemplative prayer gathering We read scripture, a poem

Free Barre Class Please bring a water

bottle & yoga mat. Mondays, 8:30-9:30am. Terpsichorean Dance Studio, 1601 NW Newport Ave, Bend. Contact: 541-410-2826. info@synchronicitywellnesscenter.com. First class free, $9 drop in, and $30 for 4 classes.

Gyrokinesis The Gyrokinesis Method is a movement method that addresses the entire body. This class will benefit all levels of fitness and is a great modality to help improve range of motion, coordination, flexibility and mobilization of the joints to make every day movements easier! BYO mat. Thursdays, 9:30-10:45am. The Blissful Heart ~ Crystal Sanctuary, 45 NW Greeley Ave., Bend. Contact: 760-271-3272. angela@ blissful-heart.com. $15/class, first class is free. Intro Talk on Transcendental Meditation Presentation on the history, scientific research, and benefits of the Transcendental Meditation Program. Aug. 14, 6:30-7:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library - Hutchinson Room, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: 541-633-7722.   mwebster@tm.org. Free.

Paradiso and Rasamayi Workshop: Healing Past Lives Learn how to unlock

gifts and knowledge you earned in previous lives, and how to learn from, integrate, release and transform the challenges in your current experience. Aug. 13, 6-8pm. Unity Community of Central Oregon, 63645 Scenic Drive, Bend. Contact: 541-388-1569. Bendunity@gmail.com. $55 before event. $77 day of the event.

Qigong Plus Qigong is a movement medi-

tation that enhances one’s own ability to heal. Sunday class by appointment only until Spring. Signed for hearing impaired. Contact Dawn Song, text or email only. Sundays, 12:30-1:30pm and Wednesdays, 1:30-3pm. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Central Oregon, 61980 Skyline Ranch Road, Bend. Contact: 541-207-7266. dawnsong03@gmail.com. Donations Accepted.

Restorative and Gentle Flow Yoga

Monday Evening Restorative in the tradition of Judith Lasiter & Tuesday Morning Slow Flow in the tradition of Kripalu Yoga. Compassionately taught by Suzanne E-RYT Kripalu School of Yoga

Tai Chi Taiji classes with Dr. Rob Neilson at Hawthorn are in the Yang style of Taiji. Tuesdays, 8-9am. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave., Bend. Contact: robsneilson@gmail.com. Free. Tai Chi For Health Instructor Maureen Benet. Certified by Dr. Paul Lam. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 8-9am. OREGON TAI CHI, 1350 SE Reed Mkt Rd Ste 102, Bend. Contact: 541-389-5015. First class free. Third Thursday at EsthetixMD Please

bring your own yoga mat and essentials needed for outdoor yoga. Yoga will run from 8am to 8:45am. Afterwards, grab an iced tea or coffee and join us for some fun info, demos and prizes! Aug. 15, 8am. Esthetix MD Medical Spa & Laser Center, 115 Southwest Allen Road, Bend. Free to $5.

Vin/Yin Yoga Mondays-Thursdays, 3pm. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St., Bend. Contact: 541-420-1587. By donation.

Wednesdays on the Green Join us each

week as we host volunteers from our community specializing in esoteric and healing modalities providing their services free of charge when you bring cans of food for Neighbor Impact. Wednesdays-Sundays, 10am-3pm. Through Sept. 2. The Cosmic Depot, 342 NE Clay Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-385-7478.   cosmicdepot@msn.com. Free.

Yoga An hour of yoga with Shawn Anzaldo.

BYO yoga mat. Thursdays, Noon-1pm. Princess Athletic, 945 NW Wall St., Suite 150, Bend. Free.

Youth Mental Health First Aid 502 Southeast Lynn Boulevard, Prineville. Aug. 14, 4pm. 4-H Clover Building, 502 Southeast Lynn Boulevard, Prineville. Free.

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weekly lay-led Dharma discussion and meditation (zazen). Open to all. Does not meet 12/24 or or 1/31. For more info, contact Tom. Mondays, 6-8:30pm. St. Helen’s Hall - Trinity Episcopal, 231 NW Idaho St., Bend. Contact: 541-382-6651. Free. Unsplash

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Looking to unwind? Try one of the many health & wellness classes available in Central Oregon.

37 VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

class by donation, which go to a local charity each month. Fridays, 4-5:15pm. Bend Community Healing Center, 155 SW Century Drive, Suite 133, Bend. By donation.

bowls which are used are the ancient traditional brass bowls from China, played in synchronicity as they produce a melodic, meditative vibration. . Aug. 10, 5:30-6:30pm. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Central Oregon, 61980 Skyline Ranch Road, Bend. Contact: 541-797-9620. arawak327@gmail.com. Free.

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or a short essay to focus our hearts, then enter a time of silent prayer. Tuesdays, 11:30am-Noon Through Aug. 27. Bend Church United Methodist, 680 NW Bond St, Bend. Contact: 541-3821672. julie.bendchurch@gmail.com. Free.

and Health. Mondays, 5:30-6:45pm and Tuesdays, 9:30-10:45am. Bend Community Healing Center, 155 SW Century Drive, Suite 133, Bend. Contact: 240-498-1471. info@bendcommunityhealing.com. First class free, 5-pack intro/$40.


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Cannabis increasingly scapegoated over water usage By Jeremy Dickman

L

et’s talk about water. One of the most common complaints from appellants who object to new marijuana production facilities in the outlying areas of town is water usage. Everyone from laypeople armed with anecdotes, to attorneys presenting statistics regarding well depths, have confronted local government in righteous, “environmentally conscious” indignation over the amount of precious water consumed by the evil ganja grown in their midst. Marijuana and hemp industry supporters have defended against such attacks by insisting that it requires far less water than, say, alfalfa, corn or other crops. The truth is, accurate figures are hard to find, thanks largely to a century of prohibition that rendered any real studies of the agricultural commodity verboten. Finding reliable references to water-need comparisons between cannabis and other crops is not always easy, and frequently supported by little more than oral legend. Some local growers have indicated they use between 1,500 and 3,000 gallons of water per day during their grow season. Others use different watering methods, and insist they can use less, in addition to recycling water. While appellants concerned about the deepening of wells in rural Central Oregon may have a point that water is becoming increasingly scarce (several wells in Alfalfa have had to be deepened over the past several years, coinciding with the onset of marijuana legalization), this is a classic case of correlation not equaling causation. A U.S. Geological Survey study found that water levels declined 14 feet from the mid-90s to the mid-2000s, years before recreational cannabis was legalized in Oregon. It’s also news to no one that Central Oregon (like much of the state) has been mired in a drought since 2000. Deschutes County’s human population has more than doubled in the past 30 years, and much of that growth has spread to Alfalfa and other outlying areas. The dearth of reliable statistics about cannabis water usage doesn’t mean we have no data at all. According to a study examining cannabis and alfalfa farming in Northern California, the latter requires more than 5 acre-feet of water, the former just 1. In short? Alfalfa’s crop namesake may be the biggest culprit in drying the wells.

Reliable statistics about cannabis water usage in Oregon will likely become more prevalent in the coming decades. Marijuana producers are required to estimate their future monthly water consumption when they submit an application to the Oregon Liquor Control Commission, and also provide a “will-serve” letter to Deschutes County from one of the local irrigation districts, or a water-hauling company. The county requires that these letters indicate an acknowledgment from the water source that the water is specifically for cannabis, something not required of alfalfa or lavender or wheat farmers. This often created problems for marijuana entrepreneurs. Some irrigation districts had been reluctant to grant “will serve” letters that specify they are providing the water for the purposes of marijuana growth. The reason? The irrigation water is frequently sourced by federal agencies, including the U.S. Department of Energy, which operates the Bonneville Power Administration along the Columbia River. In addition to estimating their water consumption, marijuana producers must provide a water-right certificate for the property on which they grow, or some other evidence that the water right is not needed (a requirement for all farms). Water rights are famously difficult to obtain, however, and new water rights are rarely issued and therefore must be acquired some other way. Some areas may qualify for exemptions, but cannabis (including hemp) crops are not eligible for water-right exemptions. Perhaps the most telling statistic that should assuage the water-conscious anti-cannabis folks in this area is that marijuana farms are simply not big enough to put a dent in our wells. The maximum mature canopy allowed by the OLCC for a single applicant is about 40,000 square feet, or 1 acre. Most producers farm significantly less than 1 acre, particularly in Deschutes County. Statewide, the OLCC has only approved about 1,200 producer licenses. Compare that to almost 12,000 acres of alfalfa harvested in Deschutes County during the 2015-16 growing season, and the math reflects that alfalfa sucks up at least 10 times the water that marijuana does. So it begs the question: Are we making too much hay over a small issue?


THE REC ROOM Crossword “Go Ham”

By Brendan Emmett Quigley

Pearl’s Puzzle

Difficulty Level

We’re Local!

© Pearl Stark mathpuzzlesgames.com/quodoku

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

G I R L

D A Z E S

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

“The month of August had turned into _____ where the days just lay there and ______.” — Sue Monk Kidd, The Secret Life of Bees

ANSWER TO LAST WEEK'S PUZZLES

ACROSS 1. Tests for future Wharton graduates: Abbr. 6. Union breaker 10. Test sites 14. Very strange 15. Danish shoe brand 16. Somewhat 17. Ellen who was the first Hispanic female astronaut 18. Repeat “breaker breaker 1-9” and “you want to give me a 10-9 on that pig pen”? 20. School whose mascot drives a Model T? 22. That over there, Tomas 23. Pasta suffix 24. Relating to birth 26. Dancing while covering your face 29. Crucial 31. The same partner 32. ___ Koothrappali (“The Big Bang Theory” character) 33. University of Michigan football coach Harbaugh 34. Toledo’s lake 35. Yellow fruit makes fun of you? 38. Small plot 40. Broheim 41. Old t-shirt’s new purpose 42. Sinn Féin leader Mary ___ McDonald 43. It’s got a little charge 44. Way, way, way back in the past 48. 2001 Nobel Peace Prize co-winner 50. “How Bizarre” band 51. “Issues in the News” radio station: Abbr. 52. Employ glissando in the style of guitar god Jeff? 57. Kids in a ship’s jail? 58. Weasley family Owl in Harry Potter novels 59. Teheran coin 60. One with an avatar 61. Fine hosiery material 62. Wings leftover 63. Kind of terrier 64. Like a no-tell motel

DOWN 1. Fooled (around) 2. Lubricating membrane 3. Pulsating 4. Walked (on) 5. The Chargers retired his number 55 6. Dating 7. Number of days of the year in 2020, if we ignore April and November and put that number into Roman numerals 8. Soreness 9. Party pooper 10. Anatomical lips 11. Getaway drivers and lookouts, e.g. 12. Spicy Indian rice dish 13. Haloed sorts: Abbr. 19. “Our House” band, initially 21. Lego toy line with a martial arts theme 25. Moh’s “Once Upon A Time In Hollywood” role 27. Highlands hill 28. Royals closer Kennedy 29. Kourtney, Khloe, Kendall, and Kylie’s sister 30. Genre for The Get Up Kids and Funeral For A Friend 33. Blue bird 34. Hosp. diagnostics 35. Resident of Bandar Seri Begawan 36. She’s got a habit 37. Soda container 38. In the style of 39. With vigor, in music 43. Memorial Day race, briefly 44. Political escapee 45. Not open (to) 46. Start losing a lot 47. She had a sure shot 49. Geometry measurement 50. “Baseball Tonight” analyst Buster 53. Short people’s reminders 54. Narwhal feature 55. Fish caught in pots 56. Runny cheese 57. “Stepping away for a moment,” briefly

“Ambition is a poor excuse for not having sense enough to be lazy.” — Milan Kundera

39 VOLUME 23  ISSUE 32  /  AUGUST 8, 2019  /  THE SOURCE WEEKLY

©2017 Brendan Emmett Quigley (www.brendanemmettquigley.com)

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


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