Page 1


COCC’s Golden Anniversary Looking toward the next 50 years


P. 7

Spending the Tourism Fund

VOLUME 19 • ISSUE 19 • May 7, 2015 •


P. 11

Our Mom’s Day Card


“Spring is when you feel like whistling even with a shoe full of slush.” - Doug Larson

P. 28

Chainbreaker Ride Again


Celebrate an Unforgettable

Mother’s Day




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Cascade Center of Photography

We’ve got what mom wants. Reserve a special Sunriver Resort package for her today.

Mother’s Day is Sunday, May 10! Relax and Renew Lodging Package (PSSST! INCLUDES GOLF FOR DAD!) Our exclusive Mother’s Day Lodging Package includes a 50-minute massage or facial for mom while dad plays the Caldera Links Executive Course. Starting at $199.

New Memories Coming Soon! OPENING MEMORIAL DAY WEEKEND: Come see the newly transformed Sunriver Resort.

Mother’s Day Spa Experience Treat mom to an unforgettable day of pampering. This 160-minute package includes a Riverside Relaxer Massage, an Instant Radiance Facial, a Mini Manicure and a Mini Pedicure. $249.

Workshop Center - Workshops & Classes - Photo Walks - Private Tutoring - Half & Full Day Tours

Portrait Studio - Business Portraits - Family Photos - Lifestyle & Architecture

Mother’s Day Brunch Gather the family, and celebrate mom at the historic Great Hall for brunch. $43 for adults, $21 children 6-12, free for children 5 and under. Family portrait photography available.

Gift Card Offer Get one free night of lodging on a future stay with every $150 gift card purchased.* *Based on availability. Blackout dates apply.

For all the details, visit Portrait Studio & Workshop Center

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

Please call 800-354-1632 or visit




Phil Busse Erin Rook

EDITORIAL ASSISTANT Hayley Murphy COPY EDITOR Lisa Seales FILM & THEATER CRITIC Jared Rasic ARTS CORRESPONDENT Kelsey Rook BEER REVIEWER Kevin Gifford LITERARY CONNOISSEUR Christine Hinrichs INTREPID EXPLORER Corbin Gentzler COLUMNISTS Taylor Thompson, Amy Alkon, Rob Brezsney, Wm.™ Steven Humphrey, Roland Sweet FREELANCERS Ethan Maffey, JP Schlick, Erik Henriksen, Matt Jones, EJ Pettinger, Pearl Stark, Josh Gross, Delano Lavigne, Eric Skelton, Marjorie Skinner PRODUCTION MANAGER Jessie Czopek GRAPHIC DESIGNER Esther Gray ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTOR Amanda Klingman ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES Ban Tat, Chris Larro, Kimberly Morse OFFICE/ACCOUNTS MANAGER Kayja Buhmann CIRCULATION MANAGER Kayja Buhmann CONTROLLER Angela Switzer PUBLISHER Aaron Switzer WILD CARD Paul Butler NATIONAL ADVERTISING Alternative Weekly Network 916-551-1770 Sales Deadline: 5 pm Mondays Editorial Deadline: 5 pm Mondays Calendar Deadline: 12 pm Fridays Classified Deadline: 4 pm Mondays Deadlines may shift for special/holiday issues.

The Source Weekly is published every Thursday. The contents of this issue are copyright ©2015 by Lay It Out Inc., and may not be reprinted in part or in whole without consent from the publisher. Cartoons printed in the Source Weekly are copyright ©2015 by their respective artists. The Source Weekly is available free of charge at over 350 locations, limited to one copy per reader. Additional copies of the Source Weekly may be purchased for $1.00, payable in advance. Anyone removing papers in bulk will be prosecuted on theft charges to the fullest extent of the law. Subscriptions are available: $125 for a full year. For back issues, send a $2.00 self-addressed, stamped envelope (9” x 12”). Writers’ Guidelines: Call first or send an email outlining your intention. We accept unsolicited manuscripts and comics.

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704 NW Georgia, Bend, Oregon 97701 541.383.0800 541.383.0088


s the population in Central Oregon continues a steady march upward and with visual reminders all over Bend—like the housing developments popping up along the southern reaches of town—there has been a certain amount of chatter over whether growth is good. Part of that discussion is, of course, that growth brings change and competition—competition for parking space downtown, competition for space in roundabouts, and competition for a table at your favorite restaurant. On the institutional level, it is also bringing the possibility of competition for Central Oregon Community College (COCC), which will face increased competition from the OSU-Cascades four-year campus. In this week’s issue, Erin Rook looks at COCC’s golden anniversary at its current location—and, in doing so, gives some insights into what the next five years, let alone the next 25, could mean for COCC. With the increased crowdedness in Bend, our jobs here at the newspaper become both more difficult and more interesting. On Wednesday mornings, for example, our editorial team sits down and picks its 10 “Picks” for your week (page 13)—a job that has become increasingly difficult. Like, this week, we had more than a dozen bands to slot into four remaining spots. And it is not even yet the busy summer season, with near-nightly outdoor concerts. But before I sound off like a grumpy old man (my 46th birthday is next week, after all), I remind myself that in the 1940s, downtown Bend boasted four different venues, and the Tower was a relative newcomer. Nah, busy isn’t bad, and the newcomer may someday be the old-timer. Roll with it, Bend.


News coverage on cultural tourism funding, page 7

ABOUT THE COVER Painting by: Tracie Broughton



The Glass Slipper






Our Picks




Out of Town












Film Shorts


I ♥ Television




Advice Goddess


News Quirks




WE BELIEVE “Our community needs this next chapter in our development.” Shannon Sullivan

Event Services Manager, Tower Theatre

We believe in a four-year university for Central Oregon. WE BELIEVE in OSU–Cascades.





BE THE FIRST TO VISIT THE WORLD’S BIGGEST POP-UP PUB. You’re invited to the inauguration of our new 400ft, 40 tap bar. Before it takes over streets across the country, we’re setting it up right here in Bend. Join us at the Deschutes Brewery Production Facility for live music, local food, and a good cause to celebrate together: a portion of proceeds will go to the Boys & Girls Club of Central Oregon. So mark your calendars and text your friends, because this pub’s grand opening is also its final night.


#StreetPub DB_StreetPub_Bend_TheSouce.indd 1

5/5/15 5:31 PM



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



Way to go [Teton Gravity Research]! Thanks for effectively using your “pro-environment” stance and platform to call out Bend and other heavy polluting mountain towns in your “Ten Most-Polluting...” list. Seriously TGR, you make ripping flicks, but you lost me years ago in the Tower Theatre with some finger wagging bro-brah telling me how he unplugs his toaster every day to avoid phantom electricity load. Subsequently, he hopped in the helicopter to burn 45-55 GPH and shred the gnar. A brief tour of TGR’s website shows the same story, most recreation is dependent on heavy fossil fuel consumption. Like most, I have my hypocrisies involving energy use and fossil fuel consumption; despite giving a lot up, I still drive to the mountains and love a road trip. But I don’t proselytize the good news as some holier than thou green guru. What’s your carbon foot print TGR? Those Eurocopters and ski boats are awful thirsty. Jeremy Jones excepted, TGR seems either oblivious or very adept at insidious green-washing. Physician heal thyself. —Chris Vaughan Despite its disheartening message, I was glad to read the recent “Boot” column regarding Bend’s status as one of the most polluting “mountain towns” in the nation. The Source hit the nail on the head with the assertion that “being an outdoor enthusiast does not necessarily translate into being a good steward of the environment.” While I am as prone to self-righteous evangelizing as the next bike-commuting environmentalist, this column made me pause to examine my own habits. Yes, I bike and walk to work sometimes, but I don’t hesitate to hop in the car if it’s raining or I’m feeling lazy. Yes, I intentionally live close to where I work and shop, and I often walk to the grocery store, but I regularly drive up to Mt. Bachelor, or to Shevlin Park for a run. Whether I feel guilty for slipping up once and a while, or pat myself on the back for being a relatively good steward of the environment (hey, I work for a conservation nonprofit!), I ultimately know that my personal


choices and those of each individual member of our community are not what landed Bend on this list. The culture in Bend, and Central Oregon at large, is undeniably car-centric. Just look at the debate swirling around the controversial topics of the day: Galveston redevelopment, Mirror Pond, and the new OSU Cascades Campus, to name a few. Business owners tell me that people from Northwest Crossing “just aren’t going to bike” a mile or two to patronize businesses on Galveston. Replacing each and every parking space that could be lost if the riverfront parking lots are redeveloped under the Mirror Pond vision is taken as a given. And how on earth do we expect college students to exist in Bend without their own personal vehicle? How could OSU-Cascades have the audacity to think that students could arrive on campus without a car? If we want to change our status as one of the worst polluters among our peers, we must question the assumption that we will always be as dependent on our cars as we are today. We also need to demand that local policy makers work to give everyone in Bend (not just those of us who live on the west side) safe, viable options for getting around without depending solely on a personal vehicle. Finally, each of us does have a responsibility to question our own driving habits. Could you ride your mountain bike to the trail instead of putting it on your bike rack just to drive five miles to the Phil’s trailhead? Could you carpool up to Mt. Bachelor with buddies rather than driving by yourself? And please, stop complaining about traffic when you, driving by yourself in your car, are part of traffic. Let’s get creative about how we reach our destination, rather than continuing to place convenience over

the health of our planet. —Gena Goodman-Campbell Numbers don’t lie, but the people pushing them often do. It’s a simple exercise using Berkley’s interactive map to find a number of mountain towns that have worse pollution than Bend. For whatever reason the folks at Teton Gravity omitted many of these from their little list. To give the list a bit of perspective Yellowstone National park comes in with 43.9 metric tons of CO2. Here’s a link to Berkley’s map: —Philip Robert

Letter of the Week!

Oh, Philip, Pee Wee Herman once (often) said, “I know you are, but what am I?” While other towns and areas also may have bad pollution and emissions rates, it doesn’t excuse Bend. How about washing that down with a cup of coffees from Palate? E.J. Pettinger’s

copyrighted 2015

Mild Abandon

E.J. Pettinger’s

copyrighted 2015

Mild Abandon

“Who says there’s no economic recovery?!

“Who there’s nonew economic recovery?! I’msays looking at two payday loan places, a dollaratstore new vape I’m looking twoand newthree payday loanshops places, all inand the same a dollar store threestrip newmall!” vape shops all in the same strip mall!”



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The Issue: Our Forest Service seems to be stepping up their number of prescribed burns each season, starting in the spring when the weather is nice and clear, and continuing through the fall...when the weather is nice and clear. Consequently, our purported «300 Days of Sun» are often shrouded in thick, smelly smoke. By my estimates, perhaps up to 5,000 acres (?) may be burned through this process each year—all in the name of healthy forest management and fire fuel abatement. In contrast, however, our Forest Service regionally manages 1.6 million acres chock-full of diseased or dead trees, many from pine beetles, along with all the other combustible fuels one would expect to find, including branches, brush, etc.   The Question: So why is our Forest Service so interested in conducting prescribed burns to mitigate fire risk on only a minuscule fraction of their acreage under management? Does it really reduce the “overall” risk of forest fires, as they say?     The Cost to Our Health: We have all turned on the local news to hear the weatherman report a new prescribed burn, repeating guidance from our local Forest Service folks that, “people with asthma, allergies and other breathing problems, especially the elderly, are advised to stay inside with the windows closed.” What further health risks do these dozens of airborne carcinogens from smoke pose to children and pregnant women? Based on numerous outside sources—including our Forest Service, itself—the risk to public health may be far greater than what we have been otherwise led to believe. The Solution: The idea of reducing combustible fuels to mitigate fire risk is not the issue—obviously there’s a clear benefit in doing so. The issue is how to do it safely and effectively, and whether it really makes a difference on such a small scale toward lowering overall fire risk. The Forest Service has already been clearing other large swaths of forestland, “mechanically,” using light equipment, without burning. So why not continue this smokeless approach on an even larger scale, and completely eliminate the prescribed burning?   I believe, at a minimum, areas near communities should certainly be a cleanup priority, and I would even support further efforts under the right circumstances if it helped create employment. I know I’m not alone when I don’t want to see our beautiful snow capped Cascades shrouded in brown haze; or smell the stench of smoke; or feel the health of our fellow community members—including children,

pregnant women, and the elderly—is being needlessly put at risk. I’m also concerned for our community’s reputation: How does all this smoke affect the quality of life we’ve worked so hard to build and preserve? Tourism is obviously a vital industry here. Are we risking our reputation as the sunny and pristine “Playground of the Northwest”?   —Bruce Englund

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A Success Story!

A little more than a year ago, voters approved Measure 9-94, which ratcheted up the transient room tax (TRT) in the City of Bend from 9 to 10.4 percent. A portion of the funds generated from that additional tax on tourists was—and is—directed toward a cultural tourism fund for local cultural organizations to spend on marketing campaigns outside the region; namely, to attract more tourists from Eugene, Portland, and Seattle to cultural offering here in Bend. On Monday, the Bend Cultural Tourism Commission recommended recipients for the first round of funding to Visit Bend, the organization charged with investing the funds. Seventeen organizations—both nonprofit and for-profit—applied for the funds. (See News, page 7.) In total, a request of $680,710 was made for the existing $125,000 available. Ultimately, nine of the applicants were selected for funding, with BendFilm and Atelier 6000 topping the list. If Visit Bend approves the recommendations as anticipated, Bend Film will receive $26,000 to market its 12th annual film festival, and A6 will get $13,500 (roughly one-quarter of its annual budget) to present and market a photo exhibit by Edward Curtis. Grants ranged from $26,000 for BendFilm to $9,000 for World Muse to produce and market its fourth annual conference. Said most directly: The cultural tourism fund is what can be termed an unconditional success story of taxation and spending. While there are simmering debates about how much more Bend wants to encourage tourism, there are so many economic and cultural benefits that the increased TRT is bolstering that let’s not complain about the fly in the chardonnay right now. Let’s just toast to a clever idea that is being executed smoothly. For starters, the TRT is sustainable funding. It generates its funds from current tourism revenue and, in turn, invests that money into marketing Bend’s cultural offerings for the off-seasons. This type of funding mechanism is the opposite of biting the hand that feeds Bend (shaking the hand that feeds us?). Bottom line: This does not tax current residents, but does provide locals with increased economic opportunities and strengthens cultural organizations. (Also, although lost in the shuffle a bit, the TRT also channels funds, about $1 for every $2 for the tourism fund, to support local police and fire services.) Sure, there are imperfections and some have questioned whether for-profit organizations should qualify for the funds (Les Schwab Amphitheater received $15,750 to promote concerts outside the area). But overall, the process was smooth, and the benefits from the cultural tourism fund should be much grander than the $125,000 granted on Monday by the Bend Cultural Tourism Commission. From a basic economic analysis, there is a major ripple effect here: In the news cycle on Monday and Tuesday after the grantees were announced, the funding received healthy news coverage throughout the state. Oregon Public Broadcasting correspondent April Baer was dispatched from Portland to cover the story, and interviewed Bend Film Executive Director Todd Looby for a story that ran repeated times over the next 24 hours. Averaging nearly 400,000 listeners weekly, and a heavy concentration of those in the Portland area, this is remarkable earned media, worth almost as much as the $26,000 granted to BendFilm to market its festival outside the Bend region—and, let’s face it, NPR listeners are the bull’s eye demographic for a documentary and artsy film festival. That type of earned media is worth its weight in gold, so to speak. More robustly, an increase in tourists visiting Bend translates into increased revenue, and revenue from outside the region. A general rule of thumb is that each tourist spends about $200 on food, lodging, and tickets every day he or she is in the region—which means increased revenue for area hotels (and Airbnb rentals), restaurants, and breweries. For example, the Tower Theatre received $11,000 to host an a capella festival in late February. Roughly calculated, if that marketing campaign brings just 20 people from outside the region, they will generate that same amount back for local hotels and restaurants over the three-day event. That’s smart spending.



A Beacon for the Arts

Cultural Tourism Commission selects first round of TRT-funded grantees BY ERIN ROOK




$112,000 - 6%

$1.2 Million - 58%

City Hall

10% taxed on lodging fees

Group Sales


$327,000 - 17%

$321,000 - 15%


General Fund

$177,000 - 3%

$3.7 Million - 63%

Cultural Tourism Fund $130,000 - 7.5%

Approximate numbers based on Visit Bend statistics. As Bend’s reputation as a tourist destination grows, not every season benefits equally. Traditionally, the summer months—with their abundant sunshine and plethora of outdoor recreation and festivals—have drawn the bulk of the out-of-towners. But the winter months and the so-called “shoulder seasons” are due for a boost thanks to the pending disbursement of the first round of Bend Cultural Tourism Fund grants. “The Bend Cultural Tourism fund is an exciting step for our community,” says Visit Bend Executive Director Doug LaPlaca. “Arts and cultural programs are a big part of what makes Bend such an amazing place to live. They also have the power to attract visitors during the slow period, and this program will give those programs significant support.” The Visit Bend board is expected to approve the recommendations of the Cultural Tourism Commission, which met Monday to finalize its proposed distribution of funds. The Commission received applications from 17 local organizations and events, seeking a combined total of $680,710 for everything from a Nordic skiing exhibit to an opera based on a local author’s novel. “My understanding is that the board will accept the commission’s recommendations based on the level of work and review that went into the panel process,” says consultant Shannon Planchon. Not all the proposals were recommended for funding. The commission members ranked each proposal based on a predetermined rubric (those with a conflict of interest—such as Source Publisher and Lay It Out Events owner Aaron Switzer—recused themselves from weighing in on their own projects). The top two rated applications were recommended for the largest portion of their requested funding. Coming out on top was BendFilm Festival, with a score of about 93 out of 100. The fest asked for $35,000 and was recommended to receive a little more than 70 percent of that amount, or $26,000. Following close behind, Atelier 6000 requested $18,000, but was granted $13,500. All told, more than half of the 17 proposals were recommended to receive some amount of funding, with the com-

mission advising that the latter seven receive 45 percent of the requested funds. As funds continue to roll in at unprecedented and unanticipated levels, the Commission may opt to grant funds more than once per year. Ultimately, the grant cycles are at the discretion of the 13 appointed commissioners and the grant administrator. “The City of Bend disperses monthly payments to Visit Bend equal to 34 percent of total [transient room tax] collections,” LaPlaca explains. “Visit Bend then funds the BCTF on a monthly basis in the amount of 7.5 percent of Visit Bend’s total TRT revenue.” Though the transient room tax—a lodging tax paid by visitors to hotels, motels, and vacation rentals—will eventually increase to 10.4 percent, the initial phase-in of the 1.4 percent increase brings that rate up to 10 percent. Those funds are divvied up by the City, with 63 percent going into the City’s general fund, 3 percent to Bend police and fire, and 34 percent to Visit Bend for tourism promotion. Of the cut going to Visit Bend, the majority—some 58 percent—goes to general tourism marketing, with 7.5 percent disbursed into the Bend Cultural Tourism Fund. “The City hires Visit Bend to invest that 34 percent in marketing programs to attract tourists to Bend. Visit Bend operates many marketing programs, and the Bend Cultural Tourism Fund (BCTF) is one of them,” LaPlaca says. “The mission of the BCTF is to fund marketing grants for arts and cultural organizations to attract additional tourists to Bend during the shoulder seasons and winter months.” TRT revenues have seen steady growth over the past year, with each month reaching a historic high. Last November, the year’s slowest month, the TRT brought in more than $280,000. At the high point last July, that number skyrocketed to nearly $850,000. It’s that dramatic discrepancy between the vibrant summer months and the slower seasons that the BCTF is intended to address. Here’s how the successful grant applicants plan to do that (in order of their ranking from highest to lowest).

BendFilm Asked for: $35,000 Awarded: $26,000 The plan: To keep on keeping on, attracting visitors from the region and nation to its annual film festival.

The plan: To prepare a major exhibit highlighting the history of Nordic skiing.

Atelier 6000 Asked for: $18,000 Awarded: $13,500 The plan: To present an exhibit of the photos of Edward Curtis— known for his portraits of Native Americans and other Western topics—and host a number of related events. Les Schwab Amphitheater Asked for: $35,000 Awarded: $15,750 The plan: To promote its concerts to out-of-area markets inclined to visit Bend.

Tower Theatre Foundation Asked for: $25,000 Awarded: $11,000 The plan: To launch the “Bend A Cappella Festival,” to run February 19-21, 2016, and attract performers and fans from outside the local area. High Desert Museum Asked for: $35,000 Awarded: $15,750 The plan: To mount an exhibit, tentatively titled “Arts for the People,” that aims to make the art and culture of the Great Depression more accessible. Deschutes County Historical Society Asked for: $26,700 Awarded: $12,000


Visit Bend

$2 Million 34%

Hotel/Vacation Rental


ScaleHouse Asked for: $25,000 Awarded: $11,000 The plan: To create the Bend Design Conference, bringing in nationally-recognized experts and showcasing design. World Muse Asked for: $20,000 Awarded: $9,000 The plan: To produce and promote the fourth annual Muse Conference, bringing in national and international speakers and guests.

Deschutes Public Library Foundation Asked for: $25,000 Awarded: $11,000 The plan: To continue to put on and promote the annual Author! Author! series, presenting nonfiction author and Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter Timothy Egan. Those who applied but were not selected for funding in this cycle (and how much they asked for) were Stage Right Productions ($9,410), Lay It Out Events/ WinterFest ($15,000), Bend WebCAM ($14,850), The Workhouse ($21,500), High Desert Chamber Music ($18,000), OperaBend ($41,000), Crow’s Feet Commons ($65,750), and Bend’s Backyard Farm Tour ($5,800).

The results of Bend 2030’s April Transportation Forum are in. The first revelation is unsurprising: People want more from their transportation systems and infrastructure. But the follow-up is less anticipated: They are willing to pay for it. When presented with four different entities—the community at large, local governments, transit riders, and private industry—the 175 attendees showed a clear preference for having the community at large carry the burden of funding public transit. When the Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council surveyed the public in 2013, support for a transit property tax was in the low 40 percent. Forum attendees were most supportive of a gas tax, a tourism-related tax such as on food and beverage, and a studded tire fee to generate funding. A property tax was the fourth most-suggested option, but with considerably less support that the first three ideas.

In terms of how transportation funding should be allocated, forum attendees divided play money nearly evenly among three top priorities: safer bike lanes, street maintenance, and sidewalk improvements. Overall, the group defined “good transit” as frequent, affordable, and available to everyone, and supported “complete” neighborhoods, designed to encourage multimodal transportation such as biking and walking. Attendees said current barriers to walking and biking include a lack of sidewalks and bike lanes, physical barriers such as highways and railroad crossings, and a lack of driver education about pedestrians and cyclists. Bend 2030 plans to follow up the forum and report with a community-wide survey this summer, which will allow the group to gather more statistically valid data.



m 18 majors in Bend. Choose fro ee gr de y sit er iv ate Un ture programs. Earn an Oregon St U-Cascades signa OS ng di clu in , ns d optio arch and nce through rese and 30 minors an rie pe ex on snd , get ha eation. Take small classes s year-round recr es dl en y jo en d an internships,

TRANSFER TUESDAYS 12 to 1 p.m. in Cascades Hall College Way, Bend Application Deadlines June 1: Summer term application Sept. 1: Fall term application



Growing Up

COCC celebrates 50 years on the butte BY ERIN ROOK


When Ron Bryant first enrolled at Central Oregon Community College back in 1955, he chose the college for the same reason many students do today. “It was within driving distance and it was affordable,” recalls Bryant, a Redmond attorney who previously chaired the COCC board and now serves as the college’s legal counsel. “I wanted to continue the education, but I didn’t have the ability or funds to go to a four-year college.” Today’s students, however, may not hold the same definition of “driving distance.” Bryant made the drive from Madras each day to attend classes in the college’s original home—the basement of Bend High School. Though the school was small, and his commute was long, Bryant participated in a number of conventional collegiate activities. A journalism major, he served as a founding editor of The Broadside student newspaper, worked on the yearbook staff, sang with the Night Hawk choir, and played on the basketball team. “It was really small, probably a little step up from high school,” he recalls fondly. That meant small class sizes, plenty of interaction with instructors, and a graduating class of just six students. But like the college, Bryant grew up and went on to greater accomplishments. He finished his bachelor’s at Lewis and Clark College and got his law degree from Northwestern College of Law in Portland. By the time he returned to Redmond to practice law in 1964, COCC was on the verge of its own big move—the establishment of the campus on Awbrey Butte. The move was made possible by a 140-acre land donation from the Coats family, who would go on to be one of the largest landowners in the region. Though they chose to remain anonymous at the time of the donation, the family will be recognized in a ceremony celebrating COCC’s 50th anniversary of the Bend campus on May 14 from 4 to 7 pm. It was around this time that Bryant reconnected with the college, serving on the board of the COCC Foundation, where he helped launch scholarship programs. From there, he ran for a position on the college’s board, serving as chair during the 25th anniversary of the school’s formation. “The campus, having moved from a high school building to up there, it was more of a college experience,” Bryant recalls. “It was beginning to grow up.” That growth has required the college to remain agile, shifting effortlessly to accommodate changing needs and resources. During the 1990s, the college boasted robust arts programming. Cameron Clark, founder of C3 Events, came to COCC in 1990 with experience as both a student event programmer and a college administrator. After connecting with then director of student activities Mike Smith, Clark began programming and managing arts and cultural events on campus. “We had a very innovative independent contract that ‘outsourced’ most of the on and off campus student arts/events to C3 Events to program and manage,” Clark explains. ”Part of our contract required us to train, advise, and hire COCC students to work on all of these events—which we loved.” The contract ran from 1992 to 2005 and produced, on average,

more than 30 arts-related events each academic year. These included lectures, emerging artists and musicians, films, and comedians, as well as some big name visitors including Maya Angelou, Ralph Nader, Tim Wise, and Winona LaDuke. But that was a different time, Clark explains. “The campus was truly a hub for the arts for this community during this era,” he says. “There was no Tower Theatre, and the college was using the arts, constructing a very tangible bridge between itself and the community at large—both students and non students.” Eventually, funding for that collaboration dried up, explains College Relations Director Ron Paradis, who has been with COCC for 23 years. “We’re very comprehensive and try to be everything for everybody, but you can’t always do that,” Paradis explains, noting that Oregon ranks 47th in the country for public funding of higher education. As a result, he explains, sometimes programs get cut and tuition goes up. But that doesn’t mean the college has been atrophying. Where some programs have downsized or gone by the wayside, others have emerged to replace them. In the past decade or two, he explains, the college has increased its offering of technical programs in response to the employment needs of the region. Among those newer programs are medical assisting, dental assisting, massage therapy, pharmacy technician, veterinary technician, aviation, and expanded offerings in nursing and automotive. In that sense, the college continues to serve as a connecting point between high school and either the working world, or further higher education. And many of those affiliated with the college say it’s a point of distinction between community colleges and four-year universities. “I think it’s a lot different. The main kind of purpose [of community college] is to reach students and others who cannot afford to go away or afford to go to a big college. Those are expensive things to do,” COCC counsel Bryant says. “I looked at it as being a bridge, between four years of high school and four years of college.” Bryant, who attended COCC in the 1950s, says all three of his children attended and graduated from COCC before transferring to four-year schools. Today, two are lawyers, and one is a supervisor with the Deschutes County Mental Health Department. Even as OSU-Cascades emerges as a fully-fledged four-year university, Paradis says he doesn’t see COCC changing much. “We assume we’ll shift a bit, but a comprehensive community colleges offers a number of things four-year universities don’t,” he explains. Paradis says he anticipates a dip in enrollment as some students choose to start their academic careers at OSU-Cascades rather than COCC, but he expects many will still take advantage of the two-plus-two opportunity the two schools present. Ultimately, he says, the college will remain true to its mission to be affordable and accessible, and will continue to evolve to meet the changing needs of future generations—academic, cultural, and otherwise. “We’ve been here for 65 years and have become a critical part in the community in a number of ways, including some of the cultural aspects,” Paradis says, “and we’ll continue to do those things.”

Then and Now COCC in 1965 and today COMPILED BY ERIN ROOK

Enrollment 1965: 700 2015: 6,458 (fall term credit headcount) Average age of credit students 1965: unknown 2015: 29 Number of campus buildings 1965: Five 2015: 26 in Bend, four in Redmond and one each in Madras and Prineville Size of campus in acres 1965: 150 acres 2015: 202 plus 25 in Redmond, 18 in Madras and a building in Prineville Number of faculty 1965: 35 full time and 67 part time 2015: 124 full time and about 280 part time Percent of full-time faculty holding Ph.D. or terminal degrees 1965: unknown 2015: about 35 percent Number of programs offered 1965: 31 2015: 55 Male/female students 1974: 64 percent / 36 percent 2015: 45 percent / 55 percent Students of color 1965: unknown 2015: about 15 percent Students over 25 1965: unknown 2015: about 47 percent Tuition 1965: $12 per credit and $90 per term if full time 2015: $87 per credit and $1,305 per term if full time Graduates 1964-65: 39 degrees and 15 certificates 2013-14: 908 degrees and 298 certificates



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MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 11


One-third of American moms would like—but do not receive a card—on Mother’s Day. Don’t know what to say? We’ve taken all the hard work out of it. Here’s our fill-in-the-blank letter to your maternal figure.

My Dear , I will always treasure and that time you and when I was only old. You are the to me, and the ‘s meow. I am that I inherited your and your Your are worth more than of , and I could never you. You’re the . With , . (adjective - term to describe maternal figure)

(childhood memory)

past tense verb

past tense verb


(measurement of time)

(planetary object)



(personal quality)



(physical quality)

(plural noun)




Mother’s Day Events

Saturday 9

Sunday 10

Crazy Mama Craft Faire Mother’s Day Celebration

Mother’s Day Brunch

Support local independent artisans. Featuring over 70 vendors showcasing their unique and creative handmade wares. Join us for all day live music, delicious food, Ziggy’s Ice Cream, bouncy house, and carnival games. Awesome family event! 11 am-5 pm. Bend Factory Stores, 61334 S Hwy 97. Free to attend.

Love, Loss, and What I Wore If a picture’s worth a 1,000 words, then an outfit is worth at least a million. This play explores women’s trials and tribulations through the prism of their wardrobes, written by Nora Ephron and her sister Delia. 7:30 pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. Reserved seating $19, $23.

Mother’s Day Champagne Brunch VFW Post 1643, 1503 NE 4th St. 10 am-1 pm. $9.

12th Annual Mother’s Day Poker Run Motorcycle Poker Run. After-party at Northside Grill with live music, auction, stupid jokes, raffles, dancing, prizes, biker conga line, laughter, and fun! 9:30 am-9 pm. Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Rd. $10.

(your name)

Join the Culinary Team at Range Restaurant and Bar to celebrate mothers everywhere. Our Executive Chef has prepared an exquisite menu featuring farm fresh omelets, local artisan displays of cheese, meats, and produce, and delightful desserts to round out this wonderful meal on this very special day. All mothers attending Mother’s Day Brunch will receive a special 10% discount certificate at Spa Brasada. 9 am-3 pm. Brasada’s Range Restaurant & Bar, 16989 SW Brasada Ranch Rd. Adults $43, children 5-10 $23, children 4 and under free.

Mother’s Day Brunch

Come celebrate Mom with a wonderful brunch and some live music next to our tasting room pond! Beautiful vistas, wine, and lots of fun! For more info visit website. 11 am-1 pm Faith, Hope, and Charity Vineyards, 70450 NW Lower Valley Dr. $50.

Mother’s Day Brunch

Honor the special women in your life by bringing them to our place for a special buffet. 9 am-2 pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. $28 adults, $17 kids 5-12, kids 4 and younger free. Reservations required.

Mother’s Day Brunch Join us for a special Mother’s Day Brunch! Plus acoustic music by Mike Biggers. Beginning at 10:30 am. FivePine Lodge Event Center, 1021 Desperado Trail, Sisters. Adults $38, children $19 (6-12), 5 and under are free.

Brunch at Crossings

Start your day off with savory delights from our Mother’s Day Brunch. Chef Mike Lamb has an amazing Mother’s Day Buffet spread for mom to pick from! 10 am-2 pm. Crossings at the Riverhouse, 3075 N Business 97. Adults $34.95, seniors $30.95 (60+), kids $19.95 (ages 5-12), ages under 5 free.

Mother’s Day Brunch Bring your mom to 10 Below for a delightful Mother’s Day Brunch! Chef Ingrid will be serving delectable dishes such as her hazelnut chocolate ganache crepes, petit filet eggs benedict, Dungeness crab salad stuffed avocados, plus other wonderful options including our new spring breakfast and lunch menus. 6 am-2:30 pm. 10 Below, 10 NW Minnesota Ave. Special menu pricing.

Mother’s Day Brunch Chanterelle and Cascada. First Seating 11 am. Second seating 1 pm. Reservations can be made with guest services. There will be a special gift for mom as well! 11 am-1 pm. Pronghorn, an Auberge Resort, 65600 Pronghorn Club Dr. $56 per adult; $20 children 6-12; children 5 and under eat for free.

Loving Our Mother Releasing the Past Join us at The Spiritual Awareness Community this Mother’s Day for a special topic presented by Barbara Largent, artist, energy healer, and MD. We will explore questions like: What is the legacy that we have inherited from our maternal ancestry? What do we

wish to carry on? What do we wish to change and release? 5:15-6:30 pm. Spiritual Awareness Community at the Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave. Free.

Mother’s Day at Sunriver Resort Gather the family and celebrate mom at the historic Great Hall for brunch. Family portrait photography also available. Also, offering a Mother’s Day Spa Experience with a full day of pampering including a Riverside Relaxer Massage, an Instant Radiance Facial, a Mini Manicure, and a Mini Pedicure. Brunch, 8:30-11:30 am. Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Dr., Sunriver. Brunch, $43 for adults, $21 children 6-12, free for children 5 and under. Spa package, $249.

Mother’s Day Buffet Show your mom just how much you appreciate her by treating her to brunch at Broken Top Club! A buffet including assorted pastries, entrees, cold display, carving station, sweets, and a kids’ table. Price includes coffee, tea, and soft drinks. 11 am-3 pm. Broken Top Club, 62000 Broken Top Dr. $39 adults, $14 kids 6-12, free for children 5 and under.

Free Smoothie for Mom As a thank you to all of our moms Mother’s Café is giving a free classic smoothie or cold pressed juice to all moms! Mother’s Eastside 8 am-3 pm, Mother’s Westside 8 am-7 pm. Mother’s Eastside, 62090 Dean Swift Rd. Mother’s Westside, 1255 NW Galveston Ave. Free.


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MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 13

OUR PICKS friday 8

saturday 9

METAL CELLO—Local musician Billy Mickelson is only 30 years old, but he’s already releasing his 30th album. And, no, he hasn’t been putting albums out since birth—just for the last 12 years. His latest, WHITE VERSVS BLAK, draws out the cello’s natural darkness and weaves it into a half-cello music, half-blak metal creation. Haunting and one-of-a-kind. 8 pm. Volcanic Theater Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. $5-ish.

FIGHTS—If pay-per-view seems too removed, be there to smell the sweat and blood, and hear the crack of bones. A kinder-and-gentler (if there is such a thing) version of cage fights, but still all of the athleticism and brute force. 7 pm. Midtown Ballroom, 51 NW Greenwood Ave. $30.

Third Seven Album Release

Budo Fights 12

friday 8

saturday 9

FILM—Two screenings of a collection of unique films by and about individuals with developmental or intellectual disabilities. Based out of New York, the Sprout Film Festival is touring the country in hopes of inspiring audiences, promoting inclusion, and showing the transformative power that filmmaking can have when it comes to social change. 11:30 am & 7 pm showings. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. Matinee $6, evening $10. Plus $1 historical theater renovation fee.

DOGS—Get along little puppy! Like a scavenger hunt, trot around town and collect “paw prints” from various downtown shops, and then heel your fido for a 5k run, and of course, gawk at how much owners and dogs do resemble each other at the annual Doggie Daze. 11 am–3pm, Starts at corner of Wall St. and Newport Ave.

Downtown Doggie Daze

Sprout Film Festival

saturday 9

friday 8-sunday 10

Deschutes Brewery Street Pub

Hot Spot Pompeii

THEATER—It’s 79 A.D. in the ill-fated city of Pompeii. But as pressure begins to build beneath the Earth’s surface, tensions are rising above ground as well. Which will erupt first in this world premier performance—an olive oil merger, arranged marriage plans, or the mountain? 7:30 pm Fridays and Saturdays, 3 pm Sundays, through May 23. 2nd Street Theatre, 220 NE Lafayette St. $19 adults, $16 students/seniors.

BEER—Before taking the all-new Street Pub from Deschutes Brewery out on the road for a cross-country beer tour, the pub is setting up shop in the parking lot at its Bend headquarters for a block party. This soft launch will consist of live music, 40 taps of Deschutes beer, food, and a community viewing of the 402-foot custom bar made from reclaimed white oak and 10,000 pounds of steel. 5 pm. Deschutes Brewery, 901 SW Simpson Ave. Free entrance for all ages.

saturday 9

sunday 10

Wild Ride’s Birthday Bash

Central Oregon Youth Orchestra Concert

PARTY—Redmond’s Wild Ride Brewing is a little like The Lot in Bend if it were anchored by a badass new brewery. So far, things are going swimmingly, and the pub is celebrating its first birthday with beer (duh), food trucks, and live music from Tuck and Roll, Avery James and the Hillandales, and Harley Bourbon. 5-10 pm. Wild Ride Brewing, 332 SW 5th St., Redmond. No cover.

STRINGS—Featuring guest conductor and Grammy winning composer, Christopher Tin, the Central Oregon Youth Orchestra takes on several different genres, from classical (1812 Overture) to the more playful (American in Paris) for a soothing afternoon of string delight. 2–4 pm. Bend High, 230 NE Sixth St. Free.

saturday 9-sunday 10

monday 11

BEER—A last hurray at Mt Bachelor, with the 5th Annual BrewSki Beer Festival featuring only Central Oregon brewed beers. The snow may be melting but there is still much to celebrate at this two-day event, with live music, a barbeque, and plenty to drink. Noon–3 pm. $15 for cup and 4 tokens; each worth one 8 oz pour.

HIP-HOP—Also known as Earl Stevens, E-40 is seriously prolific. The once-underground hip-hop artist has released 20 albums, his most recent being the four-part 2014 album Sharp On All 4 Corners. He also recently released Sluricane Hurricane (a premixed rum drink), has a line of wines called Earl Stevens Selections, and has invested in a number of other businesses. If that’s not hustle, we don’t know what is. 8 pm. Domino Room, 51 NW Greenwood Ave. $35 general, $75 VIP.


BrewSki Beer Festival

Tickets & Info: 541-317-0700 TheTowerTheatre @towertheatrebnd TheTowerTheatre

Bob Schneider May 28

Worthy Wednesday June 3, 10, 17

Space Oddity June 13

Avenue Q

Sept. 11-19




Riding in on a Bear

Portlander Laura Ivancie says music runs in her family



All You All Just cue up the single “Supernatural.” Yeah, insanely talented! And local! “Innocence of Coincidence” has a garage rock sound distinctly its own, yet slightly reminiscent of The Black Keys. Blending psychedelia and garage rock, in a vein similar to The Dead Weather, All You All plays songs that inspire modest head banging and hip swaying. MoonRoom also perform. 9 pm. Thursday, May 7. Volcanic Theater Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. $5.


Laura Ivancie had a vision. A vision of a woman riding on a bear, weapon in hand. Strangely enough, this obscure image coincided exactly with one that her friend, Mike Friolo, a graphic designer for Adidas and Nike, had. So, naturally, he put it on a T-shirt for Ivancie’s fans. (Check it out at While one could write it off as a gimmick to show up Katy Perry and her Super Bowl lion, acoustic singer-songwriter turned folktronic/triphop artist, Ivancie says that the image has an autobiographical meaning for her. “It is a symbol of fearlessness,” she says. “The girl is facing her fear on the bear. You could look at a girl riding a bear and think she is stupid/foolish, but also brave and fearless, a hunter.” And yes, that’s more than just symbolism. That’s the way Ivancie was born: fearless and bold. Laura is the granddaughter of former Portland mayor Frank Ivancie, who held office from 1981 to 1985. As mayor, her grandfather left indelible marks on Portland, overseeing the construction of the Portland Building, and most of the MAX Blue Line. In his bid for re-election, though, he was bumped from office in a surprise upset by populist Bud Clark, a local tavern owner and slight eccentric who gained national fame for, among other things, posing with his trench coat open and flashing a statue, with the tagline, “Expose yourself to art.” Her grandfather’s legacy and tenacity is something that Laura clearly has inherited. She points to a family tradition of standing behind a cause, and recent appearances in April for benefit concerts for Oregon Music News, Portland Radio Project, and the Oregon Food Bank. “I think there is some fight in this dog,” she says about herself. “I want to put stuff out there that gets people to think about things.

There is a streak of people in my family that is into politics and ways you can get people together. I have more freedom as a singer.” Ivancie will play at McMenamin’s in Bend, along with violinist/ guitarist Tim Snider on May 13. “There is a sort of an element of surprise when you come see me play,” teases Ivancie. “You don’t know what you are going to get, but it’s going to be interesting.” She doesn’t even indicate whether her show in Bend will be acoustic or electronic. “I will probably be doing both,” she assures. Ivancie describes her evolution from acoustic to electronic as fluid—there is always room for both, she says. But she admits that her more recent fascination with electronic music is fun. “I’m enjoying myself because it is a total change in my audience and venue—more sexy, down tempo, viby,” she says. “I still play acoustic, raw versions of songs I have been writing. I want to blend the two down the road—build on both sounds. I don’t want to put myself in a box. I don’t know what it is going to sound like, but what is important is that I am working on it.” Her most recent EP, Little Girl, blends instrumentation and electronic accents that give it a haunting yet thoughtful vibe. “The music I tend to be drawn to deals with facing your shadows in life and relationships—bringing up things that are hard to talk about, that dark side,” she says. Ivancie has also recently launched a Patreon campaign (patreon. com/lauraivancie) to connect more intimately with her fans and to raise funds to put out more EPs. Laura Ivancie, with Tim Snider 7-10 pm, Wednesday, May 13 McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond Street, Bend Free

School Songs BY JOSH GROSS


This issue of The Source looks into Bend’s local community college. And it turns out, school is a topic that songwriters have been exploring for some time as well. Sounds like a Mixtape to us. We’ve found some great songs about the trials and successes of the educational process, with everyone from Nirvana to Jurassic 5 to “Monster School,” from the Broadway musical, Avenue Q. And what school mixtape would be complete without classics like “Schools Out for Summer,” from Alice Cooper and “Rock and Roll High School,” from The Ramones? Paired with tunes from newbs like The Wombats and Foxygen, it’s an educational process.

The Mondegreens Youthful exuberance? Tight harmonies? A blend of heartfelt folk and modern indie rock? Do we need to go on? Think Fleet Foxes and The Avett Brothers meet Radiohead. The Mondegreens, four friends with a common belief in honest music, create just that. The band blends exposingly honest lyrics with tight harmonies to create an inspiring and unabashedly indie sound. The Chico-based band’s album, Kid Tell Time, plays solidly through, with a little something for everyone—at least everyone who enjoys classic folk and indie rock. It might be tough to see this up and coming band again for free. 7 pm. Saturday, May 9. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln #1. No cover.

The English Beat Remember The English Beat? The ska band that also combines reggae and new wave beats to create incredibly danceable beats formed in 1978, and hadn’t release a new album since 1982’s Special Beat Service. Last year, the band’s lead singer, Dave Wakeling, started a PledgeMusic campaign (think KickStarter for albums) to raise funds to record the band’s first new album in 32 years. Now, The English Beat returns to touring to bring its funky ska beats to a new generation of skanking rude boys and girls. Don’t worry, that’s not offensive; when you dance to ska music it’s called skanking, not dancing. 8 pm. Wednesday, May 13. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. $37, plus $2 historical preservation fee.

MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 15


Not So Lonely in San Angelo Los Lonely Boys find community in music

Saturday, July 11, 2015 Bend, Oregon


Driven by:


When the shimmering guitar riffs and instantly catchy melodies of the Los Lonely Boys’ hit single “Heaven” chased the song up the Billboard Top 40 charts in 2004, a literal world of possibilities opened up to the trio of brothers from San Angelo, Texas. With the major label backing of Epic Records, the obvious choice would have been to bolt from their modest hometown in search of brighter lights. Wisely, though, they stayed true to the relatable down-to-earth spirit that had gained them so much attention in the first place and remained home in San Angelo. Their rootsy blend of southern blues, country rock, and Tejano music (a sound they simply call “Texican Rock’n’Roll”) wouldn’t have felt as natural coming from any other setting. “A lot of people would have taken off to L.A. or New York or maybe even the other side of the world,” explains Jojo Garza (bass, vocals). “But we’re just regular cats who love where we come from. This place means a lot to us. We want to raise our kids here and hopefully they’ll have the same kind of values as we did.” After entrenching themselves in the local community (drummer Ringo Garza has even made a habit of substitute teaching at his kids’ school), they’ve felt the love from the city right back. Just last month, San Angelo honored them by proclaiming April 11, 2015 “Los Lonely Boys Homecoming Day.” In turn, the organic sense of family and community they interact with every day has steeped into their music—resulting in the kind of feel-good southern music you’d expect to hear wafting through small neighborhoods and summertime backyard barbecues. “Our influences come from our children, wives, mothers, fathers, brothers, sisters, cousins, and extended friends and family,” adds Jojo. “We’re influenced by everyday things: love, life, and appreciation.” Through 20 years of relentless touring, multiple recording contracts, and eight studio albums, the Garza brothers have managed to hold onto the infectious positive attitude that breathed so much life into their early recordings. Unlike many bands in similar phases of their careers, the Los Lonely Boys still love performing the song that got them famous (“Heaven”) night after night—and seem genuinely excited that they get to keep making music every day. “I get excited by opening my eyes every single morning and being able to say, ‘Ahh, I’m here still. I get to try harder again today,’” Jojo reflects. Their longevity can largely be attributed to a bond unlike any other: brotherhood. Following in the footsteps of their father—who was in a band called The Falcones with his brothers years ago—music and family has always gone hand in hand. They have a tough time imagining life any other way. “We’ve always been close. It’s just another one of those extensions of who we are as a family,” says JoJo. “That’s why we’re able to stay together. We’re not the kind of cats who focus on who’s the leader or any of that kind of stuff. We’re a unit and together we’re going to keep doing this until God says otherwise.” Los Lonely Boys 7 pm, Thursday, May 7 Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. $30.50

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Checker’s Pub Denny Bales Music jam and openmic night. 6-9 pm. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Ladies’ Night Jazz We’re offering appetizers and drink specials for the ladies along with live music featuring local female jazz vocalist fronting a full band. Come on down ladies and bring your gents! 6-8 pm. No cover. Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke Rawkstar karaoke Wednesday nights. 9 pm. Free. M&J Tavern Open Mic Night 21+. 6:30 pm. Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill Country Karaoke Pick from 1000s of songs and let’r rip! 7 pm. No cover. McMenamins Old St. Francis School Matt Brown Earnest, sweet, and easy-going (not to mention easy on the eyes), Matt Brown’s low-key and, by the book, singer-songwriter vocals are a comfortable way to spend a Wednesday evening. 7 pm. No cover. Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic With Derek Michael Marc. 6-9 pm. Seven Nightclub Hump Day Karaoke We like to try a little something different, so come and check out our Hump Day Karaoke—it’s definitely not your normal karaoke party! 8 pm. Stihl Whiskey Bar Bobby Lindstrom & Friends The ever-funky, blues-laced, down and dirty sounds. 7-10 pm. Free.


The Belfry Ellis Sisters Folk Festival presents Ellis, an engaging and wholehearted writer, singer, and performer who is full of light and spirit. 7 pm. $15 adv. adult. $10 adv. youth. The Lot Open Mic at The Lot Young budding performers or seasoned professionals. Timid yet courageous or confident and commanding. Open mic is for one and all…step up to the open mic! Local favorite performer/artist MOsley WOtta hosts this fun night showcasing local talent. 6 pm. No cover. Volcanic Theatre Pub Jakubi Jakubi is truly a family affair, a Melbourne-based band with two brothers and two cousins that cranks out peppy electronica and upbeat hop-reggae songs which are both original yet familiar enough to have you singing and dancing along the first listen. 9 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

thursday 7 Astro Lounge Cutz and Crater With DJ Harlow Weekly cocktail event hosted by DJ Harlow. Crater Lake products on special all night long and classy lounge electronica. 9 pm-midnight. Broken Top Bottle Shop Liam Kyle Cahill Imagine Mumford & Sons in a bar room brawl with Bob Dylan at a punk rock concert...that’s Liam Kyle Cahill. From Reno, Nevada, he conveys a weary and worn honesty that is a rare commodity in the folk circuit of his generation. Folk, rock, acoustic. 7-9 pm. No cover.

Continues on page 17



Stephen Flaherty Lynn Ahrens Lynn Ahrens Stephen Flaherty Lynn Ahrens, Stephen Flaherty and Eric Idle based on the works of Dr. Seuss

music by lyrics by book by and co-conceived by

music supervised, adapted and produced by

Bryan Louiselle

directed by Tempel Corpstein musical direction by Jimena Shepherd

For more information: 541-419-5558

Horton Hears a Who and endeavors to protect Whoville, who live on a speck of dust, featuring all sorts of fun Dr. Seuss characters!

The Theatre at Summit High School

May 8, 9 15,16 | 7:00 pm May 9, 16 | 2:00 PM May 10, 17 | 4:00 pm purchase tickets:

Adults $15 Students $10



wednesday 6 – sunday 10 Cirque Du Soliel: Varekai Seussical, Jr is presented through special arrangement with Music Theatre International (MTI). All authorized performance materials are also supplied by MTI. 421 West 54th Street, New York, NY 10019 Phone: (212) 541-4684 Fax: (212) 397-4684

“Varekai” means “wherever” in the Romany language of the gypsies, so expect to be transported to another world in an attempt to find fantasy in Cirque Du Soliel’s new production. Paying tribute to nomadic life and the tradition of the circus, the performance will tell the tale of a young Icarus who fell from the sky when he flew too close to the sun. Varekai is where he landed. 1:30 pm, 4 pm, 5 pm, 7:30 pm. Veterans Memorial Coliseum. $40-$105.

thursday 7 – sunday 10 Bridgetown Comedy Fest The biggest comedy festival west of the Mississippi, the truly remarkable Bridgetown Comedy Fest takes over about a dozen stages in Portland for round-the-clock yuk-fests. Enough said.




saturday 9 – sunday 10 Jambo Jumbos

The population of elephants in the state of Oregon has increased by two! Wildlife Safari rolled out an extra-large red carpet in February to welcome two new female elephants, Liz and Valerie, to their herd, which is now five strong. Now that they have settled in, the two “pachyderm princesses” are ready to meet all of the Oregonian bipeds. Cookies and punch will be provided, but the two newcomers will probably stick to the standard 400 pounds of vegetation and 50 gallons of water that they each eat every day, thank you very much. 1-3 pm. Wildlife Safari. $6-$12.


saturday 9 – saturday 16

Roseburg Beer Week

Roseburg becomes Brewburg for one week only. Sure, they will have the standard local brews paired with the local fare, but how about a Lumberjack Competition for entertainment? Now that’ll put hair on your knuckles. There will also be a Homebrew Rendezvous for all the garage crafters out there. And for those who think they know their beer like the back of their hand, test your skill at the Name that Beer Contest. Roseburg may only be home to six breweries, but they sure do know how to party. See the full schedule at

MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 17



Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards Scratchdog Stringband (Formerly Sink & Swim) Masterfully mixing upright bass, fiddle, guitar, and banjo with three voices, Scratchdog Stringband has an innovative and dynamic approach to string band music. 6-9 pm. $5. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Lunchtime Blues Blues. Noon-2 pm. No Cover. Hey Joe Coffee Bar Leroy and the Gang Join us for a foot stompin’ good time as Leroy and his Gang play some old-time banjo favorites. 5:30-7:30 pm. Free. Hub City Bar & Grill Tim Cruise Classic rock and oldies. 6-9 pm. Free. Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill Free Country Swing Dance Lessons No partner needed. 8 pm. No cover. McMenamins Old St. Francis School Anita Margarita & The RattleSnakes This band is “too much fun,” covering everything from Johnny & June to Doris Day—with added hilarious stage banter. 7 pm. No cover. Northside Bar & Grill Riley’s Range Benders Former musician with Crosby, Stills & Nash, plays classic rock and oldies. First Thursday of every month, 7:30-10:30 pm. Rat Hole Brewpub Junior Harris & Robert Lee Old school blues, R&B, and jazz. With an ear for the groove, this act offers a rich blend of blues and jazz classics with flair for roots R&B. 7:30-9:30 pm. Seven Nightclub Flirty Thursday Karaoke A perfect date night karaoke party! 8 pm. Strictly Organic Coffee Company Open Mic with Hal Worcester Local singer-songwriters perform original songs. 6 pm. No cover. The Lot Leif James With a memorable voice and sincere lyrics, Leif James creates original music without sounding recycled. He opts to sing and play from his heart, as he feels “there is nothing more enlightening or satisfying than sharing your soul with an audience.” 6-8 pm. No cover. Tower Theatre Los Lonely Boys An American Chicano rock-power trio who play a style of music they call “Texican rock n’ roll,” combining elements of rock and roll, Texas blues, brown-eyed soul, country, and Tejano. 7 pm. Reserved Seating: $30.50, $41.50, $64.50. Volcanic Theatre Pub All You All Rock, psychedelic, garage. MoonRoom also performing. 9 pm. $5.

friday 8 Checker’s Pub The Edge Classic rock variety. 7:30-11 pm. Crux Fermentation Project Blackstrap Those who like our style of the bluegrass won’t be disappointed with the latest assembly of red hot pickers. Hope you like our renditions of familiar bluegrass standards and our originals that base their roots in hard driving acoustic music. 5-8 pm. Free. Domino Room Chris Robinson Brotherhood Praised by Rolling Stone as “once quirky, trippy, soulful and downright magnetic,” it’s the band’s third full-length for Silver Arrow Records. Robinson declares: “We’ve created a piece of rock ‘n’ roll here. People can look to us and rest assured the genre is alive and well.” 21+. 8 pm. $25 adv., $30 door. E bargrill Tom & Heather Duo singing and playing acoustic guitars to your favorite covers. 7-9 pm. Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards CinderBlue You can never go wrong with the soft, Americana rock ‘n’ roll of CinderBlue. They join us once again for Thirsty Thursday and boy, are we glad to see them! 6-9 pm. $5. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Lunchtime Blues Blues. Noon-2 pm. No Cover. Hub City Bar & Grill Tim Cruise Classic rock and oldies. 6-9 pm. Free. Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Thomas T. & The Blue Chips Thomas T. and The Blue Chips return to Kelly D’s for more house rockin’ Chicago and Texas style blues! 7:30-10:30 pm. No cover. Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill Free Friday Dance Lessons 21+. 8 pm. No cover. Niblick and Greenes at Eagle Crest Dave & Melody Hill Americana, country rock, folk, blues. Lots of

award-winning originals along with the songs you know. Tight harmonies, great guitar work, and lots of fun. 7-10 pm. Seven Nightclub Bachata & Latin Night 21+. Second Friday of every month, 7:30 pm. Silver Moon Brewing Bravey Don New local band, Bravey Don produces an alternative rock sound featuring heavy guitar riffs, intricate bass lines, and selectively syncopated drum beats that stubbornly seclude themselves from the established norm. Siphoning energy from lead singer David Gillespie’s frantic antics, this band sings booze-soaked tales of love-lives ruined, and resiliently resentful anthems against the “cool kids.” 9-11:45 pm. No cover. The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele 21+. 9 pm. No cover. The Blacksmith Restaurant NTT (Deb&Kev) The best boomer duo you’ve never heard of, will be playing all your favorites. Come early for the best seats! 7-9 pm. No cover. Volcanic Theatre Pub Third Seven Album Release Local musician Billy Mickelson is only 30 years old, but he’s already releasing his 30th album. And, no, he hasn’t been putting albums out since birth—just for the last 12 years. His latest, WHITE VERSVS BLAK, draws out the cello’s natural darkness and weaves it into a half-cello music, half-blak metal creation. Haunting and one-of-a-kind. 8 pm. $5-ish.

saturday 9

Astro Lounge Venus Rising Action featuring David Rankin, Chachie, and Deathrage. Visualization provided by Extrepa. 21+. 9 pm. $3. Bend Brewing Company Riley’s Range Benders Hot pickin’ acoustic folk. 6:30-9 pm. Bottoms Up Saloon The Bad Cats Dance to live music by the Cats in a fun atmosphere with full bar, great food, and a great staff. 8-11:45 pm. No cover.

Wild Ride Brewing Wild Ride’s Birthday Bash Redmond’s Wild Ride Brewing is a little like The Lot in Bend if it were anchored by a badass new brewery. So far, things are going swimmingly, and the pub is celebrating its first birthday with beer (duh), food trucks, and live music from Tuck and Roll, Avery James and the Hillandales, and Harley Bourbon. 5-10 pm. No cover.

M&J Tavern Kylan Johnson Re-upped and amped out, this local artists brings a whole new set to his montage. Anything is possible and everything can happen. Come enjoy songs you know while being delighted by new sounds. 9 pm. No cover. Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill Free Dance Lessons Come learn the popular line dances to your favorite country songs every Saturday! 9 pm. No cover. Niblick and Greenes at Eagle Crest Dave & Melody Hill Americana, country rock, folk, blues. Lots of award-winning originals along with the songs you know. Tight harmonies, great guitar work, and lots of fun. 7-10 pm. Silver Moon Brewing Loop Master Meekoh An artist with soul! He’ll be playing across so many genres (Pop/R&B/blues/rock/country/acoustic soul/funk) that you’ll wonder how one man can do it all. His sweet mix of acoustic looping will have you dancing and singing all night long. 9-11:45 pm. Free. The Summit Saloon & Stage DJ Steele 21+. 9 pm. No cover. Volcanic Theatre Pub Marv Ellis & WE Tribe Blending electronic techniques new and classic, with acoustic instrumentation, and hip-hop vocals, Marv Ellis & WE Tribe are poised to let the rest of the country in on what people here know: that the Northwest might have a different approach to hip-hop, but it is worth a


M&J Tavern Open Mic Night 21+. 6:30 pm.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School Laura Ivancie Seducing hearts and minds of fans with a blend of musical stylings that is inescapably soulful, including electronica, R&B, alt-folk, and blues. Featuring Tim Snider. 7 pm. No cover.

Broken Top Bottle Shop Riley’s Range Benders From Bend, Riley’s Range Benders have been one of the stalwarts of the Central Oregon roots-music scene over the past several years, playing the Hoedown for Hunger and High & Dry Bluegrass Festival, tons of events and regular bar/restaurant gigs all over the region. Roots, Americana, blues. 7-9 pm. No cover. Dawg House ll Acoustic Jam Session & Open Mic A much needed outlet for singer/songwriters and musicians to develop/perform new material, improve improvisation and live performance skills, or just simply socialize with others that have similar interests. 3:30-6:30 pm. Free. Volcanic Theatre Pub Ben Ballinger Personal accounts of fight or flight are crafted with expression, and welded to the sonic landscape. As a songwriter for well over a decade now, this is Ballinger’s fourth studio release. No stranger to vices, lies, and love, Fabrication houses stories you’ll want to hear again and again. Micah Peterson also performing. 9 pm. $5.

Deschutes Brewery Public House Downhill Ryder A well-fused blend of acoustic and electric roots-rock. Combining influences from folk songwriting, rock, country, and jazz. Honest, heartfelt, roots-rock music. 6:30-8:30 pm.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Karaoke 21+. 8 pm. No cover.

Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Free.

Bend High School Central Oregon Youth Orchestra Concert Featuring guest conductor and Grammy winning composer, Christopher Tin, the Central Oregon Youth Orchestra takes on several different genres, from classical (1812 Overture) to the more playful (American in Paris) for a soothing afternoon of string delight. 2-4 pm. Free.

monday 11

Hub City Bar & Grill Tim Cruise Classic rock and oldies. 6-9 pm. Free.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Ladies’ Night Jazz We’re offering appetizers and drink specials for the ladies along with live music featuring local female jazz vocalist fronting a full band. Come on down ladies and bring your gents! 6-8 pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill Country Karaoke Pick from 1000s of songs and let’r rip! 7 pm. No cover.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Thomas T. & The Blue Chips Live An authentic blues band who play Chicago and Texas style blues with some funky contemporary numbers mixed in! 6-9 pm. No cover. Hardtails Bar & Grill Memorial Fundraiser For Shemiah’s Family Hardtails will host a memorial fundraiser to benefit the family of Shemiah Gillan, who was killed in a motorcycle accident, leaving a 3-year-old daughter Delaynie and his fiancé Aubrey Pepperling. Food specials will be offered with 100% of the proceeds going to the family. Live music, 1-4 pm by Liam Kyle Cahill; 5 pm, The Manic Mechanics. Family friendly. 1-9 pm. No cover.

wednesday 13

sunday 10

Checker’s Pub The Edge Classic rock variety. 7:30-11 pm.

Featured Event May 8, 2015

listen. Performing with Keegan Smith. 9 pm. $8 adv., $10 door.

Midtown Ballroom E-40 Also known as Earl Stevens, E-40 is seriously prolific. The once-underground hip-hop artist has released 20 albums, his most recent being the four-part 2014 album Sharp On All 4 Corners. He also recently released Sluricane Hurricane (a premixed rum drink), has a line of wines called Earl Stevens Selections, and has invested in a number of other businesses. If that’s not hustle, we don’t know what is. 8 pm. $35 general, $75 VIP. Northside Bar & Grill Karaoke With DJ Chris! 7-9 pm. Open Door Wine Bar NTT (Deb&Kev) The best boomer duo you’ve never heard of, plays all your favorites. Reservations are recommended! 7-9 pm. No cover.

tuesday 12

Astro Lounge Trivia Tuesdays Bring your team or join one! Usually six categories of various themes. 8 pm. No cover. Bamboo Room DJ Shane Come down to the Bamboo Room (behind the Hong Kong) on 3rd Street and Wilson and get your pre-funk on. Drink specials, good food, great music! 7 pm. No cover. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Lunchtime Blues Blues. Noon-2 pm. No Cover. Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Ukulele Jam All ages. 6:30 pm. No cover. M&J Tavern Johnny B Blues and more come alive when our friend Johnny B hits the stage. Expect a set with the recently back in the states brother JoJo. 9 pm. Seven Nightclub Rockstar Karaoke Join us downtown for Rockstar Karaoke every Tuesday. We’ve also got a weekly pool tournament at the same time so you can possibly win some cash, too! 8 pm.

Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic With Derek Michael Marc. 6-9 pm. Seven Nightclub Hump Day Karaoke We like to try a little something different, so come and check out our Hump Day Karaoke—it’s definitely not your normal karaoke party! 8 pm. Stihl Whiskey Bar Bobby Lindstrom Whiskey Wednesdays Real blues with Ed the Whistler, the Breedlove acoustic, some Resonator, and slide. 7 pm. No cover. The Lot Open Mic at The Lot Young budding performers or seasoned professionals. Timid yet courageous or confident and commanding. Open mic is for one and all…step up to the open mic! Local favorite performer/artist MOsley WOtta hosts this fun night showcasing local talent. 6 pm. No cover. Tower Theatre English Beat Dave also continues to tour as The English Beat, as he had done for the last three decades, with an amazing all-star ska backing band playing all the hits and his new songs. Expect the unexpected and prepare to be blown away by the ever-changing King of Ska! 8 pm. $39. Volcanic Theatre Pub Mothership Gritty vocals and gripping lyrics come from brutal honesty, and are devoid of the buzzwords and cliches of today’s overly produced rock. John Beckman and Paul Frasers heavy guitars work together to compliment and add sophistication, not flash. A solid, tight, and sophisticated backbone is provided by Will Andrews and Ryan Thornes on drums and bass, which adds impact, and weight. Dirty Streets also performing. 9 pm. $5.

thursday 14

Astro Lounge Cutz and Crater With DJ Harlow Weekly cocktail event hosted by DJ Harlow. Crater Lake products on special all night long and classy lounge electronica. 9 pm-midnight. Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards Heather & Tom Such a fun duo to listen to! Come get your Thursday night groove on and listen to this amazing combo! 6-9 pm. $5. Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Bobby Lindstrom Lunchtime Blues Blues. Noon-2 pm. No Cover. Hub City Bar & Grill Tim Cruise Classic rock and oldies. 6-9 pm. Free. Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill Free Country Swing Dance Lessons Learn how to country swing. No partner needed. 8 pm. No cover. McMenamins Old St. Francis School Asher Fulero Band A tight, high-energy, piano-led, funky, psychedelic-rock, with improvisatory muscle. 7 pm. No cover. Northside Bar & Grill Coyote Willow The unique sound of Coyote Willow will sooth and rock you at the same time. Their melodic arrangements are superior and their sound is enjoyed by all. 7:30 pm. No cover. Seven Nightclub Flirty Thursday Karaoke A perfect date night karaoke party! 8 pm. Strictly Organic Coffee Company Open Mic with Hal Worcester Local singer-songwriters perform original songs. 6 pm. No cover. The Lot Zander Reese Singer, songwriter Zander Reese’s guitar playing is reminiscent of Jack White while his deep vocals add a taste of grungy blues to the mix. Zander’s songs range from soulful ballads of love and loss to grunge/indie beats exploding with angst, and passion. 6-8 pm. No cover.

May 9

May 11

Marv Ellis and WE Tribe w/ Keegan Smith

E-40 w/ Stevie Stone, Cool Nutz, J-Meast & More TBA

May 13

May 15

Mothership w/ Dirty Streets

Chandler P Live

The Volcanic Theatre Pub Presents

The Volcanic Theatre Pub Presents

The Midtown Music Hall

The Domino Room Presents





Music Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band Practice The Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band is a traditional bagpipe and drum band with members from the Central Oregon area. Experienced pipers and drummers are welcome to attend, along with those who are interested in taking up piping or drumming and would like to find out what it would take to learn and eventually join our group. Wednesdays. City of Bend Fire Department West Station, 1212 SW Simpson Ave. 541-633-3225. Free. Central Oregon Youth Orchestra Concert Featuring guest conductor and Grammy winning composer, Christopher Tin, the Central Oregon Youth Orchestra takes on several different genres, from classical (1812 Overture) to the more playful (American in Paris) for a soothing afternoon of string delight. May 10, 2-4pm. Bend High School, 230 NE 6th St. Free. Community Orchestra of Central Oregon Rehearsals The orchestra [COCO] welcomes all musicians who enjoy playing music with others. Auditions are not necessary, but there are monthly dues. For more information call 541-306-6768 or email Tuesdays, 6:45-9pm. Cascade Middle School, 19619 SW Mountaineer Way.

Dance Adult Jazz Dance Class Love to dance? Join the Jazz Dance Collective for adult intermediate jazz dance class. Styles include Broadway, lyrical, Latin, and contemporary. May have opportunity to perform with JDC. JDC is part of Bend Dance Project, a nonprofit organization that promotes dance in Bend. Tuesdays, 7-8:30pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-410-8451. $10 drop-in donation (first class free). Argentine Tango Class & Práctica Beginning tango class 6:30-7:30 pm followed by two hours of practice from 7:30-9:30 pm. Individualized attention for beginner dancers in a friendly and supportive environment. No partner needed! Wednesdays, 6:30-9:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. $5. Beginner Salsa Classes Learn to dance salsa in a friendly group class setting. This class focuses on the fundamentals of the dance, making it ideal for first timers and those looking to add a solid foundation to

their exciting salsa dance skills. Progressive four-class series starting on the first Thursday of each month. Drop-ins also welcome. Thursdays, 6:30-7:30pm. Black Cat Ballroom, 600 NE Savannah Dr. Suite 3. 541-325-6676. $40 month (4 classes) or $12 drop-in. Beginners Cha Cha Group Course In this four week group course, you will learn the basic steps and dance to some great latin music. This course includes the practice dance that follows the class at 7:30 pm each week. You do not need to have ever danced before! You do not need to come with a partner! Register: May 6, 6:30-7:30pm. Black Cat Ballroom, 600 NE Savannah Dr. Suite 3. $50. Conscious Ecstatic Dance Celebrate the joy of free-form, expressive dance. Discover the power of movement for alchemical personal transformation. Dancing freely is the best practice for healing and liberating your body, mind, and spirit. Sponsored by PULSE: The Alchemy of Movement. Wednesdays, 7-8:30pm. 360-870-6093. $10. Fun Salsa Patterns Dance Classes Learn Salsa pattern combinations in this friendly and encouraging class in which you will learn to put together salsa dance pattern sequences including some fun turns. We recommend you feel comfortable with your basic salsa steps for this class. Thursdays, 7:30-8:30pm. Black Cat Ballroom, 600 NE Savannah Dr. Suite 3. 541-325-6676. $40 month (4 classes) or $12 drop-in. Group Class & Ballroom Dance Get your dance on at our Friday night group class and dance! Class topic changes weekly. No experience or partner necessary. Ages 16-plus. All proceeds donated to Bend’s Community Center. Fridays, 7pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE 5th St. 541-314-4398. $5 per person includes the class & dance. Latin Wednesdays Come meet a group of welcoming Latin dance enthusiasts. Starting with a Latin dance lesson. Followed by social dancing to fun energetic Latin rhythms. Come learn some new steps and dance, or just watch and enjoy. The place to get your mid-week Latin dance and music fix! Wednesdays, 7:30-9:30pm. Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St. 541-325-6676. $5. Scottish Country Dance Weekly Class No experience or Scottish heritage necessary. Weekly classes

include beginner & advanced dances. Mondays, 7-9pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. First class is free, future classes are $5. Waltz Lessons Beginning waltz lessons. No partner necessary. Lessons will be every Sunday for the next eight weeks. Come join us for some fun and dancing. Lesson is an hour and a half with a couple of snack breaks. Feel free to bring something to share for snacks. Sundays, 4:30-6pm. Through May 31. Pine Forest Grange Hall, 63214 Boyd Acres Rd. 503-8564874. $5.

848-0334. Free to attend. Friends Art StarS Local Artists Claude Beterbide, Shandel Gamer, and Jae Yost are pleased to be exhibiting their work at Circle of Friends Art & Academy from May 2-31 in Tumalo. The public is invited to a reception in honor of the artists on Saturday, May 2, from 4-7 pm. Tuesdays-Sundays, 11am-6pm. Through May 31. Circle of Friends Art & Academy, 19889 8th St. 541-526-5073. Free.

West African Dance Class Every class taught to live drumming by Fe Fanyi Drum Troupe. Mondays, 7pm. Victor Performing Arts, 2700 NE 4th St. Suite 210. 818-636-2465. $10 drop in.

Sisters Area Photography Club Show Photography exhibit by Sisters Area Photography Club in the Community Room of Sisters Public Library. Sponsored by Friends of Sisters Library (FOSL). Tuesdays-Saturdays, 10am-6pm. Through May 30. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. 541-382-1209. Free.

Local Arts


Artist Reception Local artist featured for a full month in the Humm brewery. Artist receptions the first Thursday of each month are held with local music, and snacks from Agricultural Connections and Locavore. Guests receive a complimentary glass of kombucha! First Thursday of every month, 4-6pm. Humm Kombucha, 1125 NE 2nd St. 541-306-6329. Free.

Cheers to Art! A6 hosts a monthly art appreciation night that blends books, presentations, local libations, and occasional surprises like live music, cinema, and theatre, for a lively look at great artists and art movements in history. Every third Wednesday, 7-8:30pm. A6, 389 SW Scalehouse Ct. Suite 120. 541-330-8759. $10 suggested donation.

Artventure with Judy Artist led painting event! No experience necessary! Fee includes canvas and supplies, food and beverages may be ordered from the Summit. Pre-register and see upcoming images at Tuesdays, 6-9pm. The Summit Saloon & Stage, 115 NW Oregon Ave. $25 pre-paid.

An Evening with Ellen Goodman Well known for her decades of work chronicling social change in America, Pulitzer Prize winning columnist Ellen Goodman is now leading the charge of a grassroots campaign to make it easier to initiate conversations about dying. People should talk now, and as often as necessary, so their end-of-life wishes are known when the time comes. May 14, 7pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. Free but ticket required.

Clark @ 80: Six Decades of Marks This retrospective of master printmaker and A6 founder Patricia Clark features prints, drawings, and paintings spanning six decades. The exhibit opens on First Friday, May 1 with a reception from 4-9 pm. Mondays-Fridays, 9:30am-7pm, Saturdays, 10am-6pm, and Sundays, noon-5pm. Through May 31. A6, 389 SW Scalehouse Ct. Suite 120. 541.330.8759. Free. Crazy Mama Craft Faire “Mother’s Day Celebration” Support local independent artisans. Featuring over 70 vendors showcasing their unique and creative handmade wares. Join us for all day live music, delicious food, Ziggy’s Ice Cream, bouncy house, and carnival games. Awesome family event! May 9, 11am-5pm. Bend Factory Stores, 61334 S Hwy 97. 541-

Internet Safety This training helps parents and caregivers become aware of the dangers that exist online. Participants will learn tips on how to talk to children about using the Internet safely and steps to protect children online. Thursday, May 14, 1-3pm. KIDS Center, 1375 NW Kingston Ave. 541-306-3062. $10. Restorative Justice Recognized as a powerful and healing alternative to punitive systems of punishment. Find out about how a growing number of schools are adopting restorative justice as the primary disciplinary approach. May 12, 6-7pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. 541-312-1032. Free.

St. Charles Health System proudly presents

an evening with

ellen goodman Well known for her decades of work chronicling social change in America, Pulitzer Prize winning columnist Ellen Goodman is now leading the charge of a grassroots campaign to make it easier to initiate conversations about dying.

MAY 14, 7 P.M. THE TOWER THEATRE This is a free, but ticketed event. For tickets, call 541-317-0700 or visit

People should talk now, and as often as necessary, so their end-of-life wishes are known when the time comes. Join us for an engaging evening with Ellen Goodman and learn more about how to have “the conversation” with your loved ones.

MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 19



LWV First Thursday Luncheon: What’s Happening in our Wilderness? Brent Fenty, Executive Director of Oregon Natural Desert Association (ODNA) will speak about the wilderness that surrounds our cities and how the junipers are affecting our wildlands. If ordering off the menu, please come by 11 am. Speaker will begin at noon and will take questions at the end. No registration is required. May 7, 11am-1pm. Black Bear Diner, 1465 NE Third St. 541-382-2660. Free.


A Native American Perspective on American Indian History When Europeans arrived in North America they brought different cultures and customs, causing great loss of life, and disruption of indigenous lives and cultures. Charles Sams, noted Native American leader, will discuss a different view of history. May 7, 6:30-8:30pm. Trinity Episcopal Church/St. Helen’s Hall, 231 NW Idaho Ave. 541-480-4229. Free.

Oregon Poet Laureate Peter Sears Author of four full-length poetry collections: Tour, The Brink, Green Diver, and a new collection, Small Talk, from Lynx House Press, reads at Second Sunday May 10, 2-3pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541312-1032. Free.

Pints With Our Pillars: Tammy Baney In the Bend Chamber’s May Pints with our Pillars event, attendees will have the opportunity to hear Tammy Baney’s story and learn more about who she is and what great things she has accomplished both inside, and outside her role as Deschutes County Commissioner. May 13, 5-7pm. Deschutes Brewery Public House, 1044 NW Bond St. $20. Reframing the Urban Growth Debate The current process of planning the Urban Growth Boundary will determine what kind of city Bend will become. This presentation by Eben Fodor, a community planning consultant, will raise the bar for local dialogue on this topic by providing the best available information and data sources regarding planning and land use matters. It will challenge us to think critically and constructively when evaluating the common mythology that “all urban growth is good,” and inform Bend’s decisions about how and where to grow without sacrificing our quality of life. May 13, 6:30-8:30pm. Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 541-647-2930. Please RSVP. What’s Brewing? Bend’s Town Hall: Bend Parks & Recreation Candidate Forum Three board seats are open June 30 for the Bend Parks & Recreation (BPRD) District Board of Directors. Bend Parks & Recreation has big decisions on the horizon, from whether to waive SDCs for affordable housing, to the fate of Mirror Pond, so whoever takes the seat will play a major role in determining Bend’s future. May 6, 5-7pm. Deschutes Brewery Public House, 1044 NW Bond St. $20.

Theater Nathan Brannon Bend Comedy presents comedian Nathan Brannon, the winner of the Seattle International Comedy Competition in 2014. He voted in Willamette Week’s “Portland’s Funniest 5” for 2013, and released his first comedy album, I Black Out, that same year. Nathan has opened for national headliners such as Dave Chappelle, Damon Wayans, and Maria Bamford. May 7, 8-10:30pm. The Summit Saloon & Stage, 115 NW Oregon Ave. 541-419-0111. $8 adv., $10 door. Tony G & Alex Rios Bend Comedy presents local favorite Tony G who is getting ready to head back home to the East coast. Tony made a lasting impact on the comedy scene in Central Oregon while he was here, co-founding Bend Comedy two years ago, and opening for both Pauly Shore and Ralphie May at the Tower Theatre. Also featuring comedian Alex Rios. May 14. The Summit Saloon & Stage, 115 NW Oregon Ave. 541-419-0111. $8 adv., $10 door. CTC Presents The School for Scandal By Richard Brinsley Sheridan. The show is directed by Brian Johnson. Gossips, hypocrites, liars, and lovers populate one of Great Britain’s classic theatrical works! Thursday, May 7, 7:30pm, Friday, May 8, 7:30pm, and Saturday, May 9, 7:30pm. Cascades Theatrical Company, 148 NW Greenwood Avenue. 541-389-0803. $20 adult, $16 senior (60 and over), $13 student. Group rates for 10 people or more are available. Venus in Fur A mysterious, funny, erotic drama, that represents yet another departure for the multifaceted David Ives. Thursday, May 14, 7:30-9:30pm. Cascades Theatrical Company, 148 NW Greenwood Avenue. 541-389-0803. $15 adult, $12 senior/student. Hot Spot in Pompeii It’s 79 A.D. in the ill-fated city of Pompeii. But as pressure begins to build beneath the Earth’s surface, tensions are rising above ground as well. Which will erupt first in this world premier performance—an olive oil merger, arranged marriage plans, or the mountain? Friday, May 8, 7:30pm, Saturday, May 9, 7:30pm, Sunday, May 10, 3pm, and Thursday, May 14, 7:30pm. 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave. $19 adults, $16 students/seniors. Love, Loss, and What I Wore If a picture’s worth a 1,000 words, then an outfit is worth at least a million. This play explores women’s trials and tribulations through the prism of their wardrobes, written by Nora Ephron and her sister Delia. May 9, 7:30pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. Reserved seating $19, $23.

Poetry Workshop with Peter Sears Work with Oregon’s Poet Laureate Peter Sears. During the writing workshop participants will write in response to a prompt, read what we have written to the group, and comment on one another’s writing. Space is limited and registration is required. May 9, 2pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-312-1032. Free.

Call For Volunteers Learning Garden Work Party Join us for another community garden work party in the Kansas Avenue Learning Garden! Swing by for 30 minutes or the entire two hours as we continue to get the garden ready for spring. Check out our spring 2015 garden update to learn more about upcoming projects. May 9, 10am12pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave. 541-385-6908 x14. Free. Mentor Heart of Oregon Corps is a nonprofit that inspires and empowers positive change in youth through education, jobs, and stewardship. We are in need of caring adults who are willing to dedicate four hours each month to providing additional support and being positive role models to young people, helping them transform their lives and become successful members of society. For more information or to become a mentor, contact Susie at 541-526-1380. Mondays-Fridays. Heart of Oregon YouthBuild, 68797 George Cyrus Rd. 541-526-1380. Tech Expert for Short-Term Sharepoint Project Heart of Oregon Corps is seeking a Microsoft SharePoint savvy individual who would be willing to volunteer their time to help us set up, utilize, and maintain a SharePoint Team Site. The agency is spread across five separate sites in Central Oregon and rapidly growing in numbers. As we grow we must become more efficient for simple tasks such as sharing and updating our cross-agency calendar, collaborating on important documents, and general communication across our programs and sites. This will allow the staff more time to focus on our mission and the youth we serve. Mondays-Fridays, 8am-3pm. Heart of Oregon Corps, PO Box 279. 541-633-7834. Volunteer The Salvation Army has a wide variety of volunteer opportunities for almost every age. We have an emergency food pantry, we visit residents of assisted living centers, we make up gifts for veterans and homeless. If interested, please contact us. We can’t do what we do, without great volunteers like you! First Monday-Friday of every month, 8am-4pm. Bend, RSVP for address. 541-389-8888. Volunteer—Advisory Board Partners in Service Advisory organization members are concerned men and women who voluntarily use their professional skills and knowledge of the community to make a practical difference for their neighbors, strengthening The Salvation Army’s ability to serve. Mondays-Sundays, 1-2pm. Bend, RSVP for address. 541-389-8888. Volunteer Drivers Needed Volunteer drivers needed to transport veterans to the Bend VA Clinic and Portland VA Hospital. Must have clean driving record and be able to pass VA-provided physical and screening. Transportation vehicle is VA-provided 10-passenger van. Call John at 541-309-9804 or Paul at 541-647-2363 for more details and information on the application process. Mondays-Fridays. Warehouse Sorting and Pricing The Brightside Thrift Store in Redmond is looking for volunteers to receive donations, sort, and price items. A variety of skills are appreciated from apparel to electronics. Share your knowledge and get a great workout, too! The Brightside Thrift Store’s success is critical to the operations of our high-save shelter and our volunteers at the thrift store contribute directly to the care of our animals by making sure that all of our donations are processed and ready to purchase. Mondays-Sundays, 9am. Brightside Animal Thrift Store, 838 NW 5th St. 541-504-0101.

Race and Competition Calendar Husky Heroes 5K Fun Run Elton Gregory Middle School invites you to come and enjoy a 5K fun run in Redmond’s Dry Canyon. Participants will start and finish at Sam Johnson Park. Once finished the participants and their mothers will be provided a pancake breakfast. Proceeds from this race will go towards Elton Gregory’s Sparrow Club, Leadership and Sports programs. May 9, 9am. Sam Johnson Park, 521 SW 15th St. $35.

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Best Venue for live music, dancing, food and libations

Live Music 5 Days a Week

every year since we opened!

Thu 5/7 Riley's Range Benders 7:30 to 10:30 Sun 5/10 Mothers Day Game Day Mon 5/11 Karaoke with DJ Chris 7 to 9 Wed 5/13 Acoustic Open Mic with Derek Michael Marc 6 to 9

Saturday and Sunday Breakfast

541.385.RIBS 2670 N Hwy 20 Near Safeway


950 SW Veteran’s Hwy Near Fred Meyer

62860 Boyd Acres Rd in Bend (541) 383-0889




Locals Night


Gourmet Pizzeria

Sunday Nights



Local Organic Vegetables, Herbs & Cured Meats Fantastic Salad Selection Delicious Sandwiches Decadent Desserts


Happy Hour

3-6PM & 8:30-10PM

Come In and Experience the Fire!

744 NW Bond Street

Downtown Bend

Daily 11:30am - Close


A Free, Family-Friendly Community Event

1st Annual Downtown

Doggie Daze Saturday, May 9, 2015 11am-3pm Dogs and their companions start at Mirror Pond Plaza to pick up a dog passport. Fetch paw prints at participating businesses and be entered to win prizes valued over $300.


Humane Society of Central Oregon will be on site with pet adoptions and accepting canned pet food donations.

Dog Walk/Run will start at noon Crow’s Feet Common

Dogs must be on leash and up to date on Vaccines

Brought to you by the Downtown Bend Business Association

All menu items are now Local Organic Cage Free Chicken, Beef and Pork.

Featuring 15 RiverBend Craft Brews bEST SPORTS VIEWING IN TOWN • FREE WI-FI FAMILY FRIENDLY ‘TIL 11 PM EVERYDAY Happy Hour Mon • Fri 3:30•6pm

Granite Fire TabLe on Patio (Dog Friendly) Corn Hole Court


MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 21




27 and counting BY TAYLOR THOMPSON


Redemption House 5K Fun Run The Redemption House is a homeless shelter for women and children in Prineville. Pre-register online at: or at Prineville Athletic Club or Norm’s XTreme Fitness Center. Proceeds go to support Redemption House Women’s Shelter. May 9, 9:30am. Pioneer Park, Prineville, 450 N.E. Third St. Entry fee $25 with tee shirt, $20 without.

Classes American Red Cross Certified Lifeguard Training Pre-Requisites: Must be at least 15 years old. (Must show ID). Swim 300 yards continuously to demonstrate breath control and rhythmic breathing. Swim using front crawl/breaststroke/combo of both. Tread water for 2 minutes using legs. Complete a timed event starting in the water, swim 20 yards (no goggles), surface dive (feet-first or head-first) to 7-feet to retrieve a 10-pound brick from the pool bottom. Return to the surface, and swim 20-yards on the back to the starting point with both hands on the brick. Exit the water without using ladder or stairs. 100 percent class attendance required for certification. Saturday, May 9, 9am-5pm. SHARC, 57250 Overlook Rd. 541585-3714. $150. Business Start-Up Do you have a great idea that you think could be a successful business, but just don’t know how to get started? Cover the basics in this two-hour class and decide if running a business is for you. Wednesday, May 6, 6-8pm. COCC Chandler Lab, 1027 NW Trenton Ave. 541-383-7290. $29. Communicating for Life Join Bryn Hazell for this life changing workshop series. Topics: A Consciousness of Compassion and Our Culture, Four Tools to Create Compassion, Connecting with Ourselves So We Can Connect with Others, Appreciations, Celebrations, and Gratitudes, Viewing Conflict as an Opportunity to Connect, Understanding Empathic Listening vs. Our Cultural Habits, Clarifying Our Choices and Working with Anger and Thinking Habits, Creating a Compassionate Practice with a Personal Plan and Practice. Participants are asked to obtain the book Nonviolent Communication, A Language of Life. Tuesdays. Through June 23. Center for Compassionate Living, 339 SW Century Dr. Suite 203. 541-728-0878. Suggested donation $80, no one turned away for limited funds. Drywall Repair Class A two hour class on how to repair the most common drywall maladies. Popped nails, bashed corner bead, holes, scratches, and bad seams. Get hands-on with drywall sheets, drywall compound, and texture. Learn from a 20 year journeyman in the drywall trade. Use the tools that professionals use and learn the best tricks of the trade! Sign up: May 9, 1-3pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St. 541-388-2283. $35. Free Workout Saturdays Get ready for some outdoor fitness fun! Anytime Fitness of Bend is hosting fun-infused exercises like tug-of-war, relay races, obstacle courses and more at Farewell Bend Park every Saturday during the month of May. Saturdays, 10-11am. Through May 30. Farewell Bend Park, 1000 SW Reed Market Rd. Free. German Conversation Group With a tutor to learn conversational German. Mondays, 7-8pm. In Sisters, various locations. 541-595-0318. Cost is variable depending upon number of students. Healthy Back Class Dr. Raymond leads a weekly class that will introduce a self-treatment system to eliminate and prevent chronic pain, erase the signs of aging, and help you feel fantastic in just 10 minutes per day. This class will focus on the “7 Minute Back Pain Solution” program and “The Melt Method” to heal, strengthen, and protect your back (primarily low back) by providing stretches, and core strengthening exercises. This class will be suitable for all levels of back pain sufferers including those with a new injury. May 7. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-330-0334. $30/month or $9 drop in. Homebuyer Education Workshop NeighborImpact’s HomeSource is offering home buyer education and coaching services to help you prepare for homeownership. Our trained housing coaches help prospective homeowners understand the home buying process,

access safe mortgage loans and prepare for the responsibilities of homeownership. Call to reserve your seat today. Saturday, May 9, 9am-5pm. NeighborImpact Office, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite 110. 541-3236567. $45 per household. Japanese Group Lesson We offer group lessons for both beginners and advanced students of all ages for Japanese. Wednesdays, 5-6pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St. $10, plus $5 material fee. Journey To Your Center An experiential chakra workshop that incorporates yoga poses as well as hand mudras to help bring balance to all aspects of the body. If you are interested in learning about the chakras and deepening your knowledge of how energy works in the body then join us for this workshop. Wear yoga appropriate attire. Go to reserve classes at to sign-up. May 9, 12-2:45pm. Groove Yoga, 1740 NW Pence Ln. 541-706-9288. $48. Meet & Make with Mom Spend an afternoon with your mom (or with a friend or on your own!) learning how to incorporate succulents into floral arrangements, extending the life of your centerpieces. Discover tips and tricks of using High Desert hardy succulents in a pot or your backyard once you grow tired of them inside. For ages 8-adult. Designer, Shannon Lester is a nationally recognized landscape and product designer living in Central Oregon. Her modern product line, Steel Life, has been featured on Martha Stewart’s blog, NBC’s American Dream Builders, and such magazines as Dwell, Better Homes and Gardens, and Sunset. May 7, 3-5pm. furnish, 761 NW Arizona Ave. 541-617-8911. $25/per vase (can partner up). Oriental Palm Reading Class Discover how the brain, nerves, and lines connect in palmistry. Wednesdays, 6-7pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St. $10. Racewalking Clinic This 1-hour clinic taught by Gary Firestone will explain and demonstrate the basics of racewalking. It’s ideal for beginners or racewalkers who want to learn racewalking techniques to increase speed and efficiency. The clinic will involve a short explanation and demonstration of racewalking rules and technique, followed by a racewalking workout, with individualized instructions on technique. May 9, 10am. FootZone, 842 NWall St. 541-317-3568. Free, please RSVP. Relationships with Heart & Soul A 9-month series for singles and couples—every 2nd Sunday, April-December. These educational classes, led by reputable Relationship Coach, Jane Meyers Hiatt, will help you to better understand and love yourself, as well as, acquire the skills and attitudes you need to find the love you are seeking. Pre-registration is required. Pay online for a free gift. Second Sunday of every month, 12:30-2pm. Unity Community of Central Oregon, 62855 Powell Butte Highway. 541-390-8244. $120 for series. Flexible payments $15/class. Open Gym Come play with us! Bring your aerial skills, acro ninja moves, juggling clubs, hoops, and more! We have lots of props to use, tumbling mats, and aerial equipment (experienced only) to play with and on. Mondays, 7:30pm. Bend Circus Center, 911 SE Armour Rd. $5. Sofa Sessions Would you like to have meaningful conversation with others in a space where everyone is seen, heard, and accepted? Come join Carol Delmonico for facilitated conversations utilizing the consciousness of NVC, silent listening, and a framework that supports growth, acceptance, and truth. Register: Mondays, 6:30-8:15pm. Through June 15. Center for Compassionate Living, 339 SW Century Dr. Suite 203. 541-385-7437. $60 donation. No one turned away for lack of funds. Sofa Sessions: The Art and Soul of Courageous Conversation Come join Carol Delmonico for facilitated conversations utilizing the consciousness of NVC, silent listening, and a framework that supports growth, acceptance, and truth. Each week we’ll have the opportunity to explore a specific topic. We’ll choose from topics like: gender, hierarchy, how do you take care of the world, what’s most important to you in relationships, and consumer versus citizen. Mondays, 6:30-8:15pm. Through May 18. Center for Compassionate Living, 339 SW Century Dr. Suite 203. 541-385-7437. Donation $60 requested.

Continues on page 23

At the request of a local Source Weekly reader (and mama-to-be), I’ve compiled my go-to list of motherly tips. “Not parenting clichés,” she specified. “Just simple, meaningful suggestions.” 1.Take it or leave it. It’s the best part about advice. 2. Allow yourself to feel. Elation, anger, heartbreak, confusion—let your feelings happen, but don’t let them consume you. 3. Step out of yourself. When #2 fails (and it will), take some deep breaths and consider another perspective. Assess the situation and remember how tiny you (and your child) really are in the universe. 4. Always be honest. You can still protect without fib-filled sheltering. Your trust is invaluable. Candidness is key. 5. Show and tell. Let your actions speak loudly as you teach compassion, gratitude, humility, and empathy. 6. Find and appreciate humor. Laugh with your child. Laugh at yourself. 7. Shower the people you love with love. Hugs and kisses are the ultimate healers—for your little one and for you. 8. Be consistent, but be flexible. Mama’s Ten Commandments should be implemented regularly and open for improvement. 9. Trust your gut. You’re more intuitive than you probably think (and yes, motherly instincts do exist). 10. Exemplify respect. Your relationships, friendships, and everyday encounters should be a testament to kindness. 11. Keep a leash on your complaining. In the scheme of things, it’s probably pretty petty (see #3). 12. Get creative. Those tried-and-true parenting methods are bound to get rusty. Try something different. 13. Give your full attention. Don’t just hear;

listen. It often requires some serious patience, but your kiddo is worth every second. And those todo lists and work deadlines can (and should) wait. 14. Set realistic rules and appropriate consequences. Sorry, but junior just isn’t going to finish his broccoli every time (or perhaps ever, for that matter). Are you really going to make him sleep at the dinner table? 15. Encourage ample outdoor adventure. Limit the electronics and expose your little broods to nature. Take them camping, hiking, climbing, swimming, etcetera, etcetera. 16. Use positive words. Your age and authority aren’t grounds for belittlement, and labels will create damaging complexes. Keep the glass half-full. 17. Read, sing, dance, play, draw, paint, and build. The more, the merrier. 18. Don’t take it so personally. As disciplinarian, you’re naturally an easy target. But despite their initial sting, those hurtful comments usually aren’t as malicious as they seem. 19. Foster independence. Let go a little. Your kids are never going to learn if you keep doing it for them. 20. Support their curiosity and individuality. Encourage them to question the “facts” and form their own beliefs. Accept their differences as special and unique. 21. Be involved. Pay attention to their needs and interests. Get to know their friends. Support their biggest dreams. 22. Lighten up. Keep the sticks out of your butt, accept the imperfections, and don’t compare yourself to other parents. 23. Give meaningful praise. “Good job” is far too hollow without “I like/appreciate/am proud of the way you…” 24. Know when to bite your tongue and walk away. Yes, you’ll live to regret those hot-headed, harsh words. Pick your battles and focus on what really matters (see #16). 25. Be sensitive and considerate. Own up to your faults, be genuine, and apologize. And while you’re at it, forgive yourself. 26. Be a parent and a friend. Contrary to popular opinion, you can be both. 27. Love—and take time for—yourself. Your sanity is key for (everyone’s) survival.

KIDS EVENTS Animal Adventures Ages 3+. Live animals, stories & crafts with High Desert Museum. Wednesday, May 6, 1-2pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-617-7097. Free.

behavior and habitat. Perfect for kids ages 4-10 with a grown-up in tow. Registration is required. May 9, 9-11am. Camp Polk Meadow Preserve, Outside Sisters. 541-330-0017. Free.

Backpack Explorers New themes weekly! Parents and children ages 3-5 investigate science, art, music, stories, and culture in a fun and hands-on manner. Pre-registration and payment required online. Buy a four-class pass and save $5! Wednesdays-Thursdays, 9:30-10:30am. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members, $10. Non-members, $15. Plus museum admission for adult.

Mommy & Me at the Farm For children ages 24 months to 4 years old. Mommy & Me classes incorporate art, storytelling, animal demonstrations, games, movement, music, and literature into an enjoyable class for both children and adults! At Juniper Jungle Farm there are chickens, turkeys, a pond, a tipi, greenhouses, compost piles, a stream, and many other exciting places to visit. The class is for children accompanied by an adult (dads welcome!) Wednesdays, 10:30am-noon. Juniper Jungle Farm, eastern outskirts of Bend. 503-680-9831. $33 for 4 classes. $10 drop-in rate.

East Bend Fizz! Boom! Read! Ages 3-5. Stories and science with hands-on experiments. Tuesday, May 12, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541-330-3760. Free. East Bend Rockie Tales Puppet Show Ages 3-5. Learn about the world through puppets & stories. Thursday, May 14, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541-330-3760. Free. Homeschool Nature Classes: Otter Clan Tracker’s Club is for homeschool families who want their children to understand and feel deeply connected to the natural world. We facilitate a variety of activities such as nature arts and crafts, attuning to the wild, tracking, primitive skills, survival skills, nature songs, and much more! Otter Clan, Tuesdays, 10am-3pm, $42. Squirrel Clan, Mondays, 12:30-4pm, $30. Skyliners Lodge, 16125 Skyliners Rd. 503-680-9831. Janellybean Music Education Music enrichment classes for children 6 months to 4 years old. 45-minute music education classes for you and your children. Sing songs, dance, laugh, play instruments, and more! Tuesdays, 3-3:45pm and Thursdays, 11:30am-12:15pm. Janellybean Music & more, 1735 SW Chandler Ave. 541-419-3324. $15 per child (siblings $5). La Pine Make Ages 12-17. Create and race tiny, hygienic “Brush-Bots.” May 13, 1:30pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. 541-312-1090. Free. Mama + Baby Birds A bird walk just for kids! With Mother’s Day on the horizon, explore the world of mamas and babies including the roles of mamas (and daddies!), and how they care and feed babies. Look for birds and nests while learning about bird

Pajama Party Ages 0-5. Evening storytime with songs, rhymes & crafts. Wear your PJs! Wednesday, May 13, 6:45pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-617-7097. Free. Redmond Family Block Party All ages. LEGO® Universe: Start with a little inspiration & build away! Saturday, May 9, 10:30am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. 541-312-1050. Free. Redmond Rockie Tales Puppet Show Ages 3-5. Learn about the world through puppets and stories. Monday, May 11, 10:30am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Free. Redmond Teen Advisory Board Ages 12-17. Drop in, eat snacks and tell us what to do! Wednesday, May 6, 1:30-2:30pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. 541-312-1050. Free. Redmond Write Now! Ages 12-17. Join COCC professor Chris Rubio for an interactive creative writing workshop. May 13, 2:30-4pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. 541-312-1050. Free. Story Time 11am. Barnes and Noble, 2690 NE Hwy 20. 541-318-7242. Free. Sunriver Teen Territory Ages 12-17. Strategy games, crafts, Wii & more! Wednesday, May 6, 1:30pm. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. Free.


Mothers Day Brunch May 10th

ead Cellars Wine Dinn r b e er Thursday, May 14th Cak

Plated brunch 12-4 with Thai salad bar included. Regular menu all day.

Cocktails at 6:00pm / Dinner Begins at 6:30pm Enjoy an elegant evening with a 5-course menu each course complimented by specially selected wines from Cakebread Cellars. $100 / perperson All wines will be available for purchase at a discounted price.

~ RESTAURANT HOURS ~ Wed-Fri : 11 am - 8 pm Lunch & Dinner Sat & Sun : 8am - 8 pm Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner

Open Seven Days a Week for Lunch and Dinner. Happy Hour 2:30 - 6 Everyday

62000 Broken Top Drive


550 NW Franklin Ave Suite 148 (Entrance on Bond St.) | 541-647-6904 Catering Available | Delivery Available on

The Nancy R. Chandler Visiting Scholar Program of the COCC Foundation presents:

Nature’s Trust, Climate Change & The Law:

The Public Trust Doctrine & Oregon’s Climate Future

Mary Christina Wood Philip H. Knight Professor of Law University of Oregon

Career Extravaganza!

Tuesday, May 19 7 to 8:30 p.m.

“Working at the ranch is like being on vacation!” Are you a team player with an incredible work ethic and have Outstanding Guest Service skills? Join our Team - WE ARE HIRING NOW!!! WHEN

TICKETS ON SALE NOW $10 presentation, $25 reception

Tuesday, May 12th 5-7pm & Sunday, May 17th 3-5pm

WHERE The Black Butte Ranch Community Center-next to the Administration building WHAT

Wille Hall, COCC Bend Campus Center


Complete an online application - specify which day you will be attending or just show up and bring a resume! Ask about our $50.00 Referral & Sign on Bonus program when hired as a result of attending our job fairs! Directions-Hwy 20 West (8 miles West of Sisters) Left at Black Butte Ranch entrance-then follow event signs!

Reception with Mary Wood Tuesday, May 19, 5 to 6:30 p.m. photo courtesy of Steve Smith

For more information or call 541.383.7257

We look forward to meeting you!

Visit our website at and click on the “Career” Link to submit an application today or contact Human Resources at (541) 595-1523 for more information. Black Butte Ranch offers a Drug-Free work environment / We are an equal opportunity employer.

Broken Top Bottle Shop Author, law professor and environmental law expert, Mary Christina Wood will discuss the latest climate change science and present her work around the Public Trust Doctrine, a legal doctrine which holds that government is responsible for preserving and restoring the environment. Generously sponsored by

♿ In advance of College events, persons needing accommodation or transportation because of a physical or mobility

disability, contact Joe Viola: 541.383.7775. For accommodation because of other disability such as hearing impairment, contact Annie Jenkins: 541.383.7743.

MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 23



presented by


Table Saw Class This class will introduce you to one of the most important tools in the shop—the table saw. You’ll learn proper safety techniques and the variety of ways the saw can be used to expand your woodworking ability. You’ll get hands-on experience in ripping and cross-cutting boards and the information you learn can be applied to the DIYcave Table Saw Certification. Sign up: May 6, 6-8pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St. 541-388-2283. $30. Welding Workshop In this hands-on class you’ll cut steel with a torch and weld the pieces back together. You’ll be introduced to arc, mig, and gas welding. Designed for beginners or anyone who wants a refresher class—no knowledge of welding is required! This class fills up fast so book it soon. Wear work clothes and sturdy shoes. Use the “Book a Class” widget at to sign up. May 14, 6-8pm. DIYcave, 444 SE 9th St. 541-419-0713. $30. West African Drum Class David Visiko teaches rhythms from Guinea, Mali, and Cote’ de Ivory. Sundays, 3:30-5pm. Joy of Being Studio, 155 NW Hawthorne (behind address). $15 per class.

Events 2015 Central Oregon Open 16th annual Central Oregon open dinner, auction, and golf tournament. May 14, 5-9pm. Black Butte Ranch, The Lodge, 13653 Hawksbeard Rd. 541-595-1260. $135. 2nd Annual Helping Hands Gala A fundraising dinner and silent auction to benefit Deschutes Family Recovery, Inc. (DFR). DFR is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization whose mission is to support and ensure the delivery and comprehensive wraparound services to parents enrolled in Deschutes County Family Drug Court. Funds available from DFR remove barriers that participants face in engaging in treatment and finding recovery from their addiction. The 2nd Annual Helping Hands Gala will include dinner, live & silent auction, presentations from drug court graduates, and live entertainment from Derek Michael Marc, and the Double “AA” Band. May 14, 6-10pm. Bend Golf & Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr. 541-388-4053. $45. COCC Garden Club Plant Sale Annual plant sale where we will have a variety of herbs, flowers, zucchini, and squash starts available. These plants are getting big and are ready to be potted in your garden! May 6, noon-2pm and May 7, noon-6pm. COCC Campus Center - Wille Hall, 2600 College Way. Community Bingo Bend’s Community Center now has “Community Bingo” every 2nd and 4th Saturday of each month. Open to the public. Concession available. Second and Second Saturday of every month, noon-4pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541-312-2069. $15 Bingo packets. Community Healing Night Intuitive readings, energetic healing, and bodywork in exchange for canned and dry foods in support of NeighborImpact’s food bank. First Thursday of every month, 5-7pm. Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 541-389-1159. Crystal Bowl Sound Bath Connect to the greater you in harmony, frequency, and balance as the crystal tones realign your being to the higher dimensions. In this time of global activation, the bowls help you find resonance and trigger your DNA transformation. This is an experience for your soul in connecting the celestial and Earth energies. Bring a mat and pillow if you wish. May 10, 7-9pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-330-0334. $10 pre-register only. Downtown Doggie Daze Get along little puppy! Like a scavenger hunt, trot around town and collect “paw prints” from various downtown shops, and then heel your fido for a 5k run, and of course, gawk at how much owners and dogs do resemble each other at the annual Doggie Daze. May 9, 11am-3pm. Downtown Bend, Corner of Wall Street and Newport Avenue. Grassroots Cribbage Club Newcomers welcome. For info contact Sue at 541-382-6281. Mondays, 6-9pm. Bend Elks Lodge, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd. $1 to $13.

The Amazing Owyhee with Corie Harlan ONDA Owyhee Coordinator Corie Harlan will share one of the most spectacular and least-known places in Oregon: the Owyhee Canyonlands. From plants found nowhere else on Earth to petroglyphs dating back thousands of years to rock formations straight out of the American Southwest, Corie will discuss what makes the Owyhee an unparalleled place worth protecting for generations to come. May 14, 7-9pm. ONDA, 50 SW Bond St., Suite 4. 541-330-2638. Free, but please reserve a spot online.

BendUbs Car Club Monthly Meet Owners of all makes, models, and vintages of European cars are welcome to join our community of enthusiasts. The club’s Monthly Meets are held at Cascade Lakes Lodge on the second Sunday of every month. BendUbs car club members host an annual charity Show’n Shine, participate in car shows and sanctioned racing. Visit or like us for info on local events. Second Sunday of every month, 7-9pm. Cascade Lakes Lodge, 1441 SW Chandler Ave. 541-325-2114. Free.

It’s In The Bag: How Efficient are Large Corporate Firms? Join Susan McMahon and examine her research and the unique measures she has developed using industry lifecycle stages to gauge the efficiency of firms’ resource allocation decisions. May 6, noon1pm. OSU Cacades - Cascades Hall, 2600 Northwest College Way. 541-322-3100. Free.

Central Oregon Infertility Support Group Peer-led support group for women (and occasionally couples) struggling with infertility. Meetings will be an open discussion format among peers. Second Tuesday of every month, 6:30pm. St. Charles Medical Center, 2500 NE Neff Rd. 541-604-0861. Free.

Restorative Justice Recognized as a powerful and healing alternative to punitive systems of punishment. Find out about how a growing number of schools are adopting restorative justice as the primary disciplinary approach. May 7, 6-7pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541-312-1032. Free. Memorial Fundraiser For Shemiah’s Family Hardtails will host a memorial fundraiser to benefit the family of Shemiah Gillan, who was killed in a motorcycle accident, leaving a 3-year-old daughter Delaynie and his fiancé Aubrey Pepperling. Food specials will be offered with 100% of the proceeds going to the family. Live music, 1-4 pm by Liam Kyle Cahill; 5 pm, The Manic Mechanics. Family friendly. May 9, 1-9pm. Hardtails Bar & Grill, 175 Larch St. 541-549-6114. No cover. Preventative Walk-in Pet Wellness Clinic First come, first served. Vaccines, microchips, toenail trims, and de-worming available. Service fees can be found at Saturdays, 10am. Bend Spay and Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave. Suite B-1. Public Bingo Doors open at 4:30 pm. Food and beverages available. Must be 18. Visit Bendelkslodge. org or call for info. Thursdays, 6pm. Bend Elks Lodge #1371, 63120 Boyd Acres Road. 541-389-7438. Starter pack $21 (27 games), $10 minimum buy-in. Senior Day Free admission for anyone 65 and older. May 13, 10am-4pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Free. Trivia Tuesdays A new host each week comes up with six categories with six questions in each category. The team with the most points wins swag! Come join! Interested in being a trivia host? Email: info@ for details. Tuesdays, 6-8pm. The Lot, 745 NW Columbia St. Free. United Senior Citizens of Bend Bingo Bingo for adults of all ages. Second Saturday of every month, noon-4pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. Voices An evening for parents and teens to talk about media, body image, and gender! Special performances by MO WO! Keynote speaker Kyra Kelly discusses body image and gender identity. Hear from Teen Council Peer Educators. Food from Bleu Bite Catering and Humm Kombucha. May 8, 5:30-7pm. Riverbend Community Room, 799 SW Columbia St. 503-2806156. $10.

Meetings Adelines’ Showcase Chorus Practice For more information call Diane at 541-447-4756 or Mondays, 6:30-9pm. Redmond Senior Center, 325 NW Dogwood Ave. Al-Anon Family Groups 12-step group for friends and families of alcoholics. Check or call 541-728-3707 for times and locations. Ongoing. Various locations. Bend Car Club All makes, models, and vintages of European cars welcome. Second Sunday of every month, 7pm. GoodLife Brewing, 70 SW Columbia Dr.

Gregg allman BAND June 30th

Communicators Plus Toastmasters Thursdays, 6:30-7:45pm. DEQ Office, 475 NE Bellevue Dr., Suite 110. 541-388-6146. Cool Cars and Coffee All makes, models welcome. Saturdays, 8am. C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber Meadow Dr. Live Talk Moderated discussion group with voted topics. First Thursday of every month, 6:30pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. Free. Loving Our Mother—Releasing the Past Join us at The Spiritual Awareness Community this Mother’s Day for a special topic presented by Barbara Largent, artist, energy healer, and MD. We will explore questions like: What is the legacy that we have inherited from our maternal ancestry? What do we wish to carry on? What do we wish to change and release? May 10, 5:15-6:30pm. Spiritual Awareness Community at Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 541-385-1332. Free. Lyme Disease Group of Central Oregon The group is for anyone fighting Lyme Disease or anyone supporting the ones they love fighting Lyme disease. This group is intended to grow into a place of love and support for individuals healing from Lyme disease. A place where they can share their stories and learn from others including Lyme-literate doctor recommendations, diet, lifestyle, and thriving in a life with Lyme Disease. There will also be demonstrations and speakers from the surrounding areas addressing various aspects of living with Lyme Disease. Second Sunday of every month, 3:30-5pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-330-0334. Free. NAMI Depression & Bipolar Disorder Support Group Mondays, 7-9pm. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St. 541-480-8269. Free. Overeaters Anonymous Meeting Mondays, noon; Saturdays, 9:30am, and Thursdays, noon. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St. 541-306-6844. Free. Plant Spirit Medicine Book Discussion Join plant spirit medicine healer Jessica De la O in an ongoing group to discuss Eliot Cowan’s classic work, Plant Spirit Medicine. This is one of the many events around the country celebrating the timeless wisdom of a book that has opened thousands of people to the deep healing available from the natural world. May 6, 7-9pm. Sacred Fire Community Hearth, 2801 NE Lapointe Ct. 541-241-6056. SMART Recovery Meeting For people who want to overcome addictive habits using scientific and motivational principles for long-lasting change. A support group open to anyone seeking a more balanced life. 1st and 3rd Mondays. See smartrecovery. org for more information. Every other Monday, 6-7pm. Smart Recovery Meeting, 920 SW Emkay Suite 104. 541-977-7754. Free. What’s Brewing? A weekly open forum on topics relevant to citizen’s of Central Oregon, Crook County in particular. Topics range from political issues to current events and local interests. Wednesdays, 7-8am. Through May 13. Meadow Lakes Golf Course, 300 SW Meadow Lakes Dr. 541-280-4097. Free.

Melissa Etheridge This is M.E. Tour July 22nd

Punch Brothers September 4th

Tickets on sale now at Newport Avenue Market Call 541-382-3940 or Online at WWW.NEWPORTAVEMARKET.COM We’re going backstage with Presented By

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leash ‘em. When you care for your • It’s the law; first-time citations are $275. dog (and your wallet), • Loose dogs can hurt someone, leashing up in parks, be hurt, run off or get lost. trails and public places in Bend is the right • Off-leash dogs scare wildlife and thing to do. create issues for other dogs and people.

For more information on dogs in parks and BPRD’s seven off-leash areas, visit


MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 25


Erupting in Laughter


A sitcom as hot as lava BY JARED RASIC


Most plays are written to fit snugly into a genre so they’re easier to market to an audience. Comedy. Drama. Tragedy. Historical. But local playwright Suzan Noyes’ new show, Hot Spot in Pompeii, is a mash-up, a delightful breath of fresh air that takes a screwball romantic farce and plops it smack dab next to Mt. Vesuvius as the bowels of the famous volcano start to rumble. With a gorgeous set, Hot Spot in Pompeii takes place in 79 A.D. as the Nobilius and Maxima families prepare to marry their children to each other. The patriarchs of the families both have massive olive oil concerns and figure a marriage between the families will create an olive oil monopoly the likes of which the Romans had never seen. But the children are less excited, as son Harmonius Profunda Nobilius has just finished music school and wants to be a balladeer; he could care one drop about getting into the olive oil business. Not to mention, he’s in love with a beautiful sheepherder. Meanwhile, daughter Beautissima Robustus Maxima doesn’t want him, either. She is attracted to a rough and tumble mafioso. The play is set as the families meet at a villa by Mt. Vesuvius to discuss dowries.

The pending eruption serves as a pot boiler, and a somewhat weird one at that; after all, it is a comedic farce through and through, so setting something so light and slapsticky against an inevitable ending of mass death creates a wonderful tension. “Sometimes I wake up with complete stories in my head,” Noyes told me. “This one was about a frustrated artiste; human issues remain the same regardless of the era you’re born in. A kid writes songs and dad wants to force him into the family business and get married—grow up. I embroidered on this, set it in Pompeii and had fun with silly Roman names. The rest is history.” The enduring theme of the play is the idea that history can both preserve and erase—a charming dichotomy—but really the star is the script, with a staccato flow (of dialogue, not lava) that keeps the show lively, and erupts with several laugh out loud moments. Hot Spot in Pompeii 7:30 pm Friday-Saturday, 3 pm Sunday 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave. $16-$19

In speaking about the work of an artist, painter Georgia O’Keefe once said, “Whether you succeed or not is irrelevant, there is no such thing. Making your unknown known is the important thing.” O’Keefe was a talented painter of oversized flowers and New Mexico landscapes who, at the ripe age of 86, took up pottery after developing macular degradation that limited her vision. This talented and artistic adventuress inspires me to further my own self-education in the arts into new (and sometimes awkward) uncharted territories. I think of creating art as a kind of visual diary—a means of expression that can relieve stress, stimulate dusty brain cells, and lead to new social connections and community-building. But taking on a new artistic venture as an adult can be intimidating. Fortunately, we live in a place where arts learning is celebrated and local artists are more than willing to share their expertise. Arts Station in Bend is a one such place. The local nonprofit’s purpose is to “inspire creativity through arts education and to advocate for integration of the arts in all aspects of community life in Central Oregon.” All summer long, Arts Station will embark on an “Art & Wine” Series, pairing tasty adult beverages with artistic technique in classes ranging from fused glass to Zen watercolor. They’ll even offer a Georgia O’Keefe-inspired bone-and-flower-painting class this June that is right up my alley. If you feel more comfortable behind a camera lens, why not learn a lesson or two from local landscape photographer Jeffery Murray? At the tender young age of 30, Murray’s prints have been featured in publications such as National Geographic and on the Travel Channel—and he’s spent the last 8 years training his lens on the wilds of Central Oregon. His July and August workshops still have spaces available and Murray promises to take participants to beloved local sites such as Smith Rock as well as some of his favorite “secret spots.” As the promises of summer— and new adventures in art—beckon, it is with sadness that we say goodbye to one of Bend’s fine art galleries, Paul Scott Gallery. The family-owned gallery closed its doors this month after three years in business. I wish the Eubankses the best of luck with their existing Gallery Russia in Scottsdale, Arizona, and hope that this sad news might remind our art-buying community of the importance of shopping locally and supporting Central Oregon’s many impressive art galleries, studios, and collectives.



Simple but Elegant

Sip brings the vineyards to Galveston BY ALLI MILES

Emy Sanchez is a Central Oregon native who gave up the corporate life to pursue her true passion: wine. Sanchez previously worked as a wine importer and marketer. She gained expertise in those jobs, but owning her own wine bar was her dream—albeit one that felt like a pipe dream. That is, until last fall when commercial space along Galveston became available—a charming, tiny, two bedroom house that was formerly a real estate office. She could not pass up the opportunity, and Sanchez, along with her husband Brad, renovated and opened a stylish, modern wine bar in just seven weeks. Sitting at Sip next to the open patio doors on a Wednesday evening, I glance around at tables of women with wine flights in front of them, listening to the hum of energetic conversations, and feeling the sunshine coming in through the door is a distinctly urbane and sophisticated ambiance, as if sitting at a stylish wine bar in Portland or a busy tasting room at a Willamette Valley vineyard. But even with that urbane feeling, the Galveston vibe is there. There are fire pits, wooden tables and chairs, plenty of outdoor seating, and a casual atmosphere that is welcoming and comfortable. The staff is friendly and keen to offer suggestions and answer questions. “We wanted a warm, neighborhood feel,” explained Sanchez. “We want wine to be approachable, not overwhelming or intimidating.” Keeping it simple, but also interesting, is the mantra at Sip. That’s why the menu includes about 35 different wines from around the world, organized by variations within the palate that people know they like: ”Our Friend, The Blend,” “Spice is Nice,” “Big & Rich,” “Mellow Whites,” “The Classics,” and “Bubbles.” There’s also a “We Heart Oregon” category, giving a nod to our locavores, and “Sip Favorites,” offering a selection of staff favorites. Patrons can order by the glass, the bottle, or a flight that includes a sampling of all three wines in each category. We tried a flight that arrived in a small wooden rack holding three glasses of wine (just the way a beer flight looks at Crux). Sip also has a simple but well-rounded (and evolving) food menu that features small plates, soups, salads, and gourmet grilled cheese sandwiches. On the server’s suggestion, we tried the cambozola stuffed dates, which are presented atop a bed of thinly sliced Granny Smith apples and drizzled with house made parsley olive oil and balsamic. We also sampled the flavorful tomato pesto crostini: crostini bread topped with Tillamook white cheddar


at Pronghorn Bring the entire family to celebrate Mother’s Day at Pronghorn. Executive Chef Kevin Linde has a delightful brunch menu planned and we’ve got a special gift for mom too! MOTHER’S DAY BRUNCH Sunday, May 10th Seatings at 11:00am & 1:00pm $56/adults - $20/ages 6 to 12 - Children 5 & under Free


and a generous scoop of house made tomato pesto. In addition to Wednesday Ladies’ Night, where women get a dollar off their glass of wine, there are house specials each day of the week, offering red, white, and bubbles options at $5 per glass. A selection of local beers and cider are on tap for anyone craving something other than wine. Sip 1366 NW Galveston Ave. 4-9 pm Sunday; 4-10 pm Tuesday-Saturday

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MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 27


Grow, Beer, Grow

From the big boys to one-man operations, Central Oregon beer is expanding BY KEVIN GIFFORD

The old saw makes the rounds every time we hear some piece of good news about Bend beer: Surely, surely, there’s no way this region can support yet another brewery. But, despite a couple of closings in recent years—and let’s face it, the beer they were producing has not been missed—Central Oregon’s breweries never seem to run out of paying customers. The result: Expansion, a topic the Source last discussed in depth a year ago. Just in the past couple of months, the Source has discussed expansion efforts at Silver Moon, currently building a new production facility in Redmond to keep up with demand in Oregon and Washington, and Three Creeks, set to officially open their brand-new Sisters brewhouse during Central Oregon Beer Week in May. But that’s not all the expansion Bend-area breweries are enjoying (or stressing out over) right now. From big to small, expansion is the watchword on everyone’s minds—both within Oregon and, for our hometown’s biggest brand name, nationwide. Rumors have been spreading around town for months now that Deschutes Brewery was looking to open up a second operation somewhere in the eastern United States. Doing so would see Bend’s oldest brewery follow in the footsteps of fellow craft-brew giants Lagunitas, Sierra Nevada, and Oskar Blues, all of which started in the West but now boast enormous production plants east of the Mississippi. When you’re as big as these guys, opening another factory makes financial sense—instead of eating all the costs of transporting beer from Bend to, say, Philadelphia, brewing it closer to the eastern time zone offers massive cost benefits over time. (It could also allow Deschutes, which distributes in 28 states, to cover all 50 the way places like Stone and Lagunitas currently do.) Now, Deschutes president Michael LaLonde is talking publicly about the company’s plans—and the sites they’re looking at aren’t a big surprise. In addition to rumored earlier visits to Texas, Tennessee, and Minnesota, Deschutes reps did a tour of the mid-Atlantic in December, visiting sites like Asheville, North Carolina, and Charleston, South Carolina. Asheville, in particular, seems a perfect fit for Deschutes—really, you could call it East Bend, so similar it is in terms of size, proximity to mountains, craft-brewery density, and rate of funemployment. “We’re looking for a place where employees who live here in Bend would love to go and move to an East Coast location,” LaLonde told the Asheville Citizen-Times newspaper last week. “We think that’s really important so we can continue to develop a culture similar to the one in Bend, with the same values and mission.” A final decision still seems a while off on the eastern facility, which is planned to have a capacity of at least 200,000 barrels a year. But other breweries are taking action right now—as the Source predicted following the sale to AB-InBev last year, 10 Barrel is already making efforts to expand to other states. A soft launch has already taken place in bars around Denver, Colorado, according to their Facebook page, with more releases planned for Colorado and its huge, frenzied, Oregon-like beer scene in the future. On a much, much smaller scale, however, even The Ale Apothecary—a one-man operation that the term “artisan brewery” was all but invented for—is beginning to grow a bit. Brewer Paul Arney’s Ale Club membership has expanded to nearly 200 people, many of whom converged to his warehouse in east Bend last week to pick up allocations of beers like Carpe Diem Mañana (the brewery’s hoppiest yet), Ralph (a wild ale brewed with white fir tips), and Beermongers (aged in Elijah Craig 21-year-old bourbon barrels). Warehouse distributions like that will soon be a thing of the past, because TAA’s longplanned public tasting room, located not far from Century Drive near GoodLife, is slated to open in early to mid-summer. Arney’s beer doesn’t come cheap, but there’s nothing else like it in the United States—something that’s attracted attention from across the country. Thus, the drums of expansion continue to beat. Where will it end? In more and more empty glass pints, probably—a resolution we all can agree on.

FOOD & DRINK EVENTS Food Events Maker Monday: Saurkraut Learn about the health benefits of fermentation and its applications in food preservation. Registration is required. May 11, 5:307:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-312-1032. Free. Mother’s Day Brunch Join the Culinary Team at Range Restaurant and Bar to celebrate mothers everywhere. Our Executive Chef has prepared an exquisite menu featuring farm fresh omelets, local artisan displays of cheese, meats and produce, and delightful desserts to round out this wonderful meal on this very special day. All mothers attending Mother’s Day Brunch will receive a special 10% discount certificate at Spa Brasada. Make it a memorable weekend and stay in a luxurious Ranch House Suite or a spacious cabin and enjoy access to unlimited Ranch amenities. May 10, 9am-3pm. Brasada’s Range Restaurant & Bar, 16986 SW Brasada Ranch Rd. 541-526-6870. Adults $43, children 5-10 $23, children 4 and under free. Mother’s Day Brunch Chanterelle and Cascada. First Seating 11 am. Second seating 1 pm. Reservations can be made with guest services. There will be a special gift for Mom as well! May 10, 11am-1pm. Pronghorn, An Auberge Resort, 65600 Pronghorn Club Dr. 877-481-2039. $56 per adult; $20 children 6-12; children 5 and under eat for free. Mother’s Day Champagne Brunch Open to the public. May 9, 10am-1pm. VFW Post 1643, 1503 NE 4th St. 541-389-0775. $9 per person. Mother’s Day Brunch Honor the special women in your life by bringing them to our place for a special buffet. May 10, 9am-2pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. $28 adults, $17 kids 5-12, free kids 4 and younger. Reservations required. Mothers’ Day Brunch Come celebrate Mom with a wonderful brunch and some live music by the side of our tasting room pond! Beautiful vistas, wine, and lots of fun! For more info visit website. May 10, 11am-1pm. Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 NW Lower Valley Drive. $50. Vodka 101 Cooking Class Vodka has been called aqua vitae, the “water of life.” It is a clear, distilled beverage made from fermented grains, potatoes, and now from some fruits too. We will taste a variety of vodkas and then add it to our recipes for the evening. May 13, 6-8pm. The Well Traveled Fork, 3437 Greenleaf Way. 541-312-0097. $70.

Beer Events Beer and Wine Tastings We always have a wonderful selection of beer and wine! Come join us every Friday and Saturday. Fridays-Saturdays, 3:30-5:30pm. Newport Avenue Market, 1121 NW Newport Ave. 541-382-3940. Free. Beer Tasting: Sours & Belgians Drop-in to explore our brewing exhibition and taste the differences between sour and Belgian beers. Please RSVP. May 7, 4:30-8pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. 541-382-4754. Members, $3. Non-members, $5. Beer tasting package includes souvenir glass and five tasting tickets, $10. Additional tastings are $1 per ticket. Brewski Beer Festival 5th Annual Brewski, featuring the best beers of Central Oregon! This two-day event takes place during one of our famous Springtacular weekends, in front of the West

Village Lodge’s Clearing Rock Bar and features beers brewed only in Central Oregon. BBQ and live music! May 9, noon-3pm and May 10, noon-3pm. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr. $15 for cup and 4 tokens; each worth one 8 oz pour. Deschutes Brewery Street Pub Before taking the all-new Street Pub from Deschutes Brewery out on the road for a cross-country beer tour, the pub is setting up shop in the parking lot at its Bend headquarters for a block party. This soft launch will consist of live music, 40 taps of Deschutes beer, food, and a community viewing of the 402-foot custom bar made from reclaimed white oak and 10,000 pounds of steel. May 9, 5-10pm. Deschutes Brewery & Mountain Room, 901 SW Simpson Ave. 541-385-8606. Free entrance for all ages. Geeks Who Drink Pub Trivia We have moved upstairs at Summit Saloon and Stage in downtown Bend! Play in teams of up to six or by yourself if you’re some kind of savant. If you want to play but don’t have a team, come anyway. We can usually get single players recruited onto an existing team. Prizes for winning teams! Wednesdays, 7-9pm. The Summit Saloon & Stage, 115 NW Oregon Ave. 541-419-0111. Free. Outdoor School Fundraiser Eat, drink, play lawn games, and bask in the warm glow of philanthropy, just by lifting your glass. La Pine Elementary 5th graders are going to Outdoor School, and we need your help! Crux is donating a portion of proceeds from 6-9 pm on Tuesday to our scholarship fund. Bring your friends and come get your drink on. May 12, 6-9pm. Crux Fermentation Project, 50 SW Division St. 541-550-9122. Free. Pickin’ on the Patio Live music and a refreshing summer craft beer—all on a Monday? Yes, please! Deschutes Brewery is hosting one of our Pickin’ on the Patio events at our downtown pub Tap Room. Visitors can sample this year’s just-released Twilight Summer Ale while listening to live music from Downhill Ryder. Downhill Ryder is a well-fused blend of acoustic and electric sound that delivers honest, heartfelt music ensuring the audience has a good time. May 11, 7-11pm. Deschutes Brewery Public House, 1044 NW Bond St. Free admission. Spring Hop Gardening Workshop Get a tour of the Worthy Gardens and learn how to grow hops! This workshop will focus on gardening activities you should be doing to get your hops ready for the summer growing season. Hop starts will also be available for purchase. May 6, 6-7pm. Worthy Brewing, 495 NE Bellevue Dr. 541-639-4776 ext 220. Free. Wild Ride’s Birthday Bash Redmond’s Wild Ride Brewing is a little like if The Lot in Bend were anchored by a badass new brewery. So far, things are going swimmingly, and the pub is celebrating its first birthday with beer (duh), food trucks, and live music from Tuck and Roll, Avery James and the Hillandales, and Harley Bourbon. May 9, 5-10pm. Wild Ride Brewing, 332 SW 5th Street. 541-5168544. No cover. Worth Brewing Prefunk Pale Release Party Tap takeover and giveaways! Get funky with Worthy Brewing in celebration of the release of their newest brew Prefunk Pale, with live music by Greg Botsford and the Journeyman! May 8, 5-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. Suite 1. No cover.

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Not to Be Broken

In spite of losing its course to fire, Chainbreaker rides again BY PHIL BUSSE, WITH REPORTING FROM MEGAN FRENCH

Not long after last Memorial Day—and a month after the popular Chainbreaker Mountain Bike Race—the Two Bulls Fire swept across several thousand acres west of Bend, pushing as close as seven miles from the city’s edge. Over one weekend alone, some 250 residents living at the outskirts of town were evacuated from their homes. Ultimately, the fire that burned for three weeks did not claim any lives and, while it temporarily chased some residents from their homes, it did not burn down any houses. But the fire did leave one local tradition homeless: The annual Chainbreaker Mountain Bike race (so classic Bend, it even has a beer associated with it). With nearly 95 percent of the course for the race burnt and largely off-limits, the beloved event was without a venue. Traditionally, the Chainbreaker race has been held in Skyliners Forest during Mother’s day weekend—partly as an opportunity to encourage families to come out to the forest and be outside with their families. In particular, the race was purchased—for a dollar—two years ago by a local nonprofit, Bend Endurance Academy (BEA), from the ski and bike shop Webcyclery, to raise funds and awareness for BEA, which currently hosts 600 children in athletic and outdoor programs. “This is one of the oldest and largest mountain biking races in Oregon,” says Ben Husaby, BEA’s Executive Director. Husaby also explained that the fire—and the loss of the course—presented some obvious logistical challenges. But mountain bikers are not feeble in spirit, and this Saturday, the 19th annual Chainbreaker MTB race will host several dozen mountain biker riders, with a slightly new twist to a nearly two decade old tradition: It will start from the same location, but will travel through a patch of land west from Shelvin Park and north of Tumalo Falls; adjacent to the


burned zone and occasionally skirting through the charred area. The expert course is a 23-mile technical loop with lots of singletrack and doubletrack to allow for plenty of passing, while the junior course will be a 13-mile loop with minimal hills to make the course fun for beginners. The race begins on mainly doubletrack, allowing racers to establish their positions. Long stretches of new singletrack have been added through burned areas. Much of the course traverses through private property (with permission from



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the owners). “I think it’s going to be a little more challenging,” says Husaby. “It is fun to ride through some of the burned sections and see the change.” Chainbreaker Mountain Bike Race Saturday, May 9 10:30 am elite/sport waves, $40 Noon beginner/youth, $15 Online registration closes Thursday, May 6.

MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 29


Off-Site Field Trip: Central Oregon Birds Visit several locations in the Bend area to view migrating and breeding passerines of the High Desert. Meet at the High Desert Museum. Transportation provided. Registration required online. May 9, 8am-noon. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. Members, $10. Non-members, $20.

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

Spring Cleanup: Whychus Canyon Preserve Roll up your sleeves and help the Deschutes Land Trust with a spring clean up at Whychus Canyon Preserve. We’ll do our best to clean winter’s clutter by clearing and repairing trails, pulling a few weeds, and generally making the Preserve look tip top! Rating: Work party with strenuous physical activity, potentially several miles of hiking on trails with steep sections. What to bring: work gloves if you have them, study waterproof, hiking shoes, snacks/lunch, water. Dress for the weather. May 13, 10am-1pm. Whychus Canyon Preserve, outside Sisters. 541-330-0017. Free.

Cascades Mountaineers Meeting Join monthly meetings to discuss recent outings and plan new outings. Second Wednesday of every month, 7-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. Suite 1. Free. FootZone Noon Run Order a Taco Stand burrito when you leave and we’ll have it when you return. 3-5 mile run. Wednesdays-noon. Foot Zone, 845 Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free.


The Oregon High Desert Grotto, Bend’s chapter of the National Speleogical Society, records 690 known caves in Deschutes County alone. Just when I’d been in enough of the caves close to Bend­—with their entrances christened with beer bottles, spray paint, and cigarette butts—to think, “Meh, seen one, seen ’em all,” I learned of these three standouts. Pictograph Cave As the name suggests, this cave contains faded, but still visible, wall art left by Native Americans untold years ago. Pictograph cave is pretty large, with two wings, one of which goes on for about 1,000 feet. Mercifully, while this cave is close in to Bend, it has been spared from morons packing paint cans. For that reason, I won’t reveal the exact location, but if you are really interested in checking it out, directions can be found with enough perusing of the interwebs.

Wednesday Night Group Runs 3-5 mile group runs, all paces welcome! Wednesdays, 6-7:30pm. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. Free.

Sports Event

Adaptive Golf Clinic Provides one-on-one instruction on putting green and driving range skills under the instruction of a golf professional and trained volunteers. Open to people with a physical or cognitive disability age 10 and up. A great way to learn the game of golf or get back into the sport after an injury or debilitating illness. Pre-registration is required. Thursday, May 7, 5-6pm. Awbrey Glen Golf Club, 2500 NW Awbrey Glen Drive. 541-306-4774. Free.

High Desert Horse Expo Showcase of over 110 equine oriented vendors and non-profits, as well as seminars presented by regional professionals. 2-for-1 coupons are available at local merchants all over Central Oregon. May 8, 2-7pm and May 9, 8am6pm. Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond. 503-682-0411 x103. $5 per person; children 12 and under free.

Budo Fights 12 If pay-per-view seems too removed, be there to smell the sweat and blood, and hear the crack of bones. A kinder-and-gentler (if there is such a thing) version of cage fights, but still all of the athleticism and brute force. May 9, 7-10pm. Midtown Ballroom, 51 NW Greenwood Ave. 541389-1010. $30 adv.

History Walk, Camp Polk Meadow Preserve Explore the scenic meadow and see what brought the early settlers to Oregon and Camp Polk. See the historic Hindman Barn and discover where Sisters got its start. Please register online at deschuteslandtrust. org/events. Rating: Moderate, ~2 mile walk. May 14, 10am-noon. Camp Polk Meadow Preserve, outside Sisters. 541-330-0017. Free.

Oregon High School Equestrian Teams State Championship Thursday, May 14. Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond. Chainbreaker XC Mountain Bike Race The mountain bike race the beer was named after. Perfect race for all levels on a brand new course for 2015. Sponsored by Sun Forest Construction and a benefit for Bend Endurance Academy. 8-10 am for Elite/ Expert/Sport. 8-10:30 am for Beginner/Junior/Youth. May 9, 8am-2pm. Skyline Forest, Bull Springs Tree Farm. 541-335-1346. $40 adult, $15 junior. Women’s Weekend Cycling Camp Weekend cycling camp for women designed to improve skills, confidence, and fitness in a support and fun atmosphere. Fully supported rides will explore the beautiful roads near John Day and Fossil, and includes expert coaching. Cost of camp also includes tent camping (cabins available for additional cost), Saturday’s dinner, sports nutrition for rides, skills and mechanical clinics, and more. May 8-10. Bowen Sports Performance, 225 NE Lafayette Ave. $225.

Lady Crows Road Ride Crow’s Feet Commons invites you to celebrate mothers and with a ride on McKenzie pass. The road is clear and closed to cars. May 10, 9am. Angeline’s Bakery, 121 West Main St. Moms Running Group Rain or shine, FootZone hosts runs from 3-4.5 miles every Thursday. 9:30am. Foot Zone, 845 Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free. Move it Mondays First and third Monday of the month will be a trail run, we will meet at FootZone and then carpool to the location. Second and fourth Mondays runs start and end at FootZone. 3-5 miles and paces between 7 and 12-minute miles can be accommodated. 5:30pm. Foot Zone, 845 Wall St. Free. North American Migratory Bird Count The Nature Center is organizing a group of bird enthusiasts to assist with this year’s spring count. We will be pairing experienced birders with beginners, so this will be a great opportunity to learn while helping the birds! May 9, 8am-2pm. Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Rd., Sunriver. Free.

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Tuesday Hikes Guided spring hikes on local trails. Pre-register through Bend Park and Recreation. 4 to 6 miles per hike. Tuesdays, 9am-2:30pm. Bend Park & Recreation District, 799 SW Columbia St. $18.

Free Bird Walk Wake up early for a guided morning bird walk with local birder and bird photographer Tom Lawler. You will spot and learn to recognize more birds coming out with Tom than you could on your own—he is a fantastic and knowledgable birder with tons of experience to share. Bring binoculars and a bird book if you have them. Registration is required. Saturdays, 8:30-10:30am. Through Oct. 31. Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Rd., Sunriver. 541-593-4394. Free.

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Skylight Cave Thanks to the tilt of the earth on its axis and this cave’s position on the planet, for the next month or so, if you can get out there before noon, this cave will bring back the feeling you had the first time you saw Goonies. The angle of the sun in early spring is such that midmorning rays shine directly through the three skylights in the cave’s roof, sending three beams of light in to punctuate the surrounding darkness. This cave is unsigned and getting here involves a series of forest roads, which can be a little tricky. For good, detailed directions, see the Sisters Chamber of Commerce website at Boca Cave A little further flung, but the payoff is worth the effort. Located off the Triangulation Peak trail, this is a westside realtor’s dream with its cathedral ceilings and a framed view of Mt. Jefferson. On a clear day you can also see also see Mt. Hood and the distant tip of Mt. Rainier. To get there, take Highway 22 to milepost 56.2, turn on McCoy Creek Road and follow it for eight-ish miles. Turn right at the four-way intersection, follow for 1 mile, then turn right on Forest Road 635. The trail head is apparent on the right. Take the trail for 1.5 miles until you come to an unsigned fork to the right. Take the fork .7 miles, which puts you at Triangulation Peak summit. Next, head NE along the ridge through obvious campsites, look for a path leading down from the last site, and say a Hail Mary if heights and edges aren’t your thing. Continue down the nearly vertical path, past the mammoth rock ridge, and as you come around the left bend you’ll see the cave entrance. Once inside, turn around and take in the view, that’s what you came for. Common Cave Sense: Always bring at least two sources of light. Caves are cold; year round they maintain a temperature of roughly 40° F, dress accordingly. Most caves are important habitat for bats and other critters and are off limits October to May.

Mother’s Day Brunch Sunday, May 10th | 11am-1pm Entertainment by Jeff Jackson $50/person Children under 10 are half price Children 5 & under are free

Call for Reservations 541-526-5075

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Things Fall Apart

Wild Tales for the social skeptic BY MARJORIE SKINNER

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Let’s just say I’m no stranger to the record scratch—that moment in human interaction when politeness fails, collective agreements about normalcy retire, and situations take on a new and horrible independence. It’s shocking and dangerous to be caught in such a scene, but it’s also tinged with a surreal, anarchic hilarity. Such events are commonly known as “total shit shows,” and they take time to recover from, typically leaving you two options: laugh or die. I was still reeling from an episode of this sort when I saw Wild Tales, which strings together six short stories revolving around the micro-meltdowns of society. In each case, things fall definitively and spectacularly apart, as the gray areas of characters’ motivations clash with bad luck, terrible timing, and, most of all, each other. The players have their charms and weaknesses, and they get both better and worse once the gloves are off—after the rat poison’s been administered, after the car window’s been smashed, after brides been cheated on while still in her wedding dress. Wild Tales is disaster porn for the socially scarred skeptic, and it restored my ability to laugh at the messy bullshit we all encounter in our pursuit of a nice life, which is all I’d dare to ask of two hours spent in a dark theater. Written and directed by Argentine filmmaker Damián Szifrón, Wild Tales was co-produced by Agustín and Pedro Almodóvar—a surname that should help drive movie-going attentions. Hear, hear: Wild Tales and Szifrón deserve a moneyed invitation to keep working. We need more filmmakers who know when dirt and violence, being mean, are more recognizable and life affirming than being well behaved. Wild Tales Director Damián Szifrón Opens Friday May 8 Tin Pan Theater




Sprout Film Festival The ninth annual Sprout Film Festival comes to the Tower Theater. The films focus on developmental disabilities and all try to shine a light on the personalities and plights of some of these people. Some of the films include A Time For Georgia (following six months in the life of a four-year old with autism), Acting Normal (about a performing arts studio for the developmentally disabled), Beyond Borders (a poetic narration following three people of different ethnic backgrounds all suffering from disabilities), and Close My Eyes (documentary about an Australian rock band where five members have disabilities). Friday, May 8. 11:30 am and 7 pm. Tower Theatre. 835 NW Wall St. $6-$10

Business Profile Deadline May 15

Queens of the Roleo A documentary about 11-time world log rolling champions out of Lewiston, Idaho. All female, all badass, all really good at balancing on floating logs that are spinning in water. Funded by a Kickstarter and produced by local journalist and former TV executive Dave Jones, this film picks up an otherwise footnote of regional history and expands it to the importance its deserves—a story about competition, coaches, and the fading logging industry. Thursday, May 14. 6 pm. Mcmenamins, St. Francis. 700 NW Bond St. $10

On the Stands

May 21

541.383.0800 •

Rifftrax Live: The Room It is here! The greatest bad film of all time is being shown at Old Mill with the old MST3K crew tearing it to shreds for our listening pleasure. Hands down the worst movie I have ever sat through, The Room truly feels like it was shot in another dimension, one close to ours, but where everything is just the tiniest bit off. Horrible sex scenes, tons of playing catch, more greetings than you can shake a spoon at, The Room is a must-see for anyone fascinated by film as an art form. Tuesday, May 12. 7:30 pm. Old Mill Stadium. 680 SW Powerhouse Dr. $12.50

MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 31

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HOT PURSUIT ADULT BEGINNERS A failed entrepreneur moves in with his sister, her husband, and their three-year old. Nick Kroll is at his withering best, and Rose Byrne finds new shades in a character type we’ve seen in tons of indie flicks over the past few years. The film straddles the line between comedy and drama in a way that is both refreshing and entertaining. Tin Pan Theater

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THE AGE OF ADALINE It’s not uncommon for women, when questioned about their age, to claim they are perpetually 29. But for Adaline (Blake Lively) it’s a fact. For nearly a century, she’s been celebrating her 29th birthday. She’s successfully kept her strange secret largely by keeping to herself. But when she meets the handsome Ellis (Michiel Huisman), she faces a turning point. Also starring Harrison Ford and Kathy Baker. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Redmond Theatre, Sisters Movie House

AVENGERS: AGE OF ULTRON The time is now! The film every nerd has been waiting for since the closing credits of the first Avengers. This adventure has Cap, Iron Man, Hulk, Thor, Black Widow, and Hawkeye, teaming up with the Scarlet Witch and Quicksilver, to take on one of Tony’s inventions gone wrong, Ultron. With Ultron being a somewhat sympathetic villain, expect some deep moral ambiguity from your favorite cinematic superhero team as well as Hulk smashing things in a way that makes you giggle. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Pine Theater, Redmond Theatre, Sisters Movie House

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THE DIVERGENT SERIES: INSURGENT Even if you try to give Divergent (and its sequels) the benefit of the doubt that they aren’t just Hunger Games rip-offs, by the time you reach the end of the first book your optimism will be shredded. While Shailene Woodley is a fine actress, the Teen Post-Apocalyptic genre hits the wall pretty hard here and flails every which way with its pat ideas about freedom, individuality, and painfully generic love. In this installment the factions start going to war and Kate Winslet cashes extra paychecks. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX EX MACHINA A couple of techie dudes develop a highly advanced (and rather fetching) lady robot. And in a variation on a timeless (and sexist) trope, Ava the android uses her cunning and good looks to dupe the smarty-pants men. Old Mill

Stadium 16 & IMAX

FOCUS Will Smith and Margot Robbie as con artists getting ready to take down some marks sounds pretty delightful. Even though Smith’s movie star power has somewhat dimmed over the last few years, people forget that when he’s given a strong role, he tends to knock it out of the park. Not saying that this movie has that going for it, but Margot Robbie is damned delightful also, and if her and Will Smith had a baby, it would be too beautiful to look at. St.Francis Theater FURIOUS 7 While I wouldn’t stand up for the first four films in this franchise, Fast Five andFast and Furious Six are both smorgasbords of explosions and jaw-dropping stunts, worthy of being mentioned alongside the best action films of the last 15 years. Furious 7 pits Paul Walker (in his final screen role), Vin Diesel, Mr. The Rock and family against a pissed off Jason Statham. Expect cars flying through the air, Mr. The Rock with a minigun and Statham kicking our heroes in their faces. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Redmond Theatre

GET HARD Will Ferrell is a white collar criminal headed to San Quentin and Kevin Hart is the guy he hires to train him how to be tough for prison. Since Hart has never been to prison and Ferrell only hires him because he’s black, I’m assuming mildly racist hijinks will ensue. With some of the writers behind the brilliant Key and Peele scripting, this could be a return to form for Ferrell and the vehicle Hart needs to show how funny he can be when not improvising. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX HOME Home is the new film from DreamWorks Animation, home to How to Train Your Dragon, Kung-Fu Panda and Shrek. This one tells the story of an alien (voiced by Steve Martin) whose race is hiding from their mortal enemy on Earth, which they decide to invade. Obviously, wacky hijinks ensure because Jim Parsons is also part of the voice cast and that man has two modes: wacky and faux-nerdy. If they exterminate the human race by accident, then this should be a children’s classic. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Pine Theater

HOT PURSUIT Reese Witherspoon and Sofia Veraga star in this female-centric homage to films like Midnight Run and Running Scared. Since this is from the director of 27 Dresses and Step Up, it is hard to know whether this will be an action filled, crowd pleasing comedy, or a vapid attempt to cash in on a genre that has not seen a successful odd couple pairing in years. Old Mill Stadium 16 &


KINGSMAN: THE SECRET SERVICE The new film from the madcap bastard behind Layer Cake, Stardust, and X-Men: First Class, Matthew Vaughn. Kingsman has Colin Firth using a bulletproof umbrella and beating a bunch of ass while never breaking a sweat. It also has Samuel L. Jackson dressing like Jay-Z, talking with a lisp and hellbent on world domination. I mean, sure, this could be one of the worst movies ever made, but it won’t be. It will be gloriously, batshit insane. St.Francis Theater

THE LONGEST RIDE It’s a new year so that means it’s time for a new Nicholas Sparks adaptation. This one sounds like a turgid romance novel as a bull rider falls in love with an art student with big dreams of New York City. Can their love handle the stresses of having different dreams while also being two completely different human beings? Will the boy look good in his Wranglers while she unburdens her soul with desires of becoming the new Rothko? Who the hell cares? Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX MONKEY KINGDOM Apparently, Disney has an offshoot called Disneynature that releases, you guessed it, nature films. This one follows a family of monkeys (real life ones, not animated) who live in Sri Lanka amid ancient ruins, and is narrative by the one and only Tina Fey. Good for when you want to trick the kids into learning something. Old

Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

OF HORSES AND MEN A strange and beautiful meditation on humanity and its relationship to horses. Simultaneously tragic, hilarious, and profoundly bizarre, the film is hypnotic in its attempts to demonstrate the closeness man has with animals. Filled with some of the most astounding horse related imagery ever put to film. Tin Pan Theater PAUL BLART: MALL COP 2 The sequel to the art-house triumph, Paul Blart: Mall Cop The First. This time Mr. Blart uses his Oxford educated wits to just hang out for 90 minutes and have a conversation about post-modernism and how it relates to millennial values and more while sipping 70-year old scotch and listening to Clint Mansell compositions. Wait, nope, this is more lowest-common-denominator garbage for people to enjoy while trying to take their mind off their type-two diabetes. I wonder how many times his balls get hit. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX TRUE STORY Based on a true story involving an Oregon man who kills his wife and kids and the former New York Times’ reporter whose identity he stole, True Story explores the line between truth and lies, and the risks inherent in getting to close to a powerful manipulator. Starring Jonah Hill as reporter Michael Finkel and James Franco as convicted murderer Christian Longo. Moral of the story: Never trust a death row killer who has stolen your identity. Sisters Movie House UNFRIENDED If real-life stories of harassment, assault, and suicide aren’t enough to convince you that online bullying is bad news, this of-themoment horror flick should drive that point home (and maybe convince you to quit social media altogether). The film centers around the ghost of Laura, a teenager who cyber stalks former friends after bullying drives her to suicide. Old Mill

Stadium 16 & IMAX

THE WATER DIVINER Set during World War I, the film follows an Australian farmer named Connor (Russell Crowe), who discovers that his three sons died in the Battle of Gallipoli. After traveling to Turkey to bring their bodies home, he learns that one of the young men may be alive and imprisoned. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX WOMAN IN GOLD The divine Helen Mirren stars in this true story of one woman’s quest to recover a family portrait by Gustav Klimt stolen by the Nazis in the 1940s. That battle makes its way to the U.S. Supreme Court. Old Mill Stadium 16 &

IMAX, Sisters Movie House

MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 33


Most Fullest House

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As you know, I’m always in search of my next “gravy train.” You know, a person or scheme that will make me rich beyond my wildest dreams—although I would never say no to an actual train filled with gravy. Recent “gravy trains” include my plan to marry a rich old person…but Warren Buffett wasn’t interested. Another involved inventing an app, which would notify ice cream trucks to drive by my house…kind of like an Uber for adult-onset diabetics. But that idea blew up after learning my customer-base is primarily morbidly obese 10-yearolds whose parents refuse to further fatten up their kids. HEY DUMB PARENTS! IT’S NOT MY FAULT ICE CREAM IS DELICIOUS!! Well, I recently stumbled onto a new potential “gravy train,” called “your nostalgic need for crappy reboots of ‘Full House.’” As you may have heard, Netflix is producing a reboot of the ‘80s sitcom classic “Full House” to be called “Fuller House.” Spoiler alert: THAT IS A TERRIBLE NAME. Already signed up to star are Candace Cameron Bure (big sis D.J. Tanner), Jodie Sweetin (middle sis Stephanie Tanner), and Andrea Barber (neighbor Kimmy Gibbler) who shack up to help raise D.J.’s twin boys. Uncle Jessie (hunky mullet-owner John Stamos) will guest star, and plans to bring on Bob Saget, Dave Coulier, Lori Laughlin, and Mary-Kate, and Ashley Olsen (SQUEEEEEEEEE!!!) are in the works. Everybody in the world knows this show is going to suck hippo anus—and yet? There is money to be made off your nostalgia addiction, my friend! And nobody knows this better than the Lifetime Network, who—after achieving wild success with their horrific “The Unauthorized Saved by the Bell Story”—are hitching their wagon up to this

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nostalgia-driven project, and are currently casting the made-for-TV movie, “Unauthorized Full House Story.” A woefully unoriginal idea? YES, IT IS! Do they care? NO, THEY DO NOT! And do I want in on this gravy train action? YES, I MOST CERTAINLY DO. Sure, I could spend the rest of my days dreaming up brilliant, original ideas—but those don’t put gravy in the train, my friend! The dumb people of the world know that recycling crappy ideas is the only way to make maximum buckage (AKA dollars, AKA mucho dinero, AKA moolah-lah). And with that, here is MY $$$$-earning idea to cash in on the Full House craze. It’s called, “The Most Fullest House Experience!” and here’s how it works: You pay me to move you into a San Francisco house which you share with two other guys and three small girls (actually four small girls, because two are twins…who are never in the same room at the same time, but share a name). So basically you become either a stick-in-themud dad, a really bad comedian, or a dude with a mullet, and spend your days in the worst communal living situation in the universe. But on the upside? There’s always a laugh track! You’ll stay there for 18 years until the girls graduate, while paying for all living expenses, as well as their college. And I’ll only charge you $100,000 per year—which may sound a tad expensive…but what price “nostalgia,” am I right?

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8 PM TLC I STILL DIDN’T KNOW I WAS PREGNANT More dramatic recreations of people giving birth on toilets. Yay? 10 PM ABC NASHVILLE Juliette may have post-partum depression (but she wasn’t fun to be around pre-partum, either).


10 PM SPIKE LIP SYNCH BATTLE Brit comedian Stephen Merchant takes on Swedish actress/hottie Malin Ackerman! 10:30 PM FX LOUIE Louie takes Jane to the doctor—and exhibits an uncommonly poor knowledge of female anatomy.


3:00 AM NETFLIX GRACE AND FRANKIE Debut! Jane Fonda and Lily Tomlin star as two enemies whose husbands run off with each other.


8 PM STARZ OUTLANDER Claire and Jenny team up to rescue Jamie from

those dickwads, the Redcoats. 11:30 PM NBC SATURDAY NIGHT LIVE Host: Reese Witherspoon. Co-host: Reese Witherspoon’s chin.


9:30 PM SHO HAPPYISH Thom is instructed on the meaning of suffering by “Catholicism,” and the “Geico Gecko.” 10 PM AMC MAD MEN Don has trouble sleeping, but only because his life is falling apart.


9 PM CW JANE THE VIRGIN Season finale! Jane goes into labor, and tries out for TLC’s “I Didn’t Know I Was Pregnant.”


9 PM ABC AGENTS OF SHIELD Season finale! In this two-hour season finale, Coulson starts a war within SHIELD—after burning popcorn in the microwave. 10:30 PM COM INSIDE AMY SCHUMER Amy directs a pizza commercial and interviews a gigolo in the funniest sketch show on TV!






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TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Here’s one of the best things you can do for your mental and physical health: Withdraw your attention from the life that lies behind you, and be excited about the life that stretches ahead of you. Forget about the past, and get wildly inventive as you imagine the interesting future you will create for yourself. Forgive everyone who has offended you, and fantasize about the fun adventures you’ll go on, the inspiring plans you’ll carry out, and the invigorating lessons you hope to learn.


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GEMINI (May 21-June 20): In the children’s book The Little Engine That Could, a little blue Steven Foster-Wexler, LAc engine volunteers to pull a long chain of train cars up a steep hill, even though it’s not confi541-330-8283 dent it has the power to do so. As it strains to 628 NW York Dr., Suite 104 haul the heavy weight, it recites a mantra to give itself hope: “I think I can, I think I can, I think I can.” The story ends happily. The little blue engine reaches the top of the hill with its many cars in tow, and is able to glide down the 1.) Drop "Are Your" from header, so it rest of the way. As you deal with your own challenge, Gemini, I recommend that you use an says Hormones Out of Balance even more forceful incantation. Chant this: “I 2.) Center the first paragraph "As a know I can, I know I can, I know I can.”

woman..." 3.) Could we go ahead and condense CANCER (June 21-July 22): Here’s a confesthe fonts to create a bit more white sion: I have taken a vow to foster beauty, truth, love, justice, equality, tolerance, creativity, space? I like how it is easier to read, playfulness, and hope. To do this work is one but it still looks crowded. of my life goals. I approach it with the devotion of a monk and the 4.) Reduce size of font on Web rigor of a warrior. Does address. that mean I ignore difficulty and suffering and cruelty? Of course not. I’m trying to diminish the power of those problems, so I sure as hell better know a lot about them. On the other hand, my main focus is on redemption and exaltation. I prefer not to describe in detail the world’s poisons, but rather to provide an antidote for them. Even if you don’t normally share my approach, Cancerian, I invite you to try it for the next two weeks. The astrological time is right.

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my late afternoon hikes is teeming with the six-petaled purple wildflower known as the elegant cluster-lily. Every one of them—and there are hundreds—lean hard in the direction of the sun in the west. Should I deride them as conformists that follow the law of the pack? Should I ridicule them for their blind devotion? Or should I more sensibly regard them as having a healthy instinct to gravitate toward the life-giving light? I’ll go with the latter theory. In that spirit, Leo, I urge you to ignore the opinions of others as you turn strongly toward the sources that provide you with essential nourishment.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Am I reading the astrological omens correctly? I hope so. From what I can tell, you have been flying under the radar and over the rainbow. You have been exploiting the loopholes in the big bad system and enjoying some rather daring experiments with liberation. At this point in the adventure, you may be worried that your lucky streak can’t continue much longer. I’m here to tell you that it can. It will. It must. I predict that your detail-loving intelligence will paradoxically guide you to expand your possibilities even further. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): According to the three science fiction films collectively known as The Matrix, we humans suffer from a fundamental delusion. What we think is real life is actually a sophisticated computer simulation. Intelligent machines have created this dream world to keep us in suspended animation while they harvest our energy to fuel their civilization. Now as far as I can tell, this scenario isn’t literally true. But it is an apt metaphor for how many of us seem to be half-asleep or under a spell, lost in our addiction to the simulated world created by technology. I bring this to your attention, Libra, because now is a favorable time to diminish the hold that the metaphorical Matrix has on you. What can you do to at least partially escape your bondage? (Hint: A little more contact with nature could do the trick.) SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): In the coming weeks, you may be as alluring and intriguing and tempting as you have been in a long time. I suggest you capitalize on this advantage. Proceed as if you do indeed have the power to at-

tract more of the emotional riches you desire. Assume that are primed to learn new secrets about the arts of intimacy, and that these secrets will make you even smarter and more soulful than you already are. Cultivate your ability to be the kind of trusted ally and imaginative lover who creates successful relationships.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Physicist Frank Wilczek won a Nobel Prize for his research into quarks, the tiny particles that compose protons and neutrons. The guy is breathtakingly smart. Here’s one of his operating principles: “If you don’t make mistakes, you’re not working on hard enough problems. And that’s a big mistake.” Let’s enshrine his advice as your meditation, Sagittarius. I think you’re strong enough and brave enough to go hunting for some new super-rich dilemmas. Yes, they may lead you to commit some booboos. But they will also stretch your intelligence beyond its previous limits, giving you a more vigorous understanding of the way the world works. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): In 1934, Capricorn baseball player Dizzy Dean was named the Most Valuable Player after winning 30 games. It was a feat that no National League pitcher has repeated ever since. After Dean retired, he was inducted into the Hall of Fame. Never shy about acknowledging his own prowess, he declared that “if you can do it, it ain’t bragging.” It is in this spirit that I invite you to freely expound on your talents and accomplishments in the coming week. You won’t be boasting. You will simply be providing information. And that will ultimately result in you being offered an interesting new opportunity or two. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): There

has rarely been a better time than now to refine the art of being your own mommy or daddy. You’re finally ready to take over from the parental voices in your head and assume full responsibility for raising yourself the rest of the way. What do you want to be when you grow up? You may feel a giddy sense of freedom as it becomes clear that the only authority who has the right to answer that question is you.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): The universe

has always played tricks on you. Some have been so perplexing that you’ve barely understood the joke. Others have been amusing but not particularly educational. Now I sense a new trend in the works, however. I suspect that the universe’s pranks are becoming more comprehensible. They may have already begun to contain hints of kindness. What’s the meaning of this lovely turn of events? Maybe you have finally discharged a very old karmic debt. It’s also conceivable that your sense of humor has matured so much that you’re able to laugh at some of the crazier plot twists. Here’s another possibility: You are cashing in on the wisdom you were compelled to develop over the years as you dealt with the universe’s tricks.

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Benedictine

monks observe the Latin motto Laborare est Orare. The 19th-century abbot Maurus Wolter interpreted these words to mean “work is worship” or “work is prayer.” He was trying to impress upon his fellow monks that the work they did was not a grudging distraction from their service to God, but rather at the heart of their devotion. To do their tasks with love was a way to express gratitude for having been blessed with the gift of life. I propose that you experiment with this approach in the coming weeks, even if your version is more secular. What would it be like to feel contentment with and appreciation for the duties you have been allotted?

Homework: No one can make you feel any emotion unless you agree to feel it. You are the sovereign of what happens inside you. Explain why at © Copyright 2015 Rob Brezsny

MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 35



Hitting Rocker Bottom


I have a crush on this really hot musician guy. I know he’s trouble with a capital “T.” He’s super-charming, handsome, and promiscuous. (He’s “slaying” on Tinder—juggling women and getting lots of sex.) My plan is to become friends with him first—as a prelude to becoming his girlfriend. I feel like that might give me some insurance against being one of the ones he just uses and tosses. —Strategic

What a sweet person you are, trying to show this guy that there’s more to life than Tinder-swiping his way to empty sex with a bunch of near strangers—or, as he probably refers to it, sexual Disneyland. Women, especially, have a tendency to believe in the transformative power of their fabulousness. And sure, people do change—when their life is no longer making them happy (or, in his case, thrilled, ecstatic, and out of his manhussy mind with joy). And though a man who feels emotionally attached to a woman is more likely to stick around after sex, he also has to be up for a relationship to begin with. In other words, by becoming this guy’s friend first, yes, you could become a very special person in his life—the woman he knows he can always drop in on when he can’t find his phone charger.

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WELLNESS CLASSES 40 Days to Personal Revolution A breakthrough program to radically change your body and awaken the sacred within your soul. A daily combination of asana practice, meditation, diet, and personal reflection will cultivate a solid foundation from which you can live and grow. Regardless of your level of experience, this program will reveal mental clarity, lightness of body, and an illumination of spirit. WEEKLY MEETINGS: Every Tuesday night at 7pm. We will gather for a one hour holistic life coaching session, learning about balancing the body using Ayurveda, healing energy through chakras and more! Recommended that all participants attend. Tuesdays, 7-8pm. Through June 9. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-550-8550. $40. Alleviate Stress with Essential Oils Learn how to manage stress effectively, how to use the oils safely, sample and experience the purity and potency of doTerra essential oils. RSVP: 541-420-5730. First Wednesday of every month, 1-2pm. Spirit of Pilates, 61419 Elder Ridge St.

group, 12 or fewer women join together to push beyond fear and into flourishing. Each session includes research-based principles, group discussion and coaching, as well as an exercise to practice at home. Financial Aid may be available through the National MS Society. Advanced registration required at 541306-6617 or Wednesdays, 12-1:30pm. Through May 13. Center for Compassionate Living, 339 SW Century Dr. Suite 203. 541-306-6617. $199. Pilates for Golf A six-week series of classes designed specifically for golfers who want to improve their game through increased strength, power and flexibility. Open to both men and women. $20 each or $229 for the series. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 4:305:30pm. Through June 18. Bend Pilates, 143 SW Century Dr. 541-647-0876. $20 each. Recovery Yoga Wherever you are on the road of recovery, this yoga class offers a safe and confidential place to explore how meditation, pranayama (breath work), journaling, and yoga can aid in your recovery and enhance your life. The format is organic and will evolve with the students and teachers involved. This gathering is not limited to drug and alcohol dependence, as we are all on the road to recovery from something! Thursdays, 7-8pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. 541-550-8550. By donation.

Essential Oils 101 Discover a more natural and proactive approach to your baby and child’s health. Using essential oils can be a safe natural option to protect and maintain you and your family’s health. Maintain health and find natural solutions for colds, cough, flu, sunburn and more. RSVP: 541-420-5730. Second Wednesday of every month, 1-2pm. Spirit of Pilates, 61419 Elder Ridge St. Free.

Roller Yoga A new “twist” on yoga. The focus is on proper use and techniques of foam rollers with yoga inspired stretches. Wednesdays, 6:30pm. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541-389-1601. Free.

Fit Camp Meet at Pilot Butte on Monday, Fitness 1440 South on Wednesday and Friday. Get fit and get healthy. Mondays-Wednesdays-Fridays, 6-7pm. GOT CHI, 365 NE Greenwood Ave. 541-639-2699. Free. Introduction to Gyrokinesis Class Come see what this class is all about in a 4-week consecutive series. Email or call Kim at Symmetry in Motion to reserve your spot ( No experience necessary. May 7, 9:30-10:30am. Kim Casinelli / Academie de Ballet Classique, 162 NW Greenwood. 760-271-3272. $60 for four (60 minute) classes. Laughter Yoga Come Laugh with us on your Tuesday lunch hour: Just a half hour of simple movements that facilitate laughter and child like playfulness. It’s fun, energizing, and healing! Tuesdays, 12:30-1pm. Center for Compassionate Living, 339 SW Century Dr. Suite 203. 541-382-7543. Donation Basis. Live with H.E.A.R.T. Workshop for Women Living with Multiple Sclerosis Reignite your power, confidence, and passion for living. The Live with H.E.A.R.T. workshop is designed to assist women living with MS to thrive! Five sessions of 90-minutes each in a small

Saturday Morning Group Runs Join us Saturday mornings for our group runs, all paces welcome! We meet at the store and run a combination of road and trail routes. A great way to get exercise, fresh air and meet fellow fitnatics! Saturdays, 8-9:30am. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541-389-1601.

Mobile & In-Home Personal Training Brittany Landucci 650-207-4900

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School of Running With Scott White An in depth look at running mechanics and break down of the fundamentals. This class will lead to a knowledgeable, passionate, and injury free enjoyment of running. Please RSVP at Thurs, May 14, 6-7pm. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541-389-1601. Free. Tuesday Performance Group Maximize your time with focused, intense efforts. All ages and ability levels welcome. Sessions led by Max King, one of the most accomplished trail runners in the country. Email Max for weekly details and locations: max@ Tuesdays, 5:30pm. Foot Zone, 845 Wall St. Free.

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Jean Houston * Rumi * Your thoughts create your reality * forgiveness

love is my religion * generosity * Angels community * Louise Hay Marianne Williamson * Mary Oliver * Yogananda * Chief Seattle

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A funeral procession thwarted a man’s attempt to rob a 79-year-old woman in San Antonio, Texas. “We were going really, really slow, so as we passed this bus stop, there was this elderly lady, (and) a gentleman was knocking her around and was pulling on her purse,” witness Robert Garcia said. “Before I turned around, about eight of the mourners were all around him, getting him down, and then we flagged the police officer that was guiding the procession.” Joe Carpenter, 41, was charged with aggravated robbery. (San Antonio’s KSAT-TV) Tony Jerome Torbert Jr., 20, attracted the attention of authorities in Brevard County, Fla., after he posted an ad on Craigslist offering “Legit Counterfeit $$.” Sheriff’s deputies executed a search warrant and seized a printer, a computer, and counterfeit currency. (Florida Today)


Authorities accused Carl Grace, 48, of breaking into a house in Hill, N.H., and attacking his ex-girlfriend and her current boyfriend with a fire extinguisher, striking the woman in the head, and on her arm and leg. (Manchester’s WMUR-TV)

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German police were summoned at 9:40 am after a woman reported that an intoxicated 37-year-old man attacked her and other passersby at a Munich market. Police confiscated the mouse but returned two hours later after a complaint that the same man was throwing a different white mouse at pedestrians. (Germany’s The Local)


A 29-year-old California man was diagnosed with a torn tendon in his thumb caused by playing “Candy Crush Saga” on his smartphone “all day for 6 to 8 weeks” with his left hand, according to a study reported in the journal JAMA Internal Medicine. One of the authors, San Diego orthopedic surgeon Dr. Dori Cage, cautioned that the rise in the number of people with smartphones who spend lots of time texting or tapping on their cellphones or tablets has the potential to lead to a “texting thumb,” a repetitive stress injury that affects the thumb and wrist. She said that people experiencing pain from texting might instead use voice control, such as Siri on an iPhone, or “actually pick up the phone and call somebody” to communicate. (U-T San Diego)


SAT & SUN JULY 18-19


Radio station KREL-AM in Colorado Springs, Colo., abandoned its unprofitable sports-talk format to become the nation’s first radio station dedicated to marijuana programming. Its new call letters are KHIG. KHIG-AM airs three local shows: “Wake and Bake” from 7 to 9 am, “High Noon” from noon to 1 pm and “High Drive” from 5 to 7 pm It also broadcasts three hour-long newscasts from Los Angeles-based National Marijuana News Service and programming from Chicago-based RadioMD. Six local medical marijuana dispensaries signed up as advertisers. “I just saw a business opportunity,” general manager Mike Knar said, noting that public response has been “amazing.” (Colorado Springs’s The Gazette)


Larry McElroy, 54, fired his 9 mm pistol at an armadillo outside his home but wound up shooting his mother-in-law. Sheriff’s investigators in Lee County, Ga., determined the bullet ricocheted off the animal, hit a fence, went through the back door of his mother-in-law’s mobile home, through a recliner she was sitting in and into her back. The 74-year-old victim wasn’t seriously hurt. Authorities do recommend shooting armadillos as an effective way of getting rid of them but suggest using a shotgun, which, investigator Bill Smith said, has “a spread pattern with a lot less range.” (Albany’s WALB-TV)

register at

for which some people are willing to pay. And others are selling. Ed Mance, who operates, buys numbers in bulk from companies that no longer need them. He sells them for between $299 and $799, although his biggest sale was a “nine-of-a-kind” number for $95,000. Mance notes that the area code most in demand is Los Angeles’s 310, whose numbers are the hardest to secure. Many of Mance’s customers are less interested in the area code than the numbers around them, including ones that spell out words. “HURT and PAIN are the two most in-demand numbers,” Mance said, because they’re coveted by personal-injury lawyers. (The Washington Post)


Just months after the Sandy Hook massacre, the school district in Halfway, Ore., decided to stage a surprise “active shooter drill” at its elementary school on a day when only teachers were there. Linda McLean, 56, said a man dressed in a black hoodie and goggles burst into her classroom, aimed a pistol at her face, and fired. “You’re dead,” he said and left. Panic ensued as the gunman went from room to room, firing what turned out to be blanks. One teacher wet her pants. Teachers later learned the gunman was the district’s safety officer and that officials had alerted law enforcement so they wouldn’t respond to emergency calls from distressed teachers. Insisting that the incident caused her to suffer post traumatic stress disorder, McLean in April filed suit against Pine Eagle School District, the safety officer et al. (Portland’s The Oregonian)


Hoping to relieve traffic congestion in Washington’s Puget Sound area, state Rep. Jesse Young proposed using decommissioned Navy aircraft carriers to form a 3,700-foot-long bridge linking Bremerton and Port Orchard. “I know that people from around the world would come to drive across the deck of an aircraft carrier bridge, number one,” Young explained. “Number two, it’s the right thing to do from my standpoint because this is giving testimony and a legacy memorial to our greatest generation.” (Britain’s Daily Mail)


After Jesse Roepcke, 27, was arrested for aiming a laser pointer at motorists in Ormond Beach, Fla., officers conducting a strip search at the Volusia County jail said a bag of leafy green substance fell out of his rectum. They noted the contents smelled like marijuana. (United Press International)


As Americans write fewer checks (down 50 percent since 2000, according to the Federal Reserve), Google reported that searches for “how to write a check” are five times more prevalent than 10 years ago. Pennsylvania leads the nation in such searches, followed by Delaware, New York, and Hawaii. Even with the decline of checks in favor of electronic and card payments, which have tripled since 2000, the Federal Reserve said Americans are writing 18.3 billion checks per year. (The Washington Post)


As mobile devices hog telephone numbers, new area codes created to meet mathematical demand are causing old ones to become status symbols,

Compiled from mainstream news sources by Roland Sweet. Authentication on demand.

MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 37



A Lesson in Supply & Demand BY LEAH CHATTERJEE

New regulations have been proposed by Oregon legislators to limit existing pot growers in most areas to 96 plants and 24 plants in residential areas, and medical marijuana patients and growers are none too happy. Lawmakers argue that the limitations will help curb the alleged cannabis black market. According to the Oregonian, Sen. Ginny Burdick said, “It’s no secret that medical marijuana is appearing all over the U.S. in the illegal market.” Patients, growers, and cannabis lobbyists fear, however, that these new restrictions will hugely crimp the supply chain for currently legal medical marijuana, and lead to higher prices. While part of the provision aims to protect medical marijuana patients by making it harder for local governments to prohibit medical marijuana dispensaries, the concerns of the negative effects seem to weigh heavier on patients and growers. Anthony Taylor of medical marijuana patient advocacy group Compassionate Oregon told the Oregonian, “It’s really hard to get rid of a black market, and it’s a tricky landscape because it puts so many patients at risk.” Members of the cannabis lobby and medical marijuana advocates are pushing back, urging citizens to write to legislators and call on them to make changes to the bill that would be less restrictive, and ultimately protect medical marijuana patients. Weed thought you’d like to know.

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MAY 7, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY / 39




“MashQuote”--my first (and probably last) quote mash-up. Matt Jones




Difficulty Level:


















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


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

“Freud: If it’s ________, it’s your _______.” - Robin Williams ANSWER TO LAST WEEK’S PUZZLE:

ANSWERS AT BENDSOURCE.COM Across 1 “Girls” airer 4 CBS drama set in Vegas 7 Brewpub category 12 “The Hurt Locker” setting 14 Abbr. in real estate ads 15 Round number? 17 In ___ (in its original place) 18 Letters in an oval on bumper stickers 19 Painful spasms 20 With 25-Across, 37-Across, 48-Across and 57-Across, late night partier’s quote 23 Monopoly’s Water Works or Electric Company, for short 24 Soaks flax 25 See 20-Across 29 “Ghostbusters” director Reitman 33 “In ___” (1993 Nirvana album) 34 Ft. Worth school 35 Defendant’s plea, for short 36 Upper limit 37 See 20-Across 41 Op. ___ (footnote abbr.) 42 Central Utah city 44 Broadway play about Capote 45 Tequila ingredient 47 “Club Can’t Handle Me” rapper Flo ___ 48 See 20-Across 51 Trier trio 53 Admit honestly 54 See 20-Across 60 1960s Olympic track star ___ Tyus 61 A billion years, in astronomy 62 Pampers rival 64 Took a leap 65 “Atlas Shrugged” author Rand 66 Faucet annoyance 67 “___ Macabre” (Saint-Saens work) 68 “I Really Like You” singer Carly ___ Jepsen 69 Zapper target

Down 1 That dude’s 2 Man from Manchester 3 Hippocratic thing 4 Prefix meaning “skull” 5 “Freedom” doesn’t have it, but “freedom” does 6 Words before “old chap” 7 Like a fugitive 8 Kind of shutout, in baseball 9 Submits 10 Overly excited 11 “Man, is it humid in here!” 13 Line former 16 Mao’s middle name? 21 First of four Holy Roman Emperors 22 “Baywatch” actress Bingham 25 David Sedaris forte 26 Brand of console with joysticks and paddles 27 Irked 28 Bygone rechargeable bike brand 30 Shorter word list? 31 Hanging in there 32 Prominent 38 “Titanic” passenger class 39 Cup of legend 40 Swamp reptile 43 He can’t be whacked without a sit-down 46 Throw caution to the wind 49 Michael and Janet’s sister 50 Miss ___ (“Pee-Wee’s Playhouse” character) 52 Comes down heavy 54 “Lookit how cute!” sounds 55 Big Apple enforcement org. 56 Swiper tries to swipe from her 57 The next palindromic one won’t be until 2112 58 Catch a wave, brah 59 Like a goateed twin? 63 Secret Squirrel, e.g.



















































































“Walking takes longer than any other known form of locomotion except crawling. Thus it stretches time and prolongs life. Life is already too short to waste on speed.” - Edward Abbey

We’re Local! Questions, comments or suggestions for our local puzzle guru? Email Pearl Stark at © Pearl Stark


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Source Weekly May 7th, 2015  

Source Weekly May 7th, 2015