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

ASSISTANT EDITOR Hayley Jo Murphy ARTS & CULTURE EDITOR Jared Rasic NEWS REPORTER Corinne Boyer COPY EDITOR Richard Sitts BEER REVIEWER Kevin Gifford COLUMNISTS Amy Alkon, Rob Brezsney, Matt Jones, EJ Pettinger, Pearl Stark, Steve Holmes, Corbin Gentzler FREELANCERS Eric Skelton, Anne Pick, Allison Miles, Kevin Sperl, Dac Collins, Jon Paul Jones, Alan Sculley, Sam Katzman PRODUCTION MANAGER Annelie Kahn GRAPHIC DESIGNER Esther Gray ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTOR Amanda Klingman ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES Ban Tat, Chris Larro, Kimberly Morse OFFICE/ACCOUNTS/CIRCULATION MANAGER Sarah Curran CONTROLLER Angela Switzer

> CODE BLUE When it comes to treading more lightly on the planet, every little bit makes a difference. That’s why a team of AmeriCorps members is in town on a mission to swap out traditional incandescent bulbs with LED ones. In NEWS, we talk to members of “Team Blue” about why they’re in Bend, and what they hope to accomplish.

> FUEL ON THE FIRE After much debate about whether a fuel tax is needed to repair and maintain Bend’s failing roads, Council is poised to officially recommend it for the March ballot. In FEATURE, we talk to members of Council about why they want to push for the March election, despite the additional cost.

> WET HOT BEND WINTER No, we’re not taling about the hot mess that is Bend’s post-storm streets. Winter is a time for soups—whether rich and creamy, light and brothy, or thick and chunky. And local maker Kortney Barnes has spent the past year perfecting the art of the homemade soup-and-salad combo. In CHOW, we explore the origins of Bean, Pea, and the Pumpkin and why it emphasizes locally-sourced ingredients.



The Boot







Following a holiday weekend spent preparing on Bend’s slick streets, locals should be ready for the much-anticipated opening of The Pavilion, the bond-funded ice rink and sports arena set to open later this month. In OUTSIDE, we get the scoop on what’s in store for winter and beyond.

Classic Gift Guide


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Real Estate


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> GOTTA GIVE IT UP With the holiday season kicking into high gear, many of us are racking our brains once again for original gift ideas for those hard to shop for friends and family. While trends may come and go, classic gifts—the sort of items our grandparents likely gave and received—never go out of style. In the first installment of our annual holiday GIFT GUIDE, we recommend timeless gifts for all types.

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Holiday Mosh Pit! 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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VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

EDITOR Erin Rook



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


5 VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

While the letter addressed City of Bend management-of-growth issues and hazarded a few solutions, I’ve as yet to hear a narrative mention those most likely to bear the burden of the considered “Gas Tax.” As we sift through ideas intending to help absorb our growing pains—and their costs—let’s look at who benefits and who pays. One of the letter writer’s concerns was controlling the use of the gas tax, and one suggestion was to keep it from being dumped into the general fund. The presumption is that these funds could be confined to the road department’s maintenance and repair budget. Well, okay, I like that. It seems simple enough: buy gas and fix the roads you drive on. However, the roads that will be getting fixed are certainly roads in Bend, not county roads or state highways, as they have their own public funding sources. There are many people who work in Bend who have chosen (or have been forced) to move outside the city to the outlying regions of Redmond, La Pine, Sunriver environs and Sisters, for affordability reasons. Is it fair to tax these county members if they need to fill up their tanks in Bend?

I own a business and pay property taxes in Bend, but as my residence is outside the city, I don’t have the opportunity to vote on city issues that impact me and the majority of my employees. If this were just as simple as buying gas in your hamlet outside of town, perhaps some of the gas station businesses would have a dog in the fight, but this is a tax we’re talking about, not regional pricing issues, and fairness needs to be in the conversation. —David B. Ogden

NO DRINKING FOUNTAINS I see Bend City is removing the drinking fountains from downtown. Not as if a desert city that wants to promote people walking around shopping needs to provide for basic thirst. Does anyone give up shopping because of getting dehydrated, thirsty, perhaps a headache? Give away

beer and wine on First Friday, but don’t give away our water! It’s time for some merchants to install fountains or water bottle filling stations and see what kind of traffic it generates, especially in winter when outside dispensers would not work. —Mathieu Federspiel Thank you to the Source staff for giving so much print to the issue of climate change. As a local filmmaker and activist, I am offering a weekly class called Facing Climate Change, to keep the momentum going behind Sunday’s climate march. It’s also a place for people to come who don’t have support for the emotional challenges of witnessing such massive destruction - not the faraway Tar Sands or the polar ice caps but right here in our own home. Crimes like the relentless paving over of sagebrush and forest; or the unquestioned, state-sanctioned murder of mountain lions and soon, wolves. The soul can’t be happy while the biosphere is destroyed. More than a validation of these difficult emotions, the group’s intention is to move through grief and experience the resilience, community, and empowerment of being part of a life-affirming society. Social psychologists have only recently explained why the climate message has for decades caused such debilitating numbness and paralysis. This should come as a huge relief to many. I know I had to move through it on my own... Now we have support! Open to everyone, the class is held every Monday night from 7:15 to 8:45 at Bend Community Healing. —Vanessa Schultz

IN REPLY TO “DON’T GIVE IN” (11/26) As you perch in your office mulling over snappy responses taking deference to the outcome of the voting on the refugee issue, I’d hasten to remind you that Central Oregon is distant from the trodden paths which would be the yellow brick road to obvious targets of “organized” terrorism, perhaps LA, SF, Seattle etc. Obviously this makes it easy to condemn the outcome of the 289-137 vote. A lone wolf act of terrorism in Central Oregon? Maybe, but not likely. I feel your pain and need to whine about the outcome, however, I’d suggest you read up on the result of the Greeks use of the Trojan Horse (albeit a myth) and contemplate the outcome. Eighteen months to two years of vetting means nothing considering the competency of our government. In that period of time refugees will be absorbed into countries with cultures that are similar thereby minimizing the impact of their social integration. We don’t need a conduit for absorbing more nut cases. We Oregonians recently validated the fact that we already have plenty.

3rd Street out to 27th. Essentially, we got a much sturdier, mostly two-lane road, with marginal landscaping and a new roundabout for our 18 million bucks. So here’s my offer, I promise I won’t even use your fancy street, and you just send my refund to my PO box. Maybe you could rename it, BoonDoggle Boulevard. —Dave Stalker

LETTER OF THE WEEK Dave—We like the sound of BoonDoggle Boulevard. You’re not alone in thinking that the long wait wasn’t worth the meager reward, when it comes to Reed Market Road. Why not drown your disappointment in a cup a joe at Palate on us? E.J. Pettinger’s

copyrighted 2015

Mild Abandon

E.J. Pettinger’s

copyrighted 2015

Mild Abandon

—Bill McMillan

REED MARKET REFUND PLEASE Is this the Public Works Refund Desk? As a taxpayer in Bend for 38 years, I’ve helped fund all kinds of worthy improvements, through my property taxes. For many years, people complained that Reed Market Road was not keeping up with the volume of traffic on it. The City kept saying, “We’ll make it four lanes, that’ll fix it.” So here we are $18.3 million later and what do we have? The concrete is thick enough to land a 747 on. But, there are not 4 lanes all the way from

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So, for me, it smarts to see the gas tax appear as some panacea for our deteriorating roads: the people that live outside the city and drive the longer distances to work, and arguably use more gas, bear a larger “gas tax” burden to pay for fixing the streets. Yet, I imagine the larger part of their driving is confined to the roads leading in and out of town, and less on the streets.

Crow's Feet Commons after last week's snow. Photo by Jessica Moyle. Follow her on Instagram @happpyessica

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I lived in Aspen 40 years ago, and many of the same developing issues arose there. The zoning and housing issues of that place and period spawned the term “Aspen Syndrome”—referring to the slamming the door after I get in—and we saw many of the working class and service people forced to move outward to Basalt, Carbondale and Glenwood Springs. This term has been used ever since, and negatively, to describe the economic conditions that move the little people out. Property values rise and taxes follow suit, but to quote George H.W. Bush, the “kinder, gentler world” never materializes.






s Bend’s City Council prepares to push for a fuel tax on the ballot to maintain the city’s crumbling roads, smartly arguing that those who use the roads ought to share the burden for their upkeep, we’d like to see a similar principle applied to sidewalks. No, we’re not talking about residents and business owners repairing the damaged patches in front of their properties—though that’s technically their responsibility, too— we’re looking at something much simpler, and vastly less expensive: Shoveling snow. No one really likes to do it— aside from the neighborhood kid who figures he can get some pocket money out of the deal. But aside from the elderly and infirm, just about everyone can do it. Unfortunately, few do. For all our collective belly-aching about personal responsibility and objections to excessive government intervention, it will likely take the City’s recent threat to actually—if selectively— enforce the code requiring snow removal to spur some action.

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While it’s embarrassing that the City should have to wag its proverbial finger in order to prompt residents and business owners to take action, it’s far better than the alternative—an injury or fatality caused by an elderly person attempting to navigate unshoveled sidewalks en route to a bus stop, or a collision with a child forced to walk on the icy roads for lack of a safe sidewalk on the way to school. A week out from the recent snowstorm, the vast majority of the city’s sidewalks are still covered in snow. Everywhere from driveway-wide stretches of sidewalk in front of

Dig Me Out single-family homes to long swaths along Highway 20 in front of commercial businesses are covered with an obstacle course pushing pedestrians into the path of cars doing their best not to end up on the sidewalk. For those who may have missed the memo, County code requires businesses to clear snow from their adjacent sidewalks within six hours of a storm, while residents get a full day. The penalty, though rarely enforced, is $100 per day. So if the City does issue citations, rather than just warnings, code violators could be looking at a $700-plus bill. Now, we could easily complain about the conditions of the city’s roads one week out, and plenty are. But that shouldn’t shift focus from the simple, concrete act of common courtesy individuals can take to make everyone that much safer. Yes, it takes some forethought and planning for a large business or sizable corner residence to clear the foot or more of snow many parts of the city saw fall just before Thanksgiving. But we ought to be used to snow by now. We should all own snow shovels, which can be affordably purchased at a number of local retailers. And if we cannot physically shovel our own snow, chances are there’s a neighborhood kid, or an adult professional, who’d be willing to do the deed for a reasonable fee. On that note, for those who have already done the right thing and shoveled their sidewalk, we’ll issue this challenge. Shovel someone else’s walk. Whether it’s your elderly neighbor or the single mom on the block whose little ones are still shorter than the shovel, it’s a small act of kindness that benefits us all. ‘Tis the season, after all.


NEWS True Blue


AmeriCorps teams light up Bend

By Corinne Boyer

By Corinne Boyer 7


end has a few extra helpers this holiday season. The Bend Environmental Center welcomed an 11-member AmeriCorps National Civilian Community Corps team— known as Blue Six—a few weeks ago, and the group is working to install energy efficient light bulbs in Bend homes, as part of the Bend Energy Challenge. Another AmeriCorps team—Blue One—is assisting the Salvation Army by helping operate its food bank, which is the largest in Central Oregon, as well as helping with its toy drive. In addition, Blue One is also running after school programs and mobile kitchens. Both teams have been here for four weeks and their service terms wrap up on Dec. 18. Blue Six team members Emily Thompson and Charmaine Thomas are serving as media representatives for The Environmental Center and say Bend has made a favorable impression during their short time here. They both agree that it’s been great serving in a place like Bend where the people have been so hospitable. “We go around to people who have signed up for the program and install up to 16 free LED light bulbs, and we’re learning a lot about Bend from that and just the people of Bend are so sweet and so nice,” says Thompson. So far the team has replaced 1,611 light bulbs in 104 homes, according to Neil Baunsgard with The Environmental Center. The team is also installing energy efficient showerheads and faucet aerators, and he estimates that the installations will save $19,152 in energy costs this year alone. The team faced a hurdle last week after Bend received several inches of snow. Before the storm, Blue Six had two car teams and two bike teams, says Thompson.

“On Wednesday, we were supposed to have 22 installs, but we got snowed in and so we didn’t go out and do any,” she says. Bend Energy Challenge Project Director Lindsey Hardy says without the team, the Environmental Center wouldn’t have the staff power to fulfill the LED requests. They’ve had about 1,200 people sign up this year, and team Blue Six is aiming to complete 24 installs per day. “They picked everything up quickly, they’ve been really enthusiastic, they come in every day with smiles,” Hardy says. “We got really fortunate not only that we have these extra helping hands, but that we also have such a great and energetic team who came here.” Hardy says the Bend Energy Challenge began in January and will compete for one more year in hopes of bringing home a $5 million prize against 49 other communities. Thompson says any home in Bend can sign up for the service as long as they receive electric through Pacific Power, are serviced by Cascade Natural Gas Company, and have incandescent light bulbs. “We’re replacing 100 watt bulbs with 9 to 11 watt bulbs,” she says. Charmaine Thomas says she decided to join AmeriCorps NCCC because she enjoys doing random acts of kindness. “I wanted to do something bigger than me,” she says. She’s given people free car rides and instead of celebrating her 21st birthday, the Detroit native spent a day at a homeless shelter. “[I just] wanted to celebrate them, you know.” Emily Thompson agrees that helping people comes naturally. “I have always enjoyed serving others. I grad-

uated with a hospitality degree so that’s kind of just ingrained into who I am, but to be able to just do it for nothing and to be able to help someone—and they might not even know that it's us doing it—is something that I like to do,” she says. “And you get to travel and you get to see communities that you wouldn’t be able to see, and it definitely opens your eyes to a lot of new experiences.” Team Blue Six members come from different backgrounds—some have just graduated from high school, others have just graduated college, and one team member has been accepted to medical school. Team members have also immersed themselves in the community by fulfilling an additional NCCC volunteer requirement outside of their assigned jobs. “We have volunteered at Bend's Community Center, the Veterans Day Parade, Tumalo State Park, and the Bend Thanksgiving Classic,” says Thompson. The team will serve in three more locations and will log a total of 1,700 hours over the course of its 10-month assignment. Team members will stick together through the duration of their service time. “We’re a family—I think in my eyes. If you fight with your sister or brother you get over it and you move on and that’s how we are,” says Thompson. Thomas has attended some college and enjoys being part of the team. “I haven’t been on many teams in my life, so Blue Six is one of the first,” she says. “Being on this team has been an eye opener helping me to understand everyone is different, and comes from different backgrounds and belief systems, and that’s OK.”

The City of Redmond will host a public presentation to show the draft plan of Mid-Town. The Mid-Town area is underused and the City aims to redevelop the area into a thriving neighborhood. Two workshops held earlier this year took public comments into consideration when drafting the plan. Consultants and City staff will attend the meeting and public comments are welcome at that time. The meeting will be held Dec. 9 from 6 to 8 pm at Redmond City Hall, Conference Room A at 716 SW Evergreen Ave., Redmond.

The Deschutes County Bicycle and Pedestrian Advisory Committee is reminding business and homeowners to keep sidewalks shoveled and free of ice. Business owners should have sidewalks cleared within six hours of precipitation and residential neighborhoods have 24 hours. This code applies to Sisters, La Pine, Redmond, and Bend and helps keep sidewalks safe for pedestrians.

Two public hearings will discuss the proposed land use rules for businesses that sell, grow, and process marijuana in unincorporated areas of Deschutes County. The Deschutes County Board of County Commissioners is urging residents to comment on the proposed regulations. The hearings will take place on Wednesday, Dec. 2 at 1:30 pm and 6 pm at 1300 NW Wall St. in the Deschutes Services Building.

VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

AmeriCorps team Blue Six replaces lightbulbs and showerheads for the Bend Energy Challenge. Photos courtesy of The Environmental Center.

After being asked by the Downtown Bend Business Association to maintain broken drinking fountains, the City of Bend “discovered that the fountains were not an asset that the City wanted to repair or maintain,” according to a statement. On Nov. 30, the City began removing the drinking fountains from downtown. The fountains’ water line connections do not meet current regulations and upgrading the fountains is not a planned expense. According to Community Relations Manager Anne Aurand, the City only operates four drinking fountains downtown and once they are removed, there will no longer be any city-maintained fountains downtown. The City plans to work with the Downtown Business Association to find out if fountains are considered an amenity by shoppers, employees, and restaurant goers. If the City finds that the public wants drinking fountains, they will look into ways of reinstalling new fountains.



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Last Gas Effort Proposed fuel tax would help City repair roads



n the late 2000s, the City of Bend failed to find additional funding to fix its crumbling streets, City Councilor Sally Russell explains. And Bendites are feeling the effects of that failure today. “So here we are 2015, almost 2016, and we’re looking at somewhere around 60 to 80 million dollars. And that’s increasing around two million dollars per year,” she says. “Our community has to pay two million dollars in the future to bring our roads up to a maintainable standard.” Russell says the City has a Pavement Condition Index—a national road standard—for every street in Bend. Gravel streets are also part of the City’s infrastructure. “So we have a lot of different streets to deal with,” she says. “There is a huge range and variety of streets and part of it has to do with how they are built, part of it has to do with how they were maintained. And some of them were never truly constructed.” In August, Council unanimously adopted resolution 3002, which temporarily formed the Street Maintenance Funding Committee in order to find additional funding. The committee was composed of business owners, environmental nonprofits, Bend 2030 Executive Director Erin Foote Marlowe, City Councilor Doug Knight, and Sally Russell as Mayor Pro Tem. The committee’s summary report found that “committee polling show[ed] a preference for the first option: Baseline 1— Improve [the] entire street system, with a fuel tax. Three-fourths of Committee members choose or prefer this option over the others,” according to the report.

On Monday, Nov. 30 a special City Council meeting was called to hold a public hearing on the proposed fuel tax. Five people and in

spoke four were support of a fuel tax.

Erin Foote Marlowe a letter Bend 2030 read mitted to Council in subfavor of a fuel tax. She says one of the organization’s top priorities in 2015 was to address the transportation system—which includes crumbling roads, unsafe pedestrian crossings, and bike paths. “So over the year we’ve engaged thousands of people in asking them how do we fix these problems, and we’ve just consistently heard that a gas tax is top priority and that people would support it,” she says. Justin Livingston, a member of the committee, addressed Council as a community member. He said by holding a special election in March it would cost the City $60,000 to $70,000 to host a special election, but that there would be no cost to wait until May to add the ballot measure. The majority of councilors supported putting the fuel tax on the March ballot; however, councilors Victor Chudowsky and Casey Roats did not. Chudowsky said charging taxpayers $60,000 to $70,000 is a “waste of money.” He continued: “Using taxpayer money in order to tax people more—it’s almost like double dipping.”

Roats reiterated the cost of the March election and said if the measure failed then “we’ve wasted 60 to 70 thousand dollars.” But if the Council decides to wait until May or even until the November 2016 election, it will continue to add to the backlog of money needed to repair the roads. “If you look at the pavement condition indexes, if you allow any single street to get past a certain point, the cost to bring it back up to maintainable standards increases exponentially,” Russell says. According to the City’s Bend Streets Funding website, the cost of repairing one lane mile spans from $10,000 for a crack seal to $90,000 if the lane needs an overlay or repaving. And the cost of completely reconstructing the same area of a street can range from $422,000 to $633,000. Another reason councilors supported the March ballot measure was to make sure that during the peak tourism months, visitors— around 66 percent who visit Bend rent cars— are absorbed into the proposed tax. Overall, the City needs to find $2.7 million annually to keep up with road repairs. While it receives 47 percent—about $4.6 million in the 2015-2016 fiscal year—of its current funding from the state gas tax, the money still isn’t an adequate amount to repair streets. “There’s a huge citizen component that looks at the budget and the proposed budget before

it ever comes to Council, so this is the third year I’ve been through this process— which is very in-depth—and the message every year has been we have been losing our investments in our streets,” says Russell. “And this time when it came up it was like, OK, this is not being fiscally responsible, and we need to look at a better way of funding.” While the Council didn’t decide on a 5 or 10 cent fuel tax, they did discuss a reauthorization clause to be added to the ballot. While the official vote will be held at Wednesday’s regular City Council meeting, the majority of Council supported a 10-year reauthorization. Councilor Russell believes that 10 years would be enough to fix the problem and would show that Council is being fiscally responsible. The ballot needs to be filed by Jan. 7, 2016, so Council will have its final vote on Dec. 2. “It’s always tough to be put in a position where you are asking people for increased revenues,” says Russell. “I’ve been very conscious of this uncomfortable position as a councilor that I have to address, but I’m also really committed to not sitting on my hands and having our community pay for our streets at an accelerated pace.”

VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Corinne Boyer

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Timeless Classics Tried and true gifts for discerning tastes

puts butterfly who For the social class in classic


yer By Corinne Bo

Large Handbag If you’ll be out and about for the day or if you’ve been known to spontaneously get out of town for the evening, check out the large handbags— which we think can double as overnight bags—at Faveur. Classically designed synthetic leather keeps these fashionable bags both desirable and animal friendly. Pack a lunch or an extra outfit in one of the blush beige, brown, or burlap bags. For the busy socialite who doesn’t have time to carry more than one tote, take the time to search through the eclectic selections in this boutique with two local locations.

Faveur Eclectic Unique Boutique, 714 NW Franklin Ave & 150 W Cascade, Sisters $75

Die Fledermaus Bend Opera A night at the opera could be the best way to spend a classic night out on the town—especially when this German opera is performed in English. What’s even better? David Malis—a Met Opera veteran—will be there to lend his baritone range to this two-night event. And if you’re looking to surprise someone with tickets to the opera, Opera Bend’s 2016 schedule offers a few more shows through next summer. Even if you’re not sure what to expect, take a chance and surprise the socialite with these hot tickets.

Pinckney Center for the Arts, Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way $25-$45

Santa Maria Novella Perfume This classic scent is still in style. Santa Maria’s rose, pomegranate, and vanilla fragrances may have begun with Dominican Monks in 1200, but the hints of lipids and herbs remain a hip way to smell good. The company uses natural, raw ingredients and doesn’t test its products on animals. These perfumes come in fresh scents like verbena and flowery colognes like gardenia. Not only has this popular perfume been around for centuries making its way through royal courts, it also made its way to Russia, China, and what were once remote parts of the world. A gift can’t get any more classic than this.

Ju Bee Lee, 903 NW Wall St. $58

Photo by CasaBay Photography |

Vintage Rings If you’re in search of a colorful stone, stop at the Jewel Box and gaze at all the different purple, blue, red, and pink stones. There’s a solitaire, marquis cut sapphire that is particularly fitting for anyone in search of a classic ring. This boutique is also home to amethysts and rubies. These elegant rings are ideal for the everyday socialite gathering or a classic engagement ring. That’s right, before diamonds were common, the engagement ring came in a variety of colors. The best reason to buy any classic ring—they are often one of a kind.

The Jewel Box, 841 NW Bond St.

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VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

e t i l a i c o S T he


r e t t e s t e J T he ste ers with a ta tt o tr e b lo g For sic

By Jared Ra

Letters, Envelopes and MORE

Klean Kanteen with Local Art Design

In a time where information travels almost as quickly as thought, it is good to sometimes remind ourselves to take a beat and relax. There is something beautiful about receiving a letter or postcard in the mail that an email can never convey and that sense of timeless, tactile enjoyment will never be replaced by matter how convenient it may be. Traveling the world is as exciting as you make it, so make it twice as exciting for those back home by snail mailing them a handmade card from Tokyo or a scented postcard from San Francisco.

Klean Kanteens keep your cold drinks downright icy for 24 hours while keeping beverages hot for up to six. Being completely eco-friendly and BPA-free means you can enjoy your local coffee on the train ride to wherever the wind may blow you while also keeping that bit of home nice and fresh for a few more hours. Filled with a Lone Pine Coffee Roaster’s homemade chai, bourbon caramel latte or noisette, the Klean Kanteen can be a deliciously decadent treat keeper and environmentally conscious Earth saver simultaneously. When something can taste good and feel good at the same time, life becomes just a little bit better.

Paper Jazz, 858 NW Wall St. Various Prices

Lone Pine Coffee Roasters, 845 NW Tin Pan Alley $25-$30

Roark Outfitted by Hex Mule Travel Backpack For the adventurous jetsetter who wants to explore the world with a bag capable of getting them into and out of anywhere they see fit. While the bag is urbane and stylish enough to fit a 15-inch laptop, it is also functional enough to fit gear for a three-day hike. Whatever kind of traveler you’re purchasing a gift for, this bag will add a no-nonsense vibe to anyone’s stylish traveling itinerary. It makes the wearer look as cool as they sometimes feel. Just fill it with books and find a beach. You know we’re right.

Revolvr Menswear, 945 NW Wall St. $180

Backpacking Oregon by Douglas Lorain This picture-filled extravaganza isn’t focused on the traveling aspect of backpacking, but more of the trail walking side of things. Lorain has lived in the Pacific Northwest since the late ’60s and has been hiking trails since the beginning, logging more than 30,000 trail miles just in our neck of the woods. This book is considered a resource even by experienced hikers, and Lorain’s other books detailing hikes through Washington and Idaho only solidify him as one of the Pacific Northwest’s important trail guides. Sometimes it makes more sense to commune with nature than walk through a city, and this book will show you the way.

Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. $18.95

Photo by CasaBay Photography



e for adventur

T he Professor

For deep thinke rs

By Jared Rasic

with big booksh


The real question here isn’t about whether the studious writer in your life needs one of these, but whether they would prefer it in red, yellow, black, or any of the colors in between. The thick and durable leather isn’t the only exciting thing here. The real find is that the paper inside is refillable for the writer who just doesn’t know when to say, “Journaling isn’t just a hobby, but a lifestyle.” With all of the traveling your professorial friend or family member does, these journals might be the only way you really know what went down in Borneo.


to your health.

Lone Crow Bungalow, 937 NW Bond St. $79-$84

Jachs Brushed Wool Herringbone Blazer Sometimes, when one is leading a life of the mind, it can be hard to know, or even truly care what is fashionable in the far-flung reaches of 2015. That is why the choice of a brushed wool herringbone blazer is always a good one. Whether it’s used for a walk through the crisp air of the quad on a brisk mid-winter morning or keeping office hours late into the chilly night, in threads this stylish, all choices are the right ones. With functional buttonholes and a double vent body, it’s time to teach the world fashion as well as liberal arts.

Revolvr, 945 NW Wall St. $219

Filson Tin Packer Hat Whether it is about creating the mysterious persona of an adventurer-cum-academic or just looking snazzy while teaching a semester abroad, this fedora-like hat brings the attitude. It is not only water repellant, but also comes with side ventilating grommets and an interior cotton sweatband to keep everything breathing properly. While the hat itself might not inherently make one Indiana Jones or even a reasonable facsimile of one, there is no harm in adding a little dash to your Dashiell Hammett fan club. One could argue that, combined with the herringbone blazer (from Revolvr), achieving tenure might be the least interesting thing in your future.

Les Newman's Work & Outdoor Clothing, 126 NE Franklin Ave. $55

Farah Madhani-Lovely, MD St. Charles Heart & Lung Center St. Charles Medical Group is pleased to welcome pulmonologist Farah Madhani-Lovely, MD, to our team of providers. Originally from Kenya, Dr. Lovely attended the St. George’s University School of Medicine in Grenada, followed by a residency at St. Luke’s-Roosevelt Hospital Center in Manhattan. Her love for the outdoors led her to Albuquerque, where she completed a fellowship in pulmonary critical care medicine at the University of New Mexico. After her fellowship, Dr. Lovely moved to Anchorage and worked at the Alaska Native Medical Center, where she oversaw the pulmonary critical care department as well as students from the University of Washington School of Medicine. When Dr. Lovely is not seeing patients, she enjoys hiking with her family and their dog, Kibo. To schedule an appointment, call 541-706-7715.

541-706- 7715

13 VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

American Bench Crafted Leather Journals

Meet our latest

...The Professor WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / December 3, 2015 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE


Harlo Double Glass Coffee Press This coffee press isn’t just sexy for the fans of fine, roasted, caffeinated goodness, but any aficionado of simple conveniences that make life just downright more livable. This handsome French press not only has visually pleasing olivewood features, but also has a double-wall construction to keep your locally-sourced coffee scalding hot for a ridiculously long time and flavorful late into the educationally rewarding evening. When grading papers becomes just as tedious and tiring as we all know it must, fetishize your coffee experience in a clean, yet classical way. A must for lovers of things both pretty and functional.

Bellatazza, 869 NW Wall St. #101 $100

Fir and Grapefruit Travel Kit Sometimes life as a shaper of young minds can be difficult and, dare we say, stressful. That is why taking advantage of each and every moment to treat oneself should never be dismissed. This travel kit contains fir and grapefruit scented moisturizing body wash, triple-milled bar soap (one or two mills never being enough, really), a shea butter lotion, and, the deal sealer, a 100 percent vegetable wax candle. Does it smell like a trek through the snowy woods or like a fruity kiss from Sylvia Plath? Don’t we deserve both? We do?!? That’s nice of you to say!

Lone Crow Bungalow, 937 NW Bond St. $33

Photo by CasaBay Photography

T he Outd oor E nthusias t

By Brian J e

en and wo


men with

an old-sch

VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

For sports m


ool aesthe


Yeti Cooler Any fisherman, hunter, or avid outdoor enthusiast needs a cooler that will keep items cold and ice from melting for days. One of the best and a favorite of many is the YETI. Founded in 2006, YETI builds long-lasting coolers that are “grizzly tough.” YETI describes its cooler saying it’s built for “the long haul” and for “the wild.” YETI manufactures a vast array of outdoor gear besides coolers that any sportsman or woman will appreciate. YETI coolers can be found at many outdoor stores in Central Oregon, including REI.

REI, 380 SW Powerhouse Dr. $350

Scott Fly Rod Many locals and newcomers alike have a passion for Central Oregon’s fly-fishing opportunities. Whether it’s the upper or lower Deschutes, the Crooked, Metolius, or Fall River, we have an abundance of choices to chase redbands, browns, or brook trout. A quality fly rod is a must. There are numerous manufacturers and one of the best lifetime rods is made by Scott and can be found at the Confluence Fly Shop in the Old Mill District. The Confluence Fly Shop is a fly-fisherman’s “candy store” featuring hundreds of must-have items.

Confluence Fly Shop, 375 SW Powerhouse Dr Suite 100 $795

Traeger Grill Once the fish are clean, they’re ready for the grill, and a Northwest favorite is the wood pellet-fired Traeger. Manufactured in Oregon, Traeger had humble beginnings and a limited supply, but word began spreading and today the Traeger is one of the most popular cooking grills with dozens of models and several varieties of wood pellets with which to cook and smoke meat. The company also offers an extensive cookbook full of mouth-watering ideas. It’s no wonder why many restaurants also use this grill for their specialty meat products. Traegers can be found at numerous locations including the Sportsman’s Warehouse.

Sportsman’s Warehouse, 63492 Hunnell Rd $699.99

Head gloves A pair of warm gloves is essential to any outdoor enthusiast. Made with cyclists in mind, Head manufactures one of the most lightweight, form-fitting gloves, which allow for great hand and finger flexibility while keeping cold temperatures at bay. Except for extremely cold conditions, these gloves are good for almost any outdoor activity and can also be used as a liner or underlayer inside heavier gloves. You find many upland bird hunters and golfers using these gloves. One of the best places to find them is at Costco.

Costco, 2500 NE Hwy 20 $12.99

When outdoors for hours—especially in brisk conditions—it’s hard to beat a little liquid warmer contained in a cool-looking flask! Whether it’s a single-malt scotch, a blended whiskey such as Pendleton, or a brandy, a “nip of the spirits” is often appreciated by outdoorsmen and women. One of the coolest flasks we found is manufactured by Simms. There are many models and sizes with artwork of fish. This is Simms’ “Rainbow” flask and it can be found at the Confluence Fly Shop in the Old Mill District.

Confluence Fly Shop, 375 SW Powerhouse Dr Suite 100 $29.95

Photo by CasaBay Photography

Simms Flask

e v i t u c e x E e Th

isticated taste h p o s h it w t o h s For the hot r

by Corinne Boye



Cigars Flask An old classic never dies—that’s why a newly crafted flask can make a great classic gift. Be Oregon—an outdoor company—began making Oregon lifestyle-inspired T-shirts and expanded from there. Be Oregon’s flask is made from walnut or cherry wood and its antler logo is hand carved on the front. Perfect for a quick vacation if you’re not up for venturing out of the house or in case of the next snowstorm, this wooden flask keeps your favorite beverage of choice in close proximity. True to classic form, this flask is only available in store.

Now that Cuba and the United States are friends, the dissolved embargo may soon allow for the sale of the highly sought-after Cuban cigar. But until then, if you are in search of a whole tobacco leaf filled with fermented tobacco, cigars can be purchased at McMenamins Old Saint Francis School’s O’Kanes bar. The tiny bar has a knowledgeable staff that can help you pair cigars with scotch—whether you’re looking for a smoky scotch or island-y flavor. They can also be smoked at the bar. Cigars come wrapped and make shopping for the occasional cigar smoker a cinch.

O’Kanes behind McMenamins Old Saint Francis School, 700 NW Bond St $5.50-$11.50

Pocket Watch

Be Oregon, 126 Minnesota Ave. $40

Time can be on your side—literally—by giving the gift of a classic pocket watch. What better place to purchase a timekeeper than at a local antiques store. Depending on the number of jewels, the model, and the year it was crafted, this antique selection of pocket watches come in gold and silver. If you’re more adventurous and looking to save a few dollars, pocket watches that need a little work are available as well. Ditch technology and get this oldie but goodie for someone who always needs the time. Trivia antiques only sells its classic finds in store.

Trivia Antiques, 106 NW Minnesota Ave, Bend $22-$375

Shavrz Shave Soap

As uncommon as it may be in Oregon, a good close shave is something that should be done with care. So if you’re looking for a gift for the regular shaver, make a small investment to ensure that friend or special someone is getting a smooth, clean shave. Made from natural ingredients like olive oil, shea butter, fuller’s clay, palm oil, and coconut oil, shave soap also comes in sandal wood, basil mint, timber, and green tea scents. Packed in a 4-ounce tin, this handy soap is stored easily and can be taken wherever you need to go.

Element 909, 909 NW Bond St $10

Bowtie, Pocket Squares, & Suspenders What suit would be complete without a bowtie, suspenders, or a pocket square? These accessories can add a seamless classic touch without breaking the bank. Spruce up that boring, empty pocket with a shiny square or impress the business crowd with a pair of linen suspenders. Bowties come in a variety of timeless patterns and colors like navy and polka dots. Revolvr specializes in men’s clothing and their bowties are made stateside. For the “Mad Men” fan, you can’t go wrong with a dash of vintage accessory flair.

Revolvr Menswear, 945 NW Wall Street $15-$56

Photo by CasaBay Photography

Looking for a Unique Gift?

Best Green Business in Central Oregon

Give tickets to

Vía Láctea: An Opera In Two Acts World Premiere June 10-11-12, 2016 Tower Theatre, Bend Based on Ellen Waterston’s verse novel Set against the background of a pilgrimage on the Camino de Santiago

Presented by OperaBend


Upcycling into 1234 NE 1st St. Bend Bend’s Makers District 541-420-4961


2 for 1 Blow Out Sale! thru December


friday 4-friday 19

CULTURE—Warm Springs Confederate Tribe cultural expert Wilson Wewa will discuss tribal legends of the Wasco and the Northern Paiute People. Plus, for a special treat for the audience, the Wasco Tribe Dance Group will perform the traditional Wasco sage grouse dance. 6 pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. $3 members, $7 non-members.

CHRISTMAS SHOW— Written by the master of snark himself, David Sedaris, The Santaland Diaries tells the story of an elf with a few bones to pick with the season. Darkly funny and heartwarming in equal measure, The Santaland Diaries is a way to get your taste of the season without the sentimentality. 7:30 pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. $12-$15.

thursday 3

saturday 5





LADY LED ZEPPELIN—It’s hard to even explain exactly how hard Zepparella rocks, you’ll just have to take our word for it. If you’re a fan of Zeppelin AND women that shred the guitar, then look no further because this show will be the highlight of your holiday season. 8 pm. The Belfry, 302 Main St., Sisters. $20-$25.

HOLIDAY—Santa has already lit the Bend Christmas tree, but don’t miss him and his reindeer at the Bend Christmas Parade. Festive floats deck the streets, and prizes will be given to the best entries. Organized by volunteers, this jolly event can be enjoyed by all. Noon. Corner of Wall Street and Newport Avenue. Free.

thursday 3-sunday 20

sat 5 & sun 6



friday 4

monday 7



AMERICANA—The Portland stringbased Americana band will stop in Bend in support of its newly released EP—Holehearted Fools. The quartet added a drummer a few years ago and has been turning heads and magazine pages ever since. Recently featured in Relix and with a full-length album due out in spring, Fruition will surely warm you up. 9 pm. Domino Room, 51 NW Greenwood Ave. $12 adv., $15 door.

MULTI-INSTRUMENTALIST—Mike Silverman, aka That1Guy, is a one-man band that mostly plays on homemade instruments. His invention, the Magic Pipe, is a 7-foot-tall collection of pipes and joints with bass strings and electronics. Along with his Magic Boot and Magic Saw, he’ll make you redefine music at his show. 9 pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. $15.

tuesday 8

friday 4



FOLK—This NC quartet summons traditional folk and country with its sharp strings and vocals. Violinist Libby Rodenbough is a classically trained violinist and studied fiddle in Ireland. The group's newest album— Old Time Reverie—debuted number one on Billboard’s Bluegrass Chart. 8 pm. Volcanic Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. $8 adv., $12 door.

HOLIDAY—Now through New Year’s check out the several lots of ginger bread houses at Sunriver. The proceeds from these sweet houses benefit the Newberry Habitat for Humanity, and Sunriver will match any donations up to $2,500. Prizes will be awarded to the best houses. Dec. 4-Jan. 1. Abbot Room, 17600 Center Dr., Sunriver. Free.

Dec. 12-13


HOLIDAY—The Jazz Band of COCC and Cascade Chorale come together for a festive holiday performance. The program will include fun contemporary tunes as well as all your favorite traditional carols. The matinee performances will also feature the Bend Children’s Choir. Dec. 5, 3 pm & 7 pm. Dec. 5, 3 pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. Res. Seating: $18 or $15, matinee. $20 or $16, evening.

CHRISTMAS PLAY—Local playwright Cricket Daniel’s new play follows Lou and Carol, an older couple tired of freezing in New Jersey for Christmas. When they get stranded at the airport, will the Christmas spirit help them overcome their obstacles, or will it be holidays at a Cinnabon? 7:30 pm. 2nd Street Theatre, 220 NE Lafayette Ave. $16-$19.

Mastersingers “Messiah”


VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

thursday 3

Tower Christmas Dec. 21-23

Coaches’ Wives Jan. 9

Under the Streetlamp Jan. 16

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In Full Bloom

By Jared Rasic

Fruition continues to evolve By Erin Rook



Solo Viaje has a huge, old school, almost Wolfmother-ish sound that can’t be underestimated. Their dark, bluesy, stoner rock vibe makes for one of the best local band live shows, and a CD release party seems like just the place to become familiar with them because, eventually, you will be. Get ready for face melting. 8:30 pm. Thursday, Dec. 10. SOBA, 945 NW Bond St. No cover.

Portlanders Fruition brings its multiple genres to town, with many strings attached.


ou can’t always judge a book by its cover, though sometimes, those assumptions can color the content. Though Portland-based band Fruition is composed of stringed instrument players—including a mandolin—and its music has always had folk-tinged roots, it was never meant to be a bluegrass band. Still, over the years, Fruition accepted this fate and began blending a bluegrass sound into the mix, creating a fusion of genres en route to rock with a motley crew of other influences.

to you?

We caught up with guitarist and co-vocalist Kellen Asebroek before the band’s trip to Bend to find out more about Fruition’s roots and where it’s heading.

SW: What bands (bluegrass and otherwise) have the biggest influence on Fruition’s sound?

Source Weekly: For the uninitiated, what’s the band’s origin story? Kellen Asebroek: Some kind of musical magnet attracted us all to Portland from different parts of the country. The crucial moment for us really coming together was when Mimi and I were out busking, and ran into Jay, who’d recently moved to Portland and was out to busk as well. We decided to join forces on the street. When we realized that three-part harmonies came easily between us, we ran with it! SW: Fruition is a great word. How did it come to be the name of the band? KA: Mimi had just been performing under that moniker, along with our friend Rowan Cobb and whomever else she invited to play. I actually remember her coming up with it and being like, “Dude, I have the perfect name for a band.” And it really is. What else is a band besides a realization of efforts and a growth of an idea into a fully blossomed outcome? SW: Why do you think the band migrated toward bluegrass? What does bluegrass mean

KA: Honestly, we became a stringband because, well, we had stringed instruments. None of us had a bluegrass background. And if you listen to the early stuff, we don’t sound like a traditional grass outfit. It was always more folk-leaning; when people see a mandolin, upright bass and acoustic guitars, they assume bluegrass. That being said, we did learn how to be a grass band, but we were really just pushing forward always toward eventually being a rock band.

KA: We all come from varied backgrounds and it’s evident in our sound that Fruition is a combination of so many influences. The Beatles are a huge influence for all of us, and understandably so—they were the same kind of mish-mash of genres that unified into their own unique “sound.” SW: How do you share songwriting responsibilities and how does the sound and tone of each song shift based on who wrote it? KA: There are three songwriters in the band: Jay, Mimi, and myself. You can definitely hear our individual styles come through on each different tune, but there’s also this great synergy that happens once we all come together for the final product. You can hear our different approaches to songwriting, but the songs end up having a “Fruition” sound regardless. It’s really cool. SW: Fruition makes generous use of harmonies. Why do you think more bands don’t? KA: Good question! It may be that pulling off three parts is challenging, and we are lucky enough that it comes naturally between the three of us singers. Or it may be that pop music today is more focused on one “lead

singer” as opposed to three. The fact that we trade off lead responsibilities is fairly uncommon in this day and age. We like to take the Beatles or Grateful Dead or CSNY approach. Different lead singers on each tune, but with a unified sound that happens when we come together. Plus, one of the most blissful feelings in the world comes with singing harmonies with other humans. More people should try it! SW: How has the band’s sound changed over the years, and where do you see it heading in the future? KA: I mentioned earlier how our beginnings were in a string-band format. But it was a string band that wanted to be a rock band. As we progress through the years and the albums, we are evolving into a more well-rounded rock sound, but always nodding to our folk roots. As we grow as people and musicians, we are constantly trying new things, pushing new sounds and taking more risks.

BLOOD ON THE DANCE FLOOR Nothing like some screamo electro-pop to get us all in the mood for the holiday season. A Blood on the Dance Floor show is unlike any show you will see this year with their theatrically dark and broody emo side contrasting with their glam/goth side to make the entire experience a dizzying study in contrasts. Go get weird. 7 pm. Wednesday, Dec. 9. Domino Room, 51 NW Greenwood Ave. $15

SW: What should fans expect from the upcoming LP? KA: The upcoming LP was recorded during the same sessions as our recent EP, Holehearted Fools. It came out so wonderful. Warm tones, new ideas, and tons of attention to sonic detail. The LP is definitely more psychedelic than any of our previous efforts, and definitely more rock ‘n’ roll. We’ve always considered ourselves a pop band—but the kind of pop that is timeless and classy, not so much in the vein of a lot of the current pop.

Fruition 9 pm, Friday, Dec. 4 Domino Room, 51 Greenwood Ave. $13 adv., $15 door

MIPSO Straight out of North Carolina, this fourpiece takes the best of Appalachian folk and bluegrass and puts their own unique spin on it. Their sound is wholly traditional, while also having a modern songwriting style that allows their music to not only be accessible to a younger audience, but fully entrenched in a timeless quality as well. 8 pm. Tuesday, Dec. 8. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. $8-$12

VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


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Tickets Available on

hootenanny, The Chinups. 8 pm. No cover.

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

Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic Night Bring your friends, your instrument, or maybe your voice. We have Mic Tipitino is your host for the night. 6-8 pm. No cover. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

Third Street Pub Zander Reese & The Misspent Youth Are you ready to rock on the last First Friday of the year? If so head down for the grunge-indie-punk rock sound of Zander Reese & The Misspent Youth! 9-11 pm. No cover.

Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

Velvet DJ Sorski Kalvin Panther, mixed

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

media-ink, acrylic, watercolor, house paint but mostly ink. Special all vinyl DJ set by Sorski. 9 pm-midnight. No cover.

M&J Tavern Open Mic Night 21+. 6:30 pm. Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke submitted

7 pm. No cover.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School Five Pint Mary Upbeat, fun, and rollicking, Five Pint Mary plays a unique blend of Irish, Celtic, Eastern folk-rock with an edge of punk. 7 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic

With their latest album debuting at number one on the Billboard Bluegrass Charts, Mipso is sure to entertain at Volcanic Theatre Pub, 12/8.

With Derek Michael Marc. 6-9 pm.

Country Swing Dance Lessons No partner needed. 8 pm. No cover.

Seven Nightclub Karaoke 8 pm.

Northside Bar & Grill Tim Cruise Former

Soba Asian Bistro Karaoke 8 pm. No cover.

musician with Crosby, Stills & Nash, plays classic rock and oldies. 7:30-10:30 pm.

The Lot Open Mic Open mic is for one and

Silver Moon Brewing Open Jam Silver Moon continues to support the local music scene with the all new open jam! Open Jam is kinda like open mic, but with a full band to back you up! Anyone can participate. You can jam with our band, perform solo, perform with friends, or even bring your own band. 6-9 pm. No cover.

all! Local favorite performer and artist MOsley WOtta hosts this fun night showcasing local talent. 6 pm. No cover.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Cottonmouth Comedy Tour Featuring Mikey G/Stoney Boloney, Headlining comic at 2015 HempCon and Las Vegas Hempfest. Lucia Carol Tuman, featured comic at 2015 HempCon. Tommy Lucero, one of the Chronic Kings of Comedy. 8 pm. No cover.

3 Thursday PICK Bt The Belfry Zepparella Four women intent on bringing the passion, the beauty, the aggression, the musicality of Led Zeppelin alive. Zepparella explores their own improvised magic within the framework of Zeppelin’s mighty songs. 8 pm. $20 adv., $25 door. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards Kurt Silva Kurt specializes in acoustic covers from a variety of genres, including country, Americana, folk, and great songs of the ‘50s that lend themselves to acoustic interpretation, including some Motown. Kurt writes some of his own music as well and it is said his affection for music and his audience comes through in his voice. 6-9 pm. $5.

Hey Joe Coffee Bar Leroy & 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. No cover. Hub City Bar & Grill Tim Cruise & Karaoke Classic rock and oldies with Tim Cruise. Plus karaoke at 9 pm. 6-9 pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Open Mic with Hal Worcester Local singer-songwriters perform original songs. 6 pm. No cover. The Summit Saloon & Stage Oregon Comics Showcase Standup comedy showcase with comedians from across Oregon. Featured performers: Tiffany Greysen, Justin Ammerman, Neeraj Srinivasan. Hosted by Andrew Brunello. 8-10:30 pm. $8 adv., $10 door. The Lot Zander Reese & The Misspent Youth 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.

4 Friday Crow’s Feet Commons Jive Coulis Delivering hard charging rock, blues and funk music. Most music is original and will keep you dancing in the cold weather! If the weather is bad, get ready to tear down the house in the cafe! All ages. 6 pm. No cover.

Dogwood Cocktail Cabin DJ Wicked Join the Dogwood for a special first Friday performance by Portland’s DJ Wicked! Old school R&B and hip-hop. All vinyl, all night. 9 pm-midnight. No cover.

Featured Event December 5, 2015 The Belfry Presents

Bt Volcanic Theatre Pub Nashville Pussy Their musical style has been variously described as psychobilly, Southern rock, hard rock, and cowpunk, as well as sleaze rock.With In The Whale also performing. 9:30 pm. $12 adv., $15 door.




Domino Room Fruition The

Portland based fruity freaksters, Fruition, will bring their string infused grooves to Bend. Portland pals World’s Finest to open things up. 9 pm. $12 adv., $15 door.

Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe Red Diesel December First Fridays make for a fun, raucous night around town and we’re doing our part by bringing back Dudley’s favorites Red Diesel for some kickin’ acoustic roots grooves. They always pack the place so c’mon down and join in the fun while you squeeze in a little extra holiday shopping. 7-9 pm. Free.

Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards Shaniko A group of talented local artist who love to perform and are always a crowd pleaser; playing high energy tunes with a country blues flair. 6-9 pm. $5.

Hub City Bar & Grill Tim Cruise & Karaoke Classic rock and oldies with Tim Cruise. Plus karaoke at 9 pm. 6-9 pm. No cover.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Long Tall Eddy

5 Saturday Astro Lounge DJ Harlo & 4DUB Local legend DJ Harlo will be throwing the dance party all night with Raider Nation’s rap group 4DUB opening up the party! In a rare appearance flying in from Compton, 4DUB will be performing their unique Raider themed well produced top notch hip hop. Also a member is local B.O.R.N. president Raider Mystic. 10 pm. Bt The Belfry Diego’s Umbrella Celebrated as San Francisco’s ambassadors of gypsy rock, these world renowned entertainers have created an irresistible cocktail that is entirely their own. On a planet bombarded with every possible kind of entertainment, a Diego’s Umbrella show is a singular, ecstatic experience; one concert is all it takes to turn you into a believer. 8 pm. $10.

PICK Bend Oregon downtown Christmas Parade Bend Christmas Parade Bend Oregon Raider Nation will be unveiling a float in the Christmas parade and Raider Nation’s very own internationally famous rap group 4DUB will be performing live on the float! noon. Free.

Retro-flavored trio stirs up its own brand of Texas refried. It ain’t country, it’s country and Western. 7:30-11 pm.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Karaoke 8 pm.

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

Northside Bar & Grill The Rockhounds With rock classics from the ‘70s, ‘80s, and ‘90s, the Rockhounds music always produces a packed dance floor. 8:30 pm-midnight. $3.

Craft Kitchen and Brewery JB Boxter Distinctive Americana soul through solo originals and unique genre-bending reinterpretations. Every other Friday, 6-8:30 pm. No cover.

Seven Nightclub Ultra Dance Party Make sure to check us out on each First Friday, we always have something interesting going on followed by resident and guest DJs rocking the club till close! 7 pm-2 am. Silver Moon Brewing The Chinups Celebrate First Friday December with chunky rock

M&J Tavern N.W. Compromise Saturday brings a bit of everything to the table with a music style definitely based on good ol’ fun times and happy faces brought together in the North West. Jam base, rock ‘n’ roll, with a bourbon billy twist! 9 pm. No cover.

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

Northside Bar & Grill The Rockhounds With rock classics from the ‘70s, ‘80s, and ‘90s, the Rockhounds music always produces a packed dance floor. 8:30 pm-midnight. $3.

Silver Moon Brewing Birthday Bash: Strange Rover & LAMP Paterson from Strange

December 3

December 4


Volcanic’s The Santaland Diaries

The Belfry Presents

Volcanic Theater Pub Presents

by David Sedaris Opening Night!

December 4

December 4


Nashville Pussy w/ In The Whale

The Domino Room Presents

Volcanic Theater Pub Presents

21 VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

2 Wednesday


Rover is celebrating his birthday on the Silver Moon stage! And when he’s not playing, we can rock out with I love LAMP. This double header will slay the dance floor with all the pop, rock, funk greatness it can handle! 9 pm. No cover.

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



The Capitol Jive Coulis Original rock band from Ashland playing rock, funk, and blues. 9:30 pm-1:30 am. No cover.

Vic’s Bar & Grill Highway 97 Rock. 8-11 pm.

6 Sunday

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT Northside Bar & Grill Karaoke 7-9 pm.

PICK Bt Volcanic Theatre Pub That1Guy Performances featuring his curious instrument and copious amounts of originality, Mike Silverman, aka That1Guy, has set himself apart as a true one-of-a-kind talent that rivals any other artist currently in the entertainment industry. 9 pm. $15.

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


Dogwood Cocktail Cabin Cin City (Cabin Industry Night) Drink and food specials for local service industry workers, plus board games and DJ DMP (Indie, R&B, hip-hop, and electronica). 9 pm.

Strictly Organic Coffee - Old Mill Paul Eddy Country, folk. All ages. Every other Sunday, 3 pm. No cover.

The Summit Saloon & Stage 4DUB Raider Nations internationally famous rap group 4DUB will be performing at half time for B.O.R.N.’s game viewing! 1 pm. No cover.

7 Monday Astro Lounge Jazz Soloists Michelle Van Handel takes her jazz vocal solos class from the Cascade School of Music. The jazz soloists backed by an all-star rhythm section. All ages are welcome. 6-9 pm. No cover.

Checker’s Pub Talent/Open Mic Night Bring your friends, your instrument, or maybe your voice. We have Mic Tipitino is your host for the night. 6-8 pm. No cover. Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Domino Room Blood On The Dance Floor Emo-pop band Blood On The Dance Floor will be coming to Bend and local metalcore band The Intercedent will be kicking off the show! All ages. 7 pm. $15.

dy night every Tuesday, with open mic at 9 pm. 7-9 pm. $5.

Fat Tuesdays Cajun and Blues Michelle Van Handel & the Q Vocalist and her band play up-tempo jazz, Latin flavors like samba and bossa nova, original tunes, and blues. No cover.

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar Ukulele Jam All

Hardtails Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

Hub City Bar & Grill Comedy Show Come-

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. No

9 Wednesdy

ages. 6:30 pm. No cover.

Seven Nightclub Karaoke 8 pm. The Lot Trivia at The Lot Bring your team or join one. A rotating host comes up with six questions in six different categories. 6-8 pm. Free.



Volcanic Theatre Pub Mipso

The renegade traditionalists of Mipso are doing their part to push the Appalachian folk and bluegrass tradition into new territory. This NC four-piece borrows the best from bluegrass, contemporary country, pop, gospel, folk, and American singer-songwriter traditions to create their hallmark sound. 8 pm. $8 adv., $12 door.

Wubba’s Barbeque Shack Downhill Ryder Trio Stripped down roots rock originals will leave you feeling warm all over! 5-8 pm.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm.

2 Thursday Astro Lounge The Throwback, Nice & Brown, DJ Theckectik, Pelvis Costello The throwback funk edition! DJs will be spinning tracks from James Brown, Parliament. Live music from Nice & Brown featuring hip-hop MC Pelvis Costello. Nice & Brown at 10 pm. 9:30 pm. No cover.

Corey’s Bar & Grill Karaoke 9 pm. Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards and Events The Substitutes Join us for a classic thirsty Thursday with some good music and good times! 6-9 pm. $5.

Hub City Bar & Grill Tim Cruise & Karaoke Classic rock and oldies with Tim Cruise. Plus karaoke at 9 pm. 6-9 pm. No cover. Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Free

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

Country Swing Dance Lessons No partner needed. 8 pm. No cover.

Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill Karaoke

Northside Bar & Grill Burnin’ Moonlight

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

This trio is back to bring you the best in folk, bluegrass, blues, and rock. 7:30-10:30 pm. No cover.

Meekoh Have you been wanting to see a loop master perform? This is your chance. His sweet mix of acoustic looping will have you dancing and singing all night long. 7 pm. No cover.

Strictly Organic Coffee Company Open Mic with Hal Worcester Local singer-songwriters perform original songs. 6 pm. No cover.

Northside Bar & Grill Acoustic Open Mic

The Lot Doc Ryan & Eve This will be an un-

7 pm. No cover.

With Derek Michael Marc. 6-9 pm.

Seven Nightclub Karaoke 8 pm. Soba Asian Bistro Karaoke 8 pm. No cover. The Lot Open Mic Open mic is for one and all! Local favorite performer and artist MOsley WOtta hosts this fun night showcasing local talent. 6 pm. No cover.

plugged session of blues and Americana in this very intimate outdoor venue. 6-8 pm. No cover. Bt Volcanic Theatre Pub Gambler’s Mark Fronted by guitarist and lead vocalist David Arechiga, with Dan-e Arechiga on bass and back-up vocals, and Ricky Lobo on drums and back-up vocals remains a trio whose style isn’t easily coined. Bringing together many sounds including rockabilly, psychobilly, surf, ska, and ‘50s rock ‘n’ roll. 9:30 pm. $5 adv., $7 door.

Your Local expert On Plumbing, Electrical & Irrigation! Service * Quality * Selection

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Booking an Event with Us is Fun! * Reserve a section of the taproom for your guests. * Personalize your beer/cocktail menu. * Create a beer tap handle designed after your company!

Add More Flare to Your Private Event * Customize live music for your party. * Create a ”private label” 22oz bottle. Choose from three beer styles and we will work with you to create a festive design. * Minimum order applies.

1259 NE 2nd Street, Bend

In the Heart of Bend’s Makers District contact our marketing manager,



Monday - Friday 8:00am - 5:30pm Saturday 8:00am - 5:00pm



Big Band Tuesday & Lunch People over 60 years of age can enjoy big-band music and dancing performed by Alley Cats, 10:30-11:30 am. Free or low-cost lunch served from 11 am12:30 pm. Join us for a fun-filled day of great music and food. Tuesdays, 10:30am. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St.


band with members from the Central Oregon area. Experienced pipers and drummers are welcome to attend, along with those who are interested in taking up piping or drumming and would like to find out what it would take to learn and eventually join our group. Mondays, 5:30-7pm. Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 NE 27th St. Free.

Winter Melodies for Flute & Harp The submitted

Central Oregon Symphony Association is pleased to present a free music event as part of its Music in Public Places program. Krista Aasland, flute, and Rebecca Smith, harp, will perform festive winter themed works for flute and harp. Dec. 6, 1-2:30pm. Bowman Memorial Museum Community Room, 246 N. Main St., Prineville. 541-317-3941. Free.

San Francisco's ambassadors of gypsy rock, Diego's Umbrella, will entertain listeners with their unique sound at the Belfry in Sisters, 12/5.

Sisters High Desert Bell Choir Enjoy beautiful handbell music. Dec. 5, noon. Sisters High Desert Bell Choir was founded in 2008 and has been active in every Sisters High Desert Chorale concert since. Performances at the Sisters Tree Lighting Ceremony, Sisters Talent Show, numerous Christmas time gatherings, and concerts in the parks keep the group busy. Dec. 5, noon-1pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. 541-312-1032. Free.

Central Oregon Community Orchestra 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 Wednesdays, 6:30pm. Cascade Middle School, 19619 SW Mountaineer Way.

Concert for Music & Memory Bend Guitar Lessons is showcasing student talent. The concert is part of a drive to collect used iPods for Music and Memory, the non-profit that trains care professionals to bring dementia patients back to life, through music. Students will play blues, rock, and acoustic finger style. Members of the band Lino will accompany on guitar, bass, and percussion. Used iPods can be dropped off at Bend Guitar Lessons,1531 NE Third St. Silent Auction, food, and beverages. Dec. 2, 6:30-8:30pm. Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 541-280-1385. $5 donation or free with an iPod.

Bend Senior High School Choir Dec. 5, 2-3pm. Old Mill District, 520 SW Powerhouse Dr. 541-312-0131. Free. Harmoneers Men’s Chorus Dec. 5, 1-2pm. Old Mill District, 520 SW Powerhouse Dr. Free.

High Desert Middle School Dec. 4, 11:30am-12:30pm. Old Mill District, 520 SW Powerhouse Dr. 541-312-0131. Free.

Sisters High School Jazz Choir Dec. 4, 5-7pm. Old Mill District, 520 SW Powerhouse Dr. 541-312-0131. Free.

PICK Holiday Magic Bringing together the musical talents of the Cascade Chorale and the Jazz Band of COCC in the perfect start to the holiday season. The program includes the chorale singing a dozen songs from traditional carols like “Silent Night” to light-hearted contemporary tunes such as “A Charlie Brown Christmas.” Dec. 5, 3 and 7pm and Dec. 6, 3pm. Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St. Res. seating: $18 or $15 matinee. $20 or $16 evening.

The Victorian Carolers Dec. 10, 6-7pm. Old Mill District, 520 SW Powerhouse Dr. 541312-0131. Free.

Trinity Lutheran High School Concert Choir High quality performances of a variety of repertoire from various stylistic periods and cultures around the world. Dec. 6, 1-2pm. Old Mill District, 520 SW Powerhouse Dr. Free.

Matthew Gwinup Enjoy an hour of classical

Oregon Old Time Fiddlers Second

guitar. Dec. 3, 6pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. 541-330-3762. Free.

Sunday jam. All ages welcome, non-smoking, alcohol free. Come listen and dance. Dec. 8,

HOLIDAY CENTRAL! Holiday Decorating and Gift Ideas Galore! Unique Accents Beautiful Permanent Pine Wreaths, Garlands, Sprays And so much More...

1000’s of Ornaments,.. Something for Everyone!

Home + Inspiration

On the Corner of Arizona & Bond


50 SW Bond Street, Ste2

541-385-9434 10-5:30 Mon.-Fri. 10-5 Sat. Home Accents Candles Lamps Wall Art Gifts “Custom Silk Floral Designs”

1-4pm. Powell Butte Community Center, 8404 SW Reif Rd. 541-410-5146. Free.

Thorn Hollow String Band Stomp your feet and do-si-do to the pioneer-inspired tunes of the frontier. Dec. 5, 11am-2pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97.

Tommy Leroy Jazz Trio Piano Jazz trio in

Fun Salsa Patterns Dance Classes Thursdays, 7:30-8:30pm. Black Cat Ballroom, 600 NE Savannah Dr. $12 drop-in.

Group Class & Ballroom Dance Ages 16plus. All proceeds donated to Bend’s Community Center. Fridays, 7pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541-314-4398. $5.

the lobby of the Franklin Crossing Building for First Friday Art Walk. Jack Krouscup (from San Francisco) on piano, Georges Bouhey drums, and Tom Freedman bass. Dec. 4, 5-8pm. Franklin Crossing, 550 NW Franklin Ave. Free.

Latin Wednesday Join Latin Dance Academy of Bend at Seven. Wednesdays, 7-9:30pm. Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St.


the Sunday Afternoon Dance with The Notables Swing Band. Dance from 2-4pm. Light refreshments served. First Sunday of every month, 2pm. Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Rd. 541-388-1133. $5 per person.

Argentine Tango Class & Práctica No

No experience or Scottish heritage necessary. Weekly classes include beginner and advanced dances. Mondays, 7-9pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. First class is free, future classes are $5.

Adult Jazz Dance Class Tuesdays, 7-8:30pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-410-8451. $10. partner needed! Wednesdays, 6:30-9:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd. $5.

Bachata Dance Classes First Monday of every month, 6:30-7:30pm. Dance Surge Studio, 63220 O.B. Riley Rd. 541-325-6676. $40 month (4 classes) or $12 drop-in. Beginner Salsa Classes Thursdays, 6:307:30pm. Black Cat Ballroom, 600 NE Savannah Dr.$40 month (4 classes) or $12 drop-in.

Two-Step Round Dance Lessons Beginning two-step lessons. No partner necessary. Lesson is an hour and a half with a couple of snack breaks. Sundays, 4:30-6pm. Pine Forest Grange Hall, 63214 Boyd Acres Rd. $5.

The Notables Swing Dance Join us for

Scottish Country Dance Weekly Class

West African Dance Class Every class taught to live drumming by Fe Fanyi Drum Troupe. Mondays, 7:30pm. Victor Performing Arts, 2700 NE Fourth St. Suite 210. 818-6362465. $15 drop-in, $50 for five classes.

Zumba Zumba is a great cardio fitness class. Great moves, great music. You won’t even know your working out. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 5:30-6:30pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. 541-788-2153. $7.

VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Cascade Highlanders Pipe Band Practice Traditional bagpipe and drum


The Helio Sequence and

Corner Gospel Explosion

Abstract Acrylics Tuesdays, 6-9pm. Art Station, 313 SW Shevlin Hixon Dr. $160.

Art & Wine, Oh My! In a relaxed, social setting, our local artists will guide you through replicating the evening’s featured painting. Tuesdays, 6:30-8:30pm. Level 2, 360 SW Powerhouse Dr. Suite 210. $35-$45. Art Marketplace A group exhibit of Northwest Regional Artists’ smaller works in printmaking, painting, artist books, mixed media, calligraphy, and wood carving. Fri, Dec. 4, 4-7pm and Thursdays-Saturdays, 1-4pm. Piacentini Studio, 1293 NE Third St. Free.

Apres Ski Bash

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. Artventure with Judy Artist-led painting

Saturday, December 19th, 6:00-10:00 presented by

Hosted by Crow’s Feet Commons Mirror Pond Plaza 875 NW Brooks St.

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

PICK First Friday Art Walk Art, music, and drinks in downtown Bend. First Friday of every month, 5-9pm. Downtown Bend, Corner of Wall Street and Newport Avenue. Free. First Friday Artwalk Artist Molly Hungerford displays her colorful and whimsical art at Townshend’s Bend Teahouse in her exhibition entitled Luminescent Wonder. Dec. 4, 5-9pm. Townshend’s Teahouse, 835 NW Bond St. First Friday—Katey Dutton We’ll be featuring the works of Katey Dutton! Come enjoy complimentary drinks and music while we swoon over Katey’s imagination come to life! Dec. 4, 5-9pm. Lost Season Supply Co., 200 NE Greenwood Ave. Suite 2. Free. First Monday Morning Sewing Circle Drop-in sewing circle. Spend your morning working on your latest project in the company of fellow sewers. RSVP or questions patti@ Dec. 7, 10am-12:30pm. Cowgirl Cash, 924 Brooks St. Free.

Holiday Art & Craft Sale Paintings, ceramics, printmaking, jewelry, and cards. Sat, Dec. 5, 10am-2pm. B Smiley, 443 NW Delaware Ave. 541-382-8406.

Kalvin Panther Art Show Kalvin Panther, mixed media, ink, acrylic, watercolor, house paint. Special all vinyl DJ set by Sorski. Dec. 4, 5pm. Velvet, 805 NW Wall St. No cover. Pop Up! Market Fun and functional art by local artists. Dec. 5, 4-6:30pm. Nancy P’s Cafe & Bakery, 1054 NW Milwaukee Ave. Free.

Print Salon Exhibit A6’s annual member

exhibit opens December 4 for First Friday. “Print Salon” features scores of original prints by local artists hung salon-style from the floor to the ceiling The exhibit closes on Christmas Eve. Fri, Dec. 4, 4-9pm, Saturdays, 10am-6pm, Sundays, noon-5pm and Mondays-Fridays, 10am-7pm. A6, 389 SW Scalehouse Ct. Free.

Winter Bazaar Join us at Westside Village Magnet School for this year’s Winter Bazaar featuring a wide variety of professional and young artists and their creations which will be for sale. Proceeds go toward organizations such as Girls Saving Girls and The Wild Ones. There will also be baked goods and hot chocolate for sale. Dec. 5, 10am-3pm. Westside Village Magnet School, 1101 NW 12th St.


Avalanche Presentation for Ladies This free program is a basic avalanche awareness presentation aimed at highlighting some introductory concepts and tools for traveling in avalanche terrain! This is designed to be a Ladies Night, but, of course, all are welcome! Dec. 7, 7-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln. Free.

Great Lodges: Wallowa Lake Lodge Wallowa Lake Lodge has been a destination for nearly 100 years. When it was put up for auction last summer, a local group organized to buy the lodge and save it from development. The talk details an effort to save this unique Oregon treasure. For more information on Lake Wallowa Lodge LLC call 541-3980305 or visit Dec. 3, 4-6pm. Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 NW Idaho Ave. 541-398-0305. Free.

Natural History Pub The ecological implications of marijuana to the Pacific Fisher and Spotted Owl. This fascinating presentation by Mark Higley, lead wildlife biologist for the Hoopa Tribe will describe how illegal trespass marijuana growing on public and tribal lands was discovered as a major threat to the pacific fisher a species currently proposed for Federal Threatened status. Dec. 8, 7pm. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. Free.

PICK Sage Grouse Legends Wilson Wewa, a cultural expert from the Warm Springs Confederated Tribe, will discuss the tribal legends of the Northern Paiute and Wasco People. From both Northern Paiute and Palouse Nez Perce ancestry, Wilson is a wealth of knowledge about the cultural heritage of many regional tribes. The Wasco Tribe Dance Group will perform the Wasco sage grouse dance. Dec. 3, 5:30pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. $3 members, $7 non-members. Trees Aren’t Just For Monkeys In biology, relationships between species are described using a phylogenetic tree which visually illustrates how species are related to one another. Researchers are continually developing models and computational tools to use molecular sequence data, such as DNA, to





Hear Sisters High Desert Bell Choir perform their festive melodies at Sisters Public Library, 12/5.


TICKETS AVAILABLE AT Volunteer—BCC Bend’s Community Center has a wide variety of volunteer opportunities for individuals over age 6. If interested in volunteering go to or call 541-312-2069 for more information.


Nashville Pussy brings their psychobilly, Southern rock sound to Volcanic Theatre Pub, 12/4. find and describe relationships among species. There is a wonderful confluence of mathematical techniques that are used in this research. Dec. 2, noon. OSU Cacades - Cascades Hall, 2600 NW College Way. Free.


PICK The Night Before The Night Before Christmas Escaping New Jersey,

the freezing cold, his nutty family, and the holidays, is exactly what Lou plans to do. However, a freak snowstorm leaves the couple stranded in the airport and their dream of sipping Pina Coladas on the beach is in peril. Will a couple of unexpected characters help restore Lou and Carol’s Christmas Spirit in the St. Nick of time? Champagne reception, 6:30, December 3. Thurs, Dec. 3, 7:30pm, Fri, Dec. 4, 7:30pm, Sat, Dec. 5, 7:30pm, Sun, Dec. 6, 3pm and Thurs, Dec. 10, 7:30pm. 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave. $19 adult, $16 student & senior.

PICK You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown Good grief! Never have dire words elicited such joy and laughter. In You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown, Charles Schultz and Clark Gesner bring the iconic comic strip to life in musical form. We trust that Charlie Brown, Lucy, and Linus will always teach us the great lessons of life with a laugh and leave us with a sardonic smile and humming a snappy tune. Thurs, Dec. 3, 7:30pm, Fri, Dec. 4, 7:30pm, Sat, Dec. 5, 7:30pm, Sun, Dec. 6, 2-4pm and Thurs, Dec. 10, 7:30pm. Cascades Theatrical Company, 148 NW Greenwood Ave. $23 adult, $19 senior (60+), $16 student.

PICK Bt The Santaland Diaries Professional actor and owner of Volcanic Theatre Pub returns with the extremely popular annual performance of VTP’s professional production of David Sedaris’s The Santaland Diaries. The hysterical and surprisingly moving performance is accompanied with over 150 slides. Fri, Dec. 4, 7:30pm, Sat, Dec. 5, 7:30pm, Thurs, Dec. 10, 7:30pm. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr. $12 adv., $15 door.


The Library Book Club It’s our annual book party! Come share your favorite reads of the year. Refreshments will be served. Dec. 10, noon-1pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. 541-312-1055. Free.

Sisters Library Book Club Discuss The Black Hour by Lori Rader-Day. Tweet with the author. Dec. 2, 5:30pm. Sisters Public Library, 110 N Cedar St., Sisters. 541-312-1072. Free.


350Deschutes Climate Advocacy & Education Use your special talents to en-

courage awareness of the need for meaningful climate action. We organize with leaders at schools, faith communities, nonprofit groups, and people in the community. Speak or organize educational events, attend rallies, write or do art about the climate. Thursdays. Bend, RSVP for address. 206-498-5887. Free.

Fences For Fido Help free dogs from chains! We are seeking volunteers to come out and help us build fences for dogs who live on chains. No experience is required. Sign up on Facebook: FFF Central Oregon Region Volunteers or Bend Canine Friends Meet Up group. More information can be found at

Gatekeeper Program Through the Gatekeeper program, you would help us train community business staff and volunteers who may come into contact with seniors and adults with disabilities, to recognize warning signs that can indicate abuse, neglect, or an increased need for services or care. Central Oregon Council on Aging, 373 NE Greenwood Ave. 541-678-5483. Mentor Heart of Oregon Corps is a nonprofit that inspires and empowers positive change in youth through education, jobs, and stewardship. For more information or to become a mentor, contact Amanda at 541-526-1380.

NeighborImpact Boomer Buddies Help build relationships through positive guidance by spending quality time with preschool children from low-income communities. Buddies volunteer in our classrooms, playing and reading with little ones aged 3-5. Opportunities available in Bend, Redmond, LaPine, and Prineville. Contact Kathy at 541-323-6503 or

Stop OSU Live Protest It’s not too late! OSU can still be stopped from building a university district on Bend’s Westside. Bring your protest signs and your spirit to let our community know that we can still save our city. At the traffic circle in front of Cascades Lakes Brewing. Mondays-Fridays, noon-1pm. Oregon State University Cascades Expansion, SW Century Dr. 541-516-0186.

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, and 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! 541-389-8888.

Volunteer—BSNP You’ll be a superhero to the animals at BSNP when you volunteer for this position! Save the day by coming in morning or afternoon to help scrub surgical instruments, clean dog kennel,s and help us get caught up on laundry. You’ll be an essential part of providing care to the animals that come to Bend Spay and Neuter Clinic.

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 541647-2363 for more details. Warehouse Sorting and Pricing The Brightside Thrift Store in Redmond is looking for volunteers to receive donations, sort, and price items. Brightside Animal Thrift Store, 838 NW 5th St. 541-504-0101.


Access Consciousness Bars Workshop Access Bars is a nurturing and dynamic energetic body process that consists of 32 points on the head. When lightly held we clear limitations that you have been functioning from and then create the life you have always know was possible! Dec. 6, 9am-5pm. The Healing House, 235 SE Davis Ave.

Beginning Aerial Central Oregon Aerial Arts is the premier, professional aerial silks acrobatics program with locations in both Bend and Sisters! Wednesdays-Saturdays-Sundays, 2:30-4pm. Central Oregon Aerial Arts, 63017 NE 18th St. 775-342-8710. $17. Buddhist Mantras Chanting Explore the spiritual insights and learn how to correctly chant Buddhist Mantras in Japanese. Reservations required. Mondays-Tuesdays-Thursdays-Fridays, 10:30am-4pm. Custom Built Computers Of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St. 541-848-1255. $10.

Business Start-Up Class Bend Cover the basics in this two-hour class and decide if running a business is for you. Dec. 2, 11am-1pm. COCC Chandler Lab (off-campus), 1027 NW Trenton Ave. 541-383-7290. $29.

Capoeira First Saturday Beginners can experience this exciting art form of Brazilian culture which incorporates martial arts, movement, music, acrobatics, and fun for all ages. First Saturday, 12:40-2:20pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. Donation.

Capoeira Capoeira is for all! Beginners can experience this exciting artform of Brazilian culture which incorporates martial arts, movement, music, acrobatics, and fun for all ages. Adults all-levels fundamentals and music on Mondays. A kids capoeira class is available at the same time. Learn more at or call 541-678-3460. Mondays, 5:20-6:50pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. Suite 140. $25, three week introduction. Contractors CCB Test Prep Course ake this two-day live class (12/4 & 12/5) to prepare for the state-mandated test (not included) to become a licensed contractor. Required manual included. Dec. 4, 8am-5:30pm. Redmond COCC Campus Technology Education Center, 2324 NE College Loop. 541-383-7290. $359. Figure Drawing Salon Develop your skills at our live model figure drawing salon. This drop-in salon features a live nude model. The salon is open to all levels. Newsprint will be available but participants are encouraged to bring their own easel and materials. Tues, Dec. 8, 7-9pm. The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St. Suite 6. 347-564-9080. $15.

25 VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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. Bend, RSVP for address. 541-389-8888.


Financial Institutions, Taxes & Insurance Workshop Learn what financial institutions have to offer so you can make the most of your money. Learn how to avoid identity theft. Preregistration required. Dec. 2, 5:30-7:30pm. NeighborImpact Office - Madras, 116 SE D St. Suite A. 541-323-6567. Free.

In the midst of the holiday shuffle, relax with friends at Breakfast/Lunch served 8-3 Wed-Sun 3 Course Dinner Fri/Sat from 5pm

Good Form Running Clinic With a focus on proper mechanics, Good Form Running aims to help runners of all ages and abilities achieve these goals. Thurs, Dec. 10, 5:30pm. FootZone, 845 NW Wall St. Free, but please RSVP.

Gift Certificates Available

German Conversation Group With a tu-

The Cottonwood Cafe

Closed Thanksgiving, Christmas Eve, Christmas Day

tor to learn conversational German. Mondays, 7-8pm. 541-595-0318. Cost is variable.

Japanese Group Lessons Group lessons for both beginners and advanced students of all ages. Wednesdays, 5-6pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St. 541-633-7205. $15 or $55 for six lessons.

Reservations • 541.549.2699 403 E. Hood Avenue | Sisters, OR

Cascade Center

of Photography

West African Drumming Learn traditional rhythms, and experience the brain-enhancing, healing and joyful benefits of West African drumming from experienced teacher David Visiko. This is a beginner class open to anyone who has ever been drawn to drumming! Thursdays, 7pm. Joy of Being Studio, 155 NW Hawthorne Ave. $15.

Mosaic Glass Class Teri is bringing back

including the basics of how the equipment works. To sign up at Tues, Dec. 8, 5-6pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. $10.

Welding Workshop This hands-on class is perfect for beginners or anyone needing a refresher class in cutting and welding. You’ll be introduced to brazing, gas welding, and you’ll get to try your hand at arc and MIG welding. No experience needed! Sign up at DIYcave. com. Thurs, Dec. 3, 5:30-8pm and Thurs, Dec. 10, 5:30-8pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. $40. West African Drumming Level II/III Build on your knowledge, technique, and performance skills. Teacher/troupe director David Visiko and members of Fe Fanyi practice and play joyfully each Thursday. Tuesdays, 7pm. Joy of Being Studio, 155 NW Hawthorne Ave. $15.

Wooden Beard or Hair Comb During class, you’ll design and make a beautiful, custom, wooden comb in your choice of wood. All supplies are included. Ages 12 and up. Sign up at Dec. 9, 6-8:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. $35.


A Novel Idea Unveiled DPL reveals the 2016 A Novel Idea selection. No-host bar, light appetizers. Dec. 4, 7-9pm. Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-617-7050. Free.

this year’s mosaic projects for one last time before Christmas. Step stone, wooden tray, funky mirror, sign, house number, or three rock art-happy rocks! Dec. 2, 10:30am-1:30pm. DIYcave, 444 SE Ninth St. 541-388-2283. $45.

Open Gym Come to Bend Circus Center, we’ve got mats, aerial silks, big mirrors, and lots of fun props. Thursdays, 7-9pm. Bend Circus Center, 20700 Carmen Lp. $5.

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

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

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

Plantar Fasciitis Clinic We want to help you understand what plantar fasciitis is, how to treat it, and how to prevent it from occurring. Join Physical Therapist Steve Leary to learn a well-rounded approach to combating this frustrating injury. Learn about treatment options, self-care, and what shoes and products might help make you more comfortable! Dec. 7, 7-8pm. FootZone, 845 NW Wall St. Free, please RSVP. Powerful Engagement & Closing the Deal The art of sales is a form of psychology we must all enter objectively and respectfully. Kristin Gyford points out that in business the objective is to be heard and understood. Apply the psychology needed to gain the trust of a potential customer before you make a sale. Dec. 2, 5:45-7:15pm. Pappy’s Pizzeria, 20265 Meyer Dr. 541-330-9000. Free.

Qigong—Yuan Shen Form. Awaken your innate noble heart and discover the beauty of self-healing. Reveal the true rhythm and voice of your life through the opening practice of Qigong! Fridays, 1:15-2:30pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. $15 drop in, $60 month, or $100 for series.

Running for Life This class covers correct

follow us on instagram @sourceweekly

running form, breathing, alignment, running gear, motivation and inspiration. Taught by running coach, Connie Austin, you’ll have the attention and information you need to run correctly, confidently, and consciously. Wednesdays-Fridays, 9-10:30am. Healthy Lifestyle Resource Center, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Dr. Suite 9. $80.

Shop Safety Orientation This is your first step to gaining access to the hundreds of tools at DIYcave. You’ll be introduced to how the shop functions and get a tour of the space

Powerhouse Dr. 541-312-0131.

Christmas Bazaar 24th annual Christmas Valley bazaar. Featuring wreaths, baked goods, candy, books, bbq sauce, habanero jelly, wooden spoons, holiday gifts, and much more! Breakfast and lunch from Barb’s Kitchen. Dec. 4, 10am-5pm and Dec. 5, 10am-4pm. Christmas Valley Community Hall, 57334 Christmas Tree Road. Cold Weather Clothing Drive Bring cold weather clothing donations all going to Cascade Youth & Family Center. They are in need of kids, youth/teen, and adult cold weather clothing. We’ll also have hot drinks, music, and a local artist holiday trunk show with Joelle Smith Western Art, Spirit Calling Crafts, and Emily Hoy Art to join in on the fun! Dec. 5, 10am-4pm. Lost Season Supply Co., 200 NE Greenwood Ave. Suite 2. Free.

Community Healing Night Intuitive readings, energetic healing, and bodywork in exchange for canned and dry foods in support of Neighbor Impact food bank. First Thursday of every month, 5-7pm. Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave. 541-389-1159. East Bend OBOBsters A Long Walk to Water by Linda Sue Park and No Talking by Andrew Clements. Dec. 9, 2:30pm. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free. A Night of Saving Grace Live music, trunk show, drinks, wine, appetizers, and an opportunity to donate to Saving Grace! Bring warm clothes, blankets, or canned food for donation to Saving Grace. A portion of proceeds will go to the Saving Grace, who serves survivors of domestic abuse. Every donation to Saving Grace is an entry to a raffle to win amazing fitness packages from Thin Lizzy Athletics. ! Dec. 4, 5:30-9pm. Thin Lizzy Athletics’ Studio, 800 NW Wall St. Free. Geeks Who Drink Each week geek teams of up to six challenge one another in eight rounds of all-out fun and randomness! TTuesdays, 8-10pm. The Platypus Pub, 1203 NE Third St. 541-323-3282. Free.

Oriental Palm Reading Discover how the brain, nerves, and lines connect in palmistry. Wednesdays, 6-7pm. Wabi Sabi, 830 NW Wall St. 541-848-1255. $10. Discover how the brain, nerves, and lines connect in palmistry. Reservation required. Mondays-Tuesdays-Thursdays-Fridays, noon-5pm. Custom Built Computers Of Redmond, 439 SW 6th St. 541-383-5031. $20 an hour.

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




Molly Hungerford's colorful work at Townshend's Teahouse for the First Friday artwalk, 12/4.

4-H Holiday Sale Deschutes County 4-H program holiday sale and fundraiser. Craft sale, rummage sale, tack, and equipment sale all in one! Dec. 5, 9am-5pm and Dec. 6, 10am-3pm. Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond. $1 or one can of food.

Acro Jam Gather with friends to train hard and have fun while finessing the skills from your AcroYoga workshop or class. We are excited to create an AcroYoga community space to improve skill level, trust, communication, flexibility, and balance. New friends are always welcome! This is an all levels jam. Wednesdays, 7-9pm. Through Dec. 30. Bend Circus Center, 20700 Carmen Lp. $5.

PICK Bend Christmas Parade Celebrate the season with the downtown Bend Christmas parade! Dec. 5, noon. Downtown Bend, Corner of Wall Street and Newport Avenue. Chanukah Menorah Lighting The Old Mill District will host a Menorah lighting for Chanukah in Center Plaza by the footbridge across the Deschutes River. The event remembers that for those that celebrate Chanukah, the Menorah stands for light, wisdom, and divine inspiration. There will be lively music, hot drinks, and potato latkes. Dec. 6, 5pm. Center Plaza at the Old Mill District, 475 SW

food, and music! Christmas tress and wreaths outside by the fire, Sisters Choir and Jazz Band, Sisters Americana students. Listen to fabulous festive music! Eat and drink local offerings. Dec. 5, 10am-4pm. The Belfry, 302 Main St., Sisters.

Holiday Cheer & All That Jazz Annual auction to raise funds for an alcohol, drug-free grad party. The highlights of this include live holiday jazz music performed by the Summit Jazz Quartet, a silent auction, Summit inspired holiday gifts, finger food, and an extensive wine auction. Dec. 9, 5-9pm. Café Sintra, 1024 NW Bond St. 541-410-5513. Free. The Holiday Mat Challenge The challenge, practice 10 pilates mat exercises everyday starting November 23rd until January 1st. For a video breakdown of the exercises visit Accept this challenge and stay healthy, strong, and stress free this holiday season. Through Jan. 1, 2016. Epicenter Pilates, 888 NW Hill St. 541-525-5532. Free.

Holiday Village Market Support local artists, artisans, crafters, and nonprofits. Get swept away in a truly festive winter holiday environment! Sat, Dec. 5, 11am-5pm. Centennial Park, Evergreen, Between 7th and 8th St. HOPE Food Bank Distribution Free food for up to three pets for one month. Must be on government assistance or show proof of low income to qualify. Call The Bend Spay + Neuter Project for more information. Food is distributed on the first Saturday of each month. First Saturday of every month, 10am. Bend Pet Express Westside, 133 SW Century Dr. 541-617-1010.



Hospice Festival of Trees The day event features free family activities including viewing of over 30 creatively decorated trees, children’s activities, a hospitality table, live entertainment, and visits with Santa. Dec. 5, 10am-10pm. Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond.

Nonprofits: Intro to Corporate Giving Webinar/discussion. Explore tools and resources on corporate giving. Dec. 3, 10:30-11:30am. Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

Tree Lighting Ceremony The fourth annual NWX Christmas tree lighting will take place on NW Crossing Drive, between Little Bite Café and All Mixed-Up. There will be music by the Summit High Choir, the Bend Fire Dept. will be assisting, and of course, the “Big Guy” himself will light the tree. We’ll also be collect-

SCORE Small Business Counseling

Pizza Fundraiser Join us for a Base Camp

Sisters Appy Hour Get help with eReaders,

Pizza Fundraiser supporting Mustangs to the Rescue. Visit our website: to download and print the required flyer, give it to Base Camp Pizza when you order, and 50% of your food order purchase will benefit Mustangs to the Rescue! First Sunday. Base Camp Pizza, 8060 11th St.

Receive confidential business planning with a SCORE volunteer. Tues, Dec. 8, 5:30-7:30pm. Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

eBooks, and more. Snacks provided. Dec. 3, 5-7pm. Cork Cellars Wine Bar & Bottle Shop, 391 W Cascade Ave., Sisters. 541-312-1072. Free.

Toys for Tots Drive Please help the local

8pm. Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St. $5.

chapter of the American Association of Critical Care Nurses collect toy donations. The toys for tots van will be there and we would like to fill it! Dec. 5, noon-4pm and Dec. 6, noon-4pm. Wild Ride Brewing, 332 SW Fifth St. Price: A toy.

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

Trees Aren’t Just for Monkeys: Phylogenetic Trees and Mathematics

Pool Tournament Cash Cup. Tuesdays,

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

Public Bingo Every Thursday, doors open at 4:30 pm. Food and beverages available. Must be 18. Visit or call for info. Thursdays, 6pm. Bend Elks Lodge #1371, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd. $10 minimum buy-in.

OSU-Cascades’ mathematician Amelia Taylor will present her recent research using mathematics (representation theory and algebraic geometry) to develop a new technique for building these trees. Dec. 2, noon-1pm. Cascades Hall, OSU-Cascades Campus, 2600 NW College Way. 541-322-3100. Free.

Trivia Tuesdays Pick your smartest friends to make teams of two-to-five people for a

mind-bending game of trivia. Tuesdays, 6-8pm. The Lot, 745 NW Columbia St. Free.

U-Cut Christmas Tree Fundraiser Your donation goes directly to support Mustangs To The Rescue goal to have a positive impact on our community by providing assistance, educational opportunities, and resources needed in order to ensure long-lasting safe, secure homes for previously unwanted, abused, neglected and at-risk horses. Sat, Dec. 5, 10am4pm. Kalamataca Ranch, 70425 McAllister Rd. 541-330-8943.

Female Athlete at Risk Learn how you, as a parent, athlete, or coach can recognize and prevent these serious and potentially debilitating conditions. Understanding ACL injury prevention, recognizing, and managing the female athlete triad. Dec. 3, 6:30-8pm. Focus Physical Therapy at Recharge, 550 SW Industrial Way Suite 130. 541-385-3344. Free.


Senior Meal Program Through a contract with Central Oregon Council on Aging (COCOA) BCC hosts a senior meal program, providing a healthy lunch to seniors and their

going through it together. No matter what you’re going through in your journey as a woman, you never need to walk the path alone.

At the new St. Charles Center for Women’s Health, we partner with our patients to treat, educate and encourage you no matter what stage of life you are in. And we offer classes and support groups so we can face each new phase together. Schedule an appointment with one of our providers today.

NOW OPEN IN BEND | 2600 NE NEFF RD. | 541-706-5920 REDMOND and PRINEVILLE | 541-526-6635

27 VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Member Appreciation Night Please join us for an exclusive event for members and their guests! Kick off the season with Father Christmas, storytelling, holiday crafts, and activities for all ages. Enjoy 20% off most merchandise in our store, Silver Sage Trading. Dec. 4, 5-7:30pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97. Members free, guests $5.

ing non-perishable food items on behalf of the Bend Fire Dept.’s Santa Express program. Dec. 3, 5:45pm. NorthWest Crossing, 2762 NW Crossing Dr. Free.


Animal Adventures Ages 3+. Live



Carriage rides and holiday fun for the whole family throughout December at in the Old Mill District.

Mindful Movement Pilates A gentle pilates class led by Paula Logan that focuses on deliberate and mindful movement of the body. Learn how to reduce stress, to release tense muscles, and to perform exercises properly. This class will help build strength with an emphasis on core strength, stretching, and increased flexibility. All fitness levels. Thursdays. Healthy Lifestyle Resource Center, 2525 NE Twin Knolls Dr. Suite 9.


The Abraham Inspiration Group The Secret contains essential seeds for understanding universal law and living life on purpose. This is a perfect opportunity to share the art of allowing and law of attraction with friends and family who desire to better understand how our universe is wired and who they really are. Dec. 5, 5-8pm. Rosie Bareis Campus, 1010 NW 14th St. Donation basis.

Adelines’ Showcase Chorus Practice For more information call Diane at 541-4474756 or Mondays, 6:30-9pm. Redmond Senior Center, 325 NW Dogwood Ave.

Al-Anon Family Groups 12-step group for friends and families of alcoholics. Check or call 541-728-3707 for times and locations.

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, 6:30pm. St. Charles Medical Center, 2500 NE Neff Rd. Free.

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.

Grief Support Group When someone you

love dies it can be a challenging time. Take time to take care of yourself, to meet with others, and find that you are not alone. Sponsored by St. Charles Hospice. Please call for location and more information: 541-706-6700. Second Thursday of every month, 2:30-4pm. Various Locations - Bend, Bend. 541-706-6700. Free.

Housing Homeless Children & Teens During the 2014-15 school year there were 680 Bend-La Pine students that experienced homelessness at some point. Come hear from panel members who can make us more aware of the situation and of some solutions. Open to all interested. No pressure, no obligation. Let’s just have a conversation and information exchange. This is a real issue that needs our community’s attention! Dec. 10, 7-8:30pm. St. Helen’s Hall Trinity Episcopal, 231 NW Idaho St.

Italian Language Group Italian language learning, study, and conversation group. All levels welcome. Mondays, 1-2pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541639-7513. Free.

Italian Language Study Group Italian language learning, study, and conversation group. All levels welcome. Saturdays, 11am-12:30pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-749-2010. Free.

Live Talk Moderated discussion group with voted topics. First Thursday of every month, 6:30pm. 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. Socrates Cafe Group People from different backgrounds get together and exchange thoughtful ideas and experiences while embracing the Socratic Method. Open to all comers. Second Thursday of every month, 6-7pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-749-2010. Free.

Spanish Club Spanish language study and conversation group. All levels welcome. Thursdays, 3:30-5pm. Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave. 541-749-2010. Free.

EVIDENTIAL MEDIUMSHIP Connect with Your Loved Ones in Spirit PSYCHIC READINGS Guidance on Your Life Path



guests. In addition, Bend’s Community Center offers a comfortable senior library with billiards, computer, and internet access. Mondays-Fridays, 11am-12:30pm. Bend’s Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St. 541-312-2069. Free-$3.

Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone. This is a free event with Harry Potter themed treats and gelato for purchase. Thursdays, 4-5pm. Bonta, 920 NW Bond St. Suite 108. Free.

animals, stories, and crafts with High Desert Museum. Tues, Dec. 8, 11:30am. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. Wed, Dec. 9, 1pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

Middle School Night Grades 6-8, take over JSFC with special themed nights, fun activities in the entire facility, dance, fitness, and an awesome place to hang out with friends. First Saturday, 6:45-9:30pm. Juniper Swim & Fitness Center, 800 NE Sixth St. $5.

Baby Steps Ages 0-18 months. A gentle storytime for infant and caregiver. Wednesdays, 11:30am. Thurs, Dec. 3, 1:30pm and Thurs, Dec. 10, 1:30pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

Music, Movement & Stories Ages 3-5

Breakfast with Santa Bring your list for

years. Thurs, Dec. 10, 10:30am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

Santa Claus and enjoy breakfast with your family! Dec. 5, 9 and 11am. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. $18 adults, $13 kids, under 6 months free.

Pajama Party Ages 0-5 yearss. Wed, Dec. 9, 6:45pm. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

Capoeira Kids Ages 5 and up. Beginners can experience this exciting artform of Brazilian culture, which incorporates martial arts, movement, music, acrobatics, and fun for all ages. Mondays, 5:20-6:20pm. Get a Move On Studio, 63076 NE 18th St. $25.

Pictures with Santa Paws Bring your fur-family in to either store for photos by Kimberly Teichrow Photography (Eastside store) and Jessi Princiotto Photography (Westside store). Dec. 5, 1-4pm. Bend Pet Express. Free, photos $15 donation.

Carriage Rides This is magical way to enjoy the lights, music, and riverside beauty of Central Oregon in this crisp winter season. Carriages will pick up and drop off between Francesca’s and Ben & Jerry’s and any donations will benefit Kids Center. Dec. 5, 2-5pm and Dec. 6, 2-5pm. Old Mill District, 680 SW Powerhouse Dr. Free.

Preschool Parade 3-5 years. Fun to develop literacy skills. Dec. 3, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Dec. 4, 10:30am and Dec. 8, 1:30pm. Downtown Bend Library, 601 NW Wall St. Free.

Redmond Teen Advisory Board Wed, Dec. 2, 2pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Free.

Chanukah Menorah Lighting The event remembers that for those that celebrate Chanukah, the Menorah stands for light, wisdom, and divine inspiration. There will be lively music, hot drinks, and potato latkes. Dec. 6, 5pm. Center Plaza at the Old Mill District, 475 SW Powerhouse Dr. Free.

Redmond Teen Makers Structural en-

Christmas Light & Hot Toddy Ride

will take turns posing as jolly Old St. Nick, so parents are invited to secretly guess who’s behind the disguise. Dec. 4- 6, 11am-5pm. Old Mill District SantaLand, 320 SW Powerhouse Dr. 541-312-0131. Photographs are $10 each for a 5x7 print or $15 per jpeg.

gineering: gingerbread houses. Dec. 9, 2pm. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. 541-312-1061. Free.

Santa in SantaLand Local celebrities

Family-friendly, slow-paced tour of the Larkspur Trail begins at 7 pm. After the ride, join us for hearty finger foods and hot cider. Dec. 3, 6:30-9pm. Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Rd. Free.

STEAM Team: Edible Ornaments

Rockie Tales Puppet Show 3-5 years.

9-17 years. Decorate Christmas cookies. Dec. 9, 1:30pm. Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Ln. Free.

Children learn about the world through puppets, stories. Dec. 10, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.

Toddlin’ Tales Ages 18-36 months.

East Bend Saturday Stories Interactive storytime with songs, rhymes, crafts. Sat, Dec. 5, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.

Family Fun Ages 0-5 years. Interactive storytime with songs, rhymes, crafts. Thurs, Dec. 3, 10:30am and Thurs, Dec. 10, 10:30am. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. Free. Family LEGO Block Party Read! Build!

An active storytime with stories, songs, movement rhymes. Dec. 2, 10:15am, Dec. 8, 10:15 & 11am and Dec. 9, 10:15am. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. Dec. 2, 9:30am & Dec. 9, 9:30am. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Rd. Free.

Together For Children Parent Groups Weekly two-hour parent-child

Play! Join other builders and a gazillion legos. Sat, Dec. 5, 1-2pm. Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St. 541-617-7097. Free.

playgroup, parent education, and support group for families who have children under 4 years. Wednesdays, 9:30-11:30am. Summit High School, 2855 NW Clearwater Dr. $15.

Father Christmas Take a holiday photo

Toy & Bake Sale Shop for gently used

with Father Christmas. Our beloved 1880s character of holidays past will be waiting for your wish list. Dec. 5, 11am-3pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S Hwy 97.

Splash & Fun Ages 6-9. First Friday, 6-9pm. Juniper Swim & Fitness Center, 800 NE Sixth St. $10 adv., $13 day of.

Harry Potter Story Hour Drop in for our weekly story hour, featuring Harry

toys, books, and games. All proceeds benefit Imagine No Malaria and the Bend Church Day Center. Dec. 5, 10am-3pm and Dec. 6, 9am-noon. First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St. 541-382-1672. Free.

Tween Yoga This class for 10-12 year olds, will introduce the basics of yoga to help build strength and flexibility. Wednesdays, 4-5:15pm. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave. $5-$6.

Community, Spirituality, A Feeling of Home, Something for Everyone, Positive and Welcoming, Positive Energy, Live Music Sundays 10a.m.

Youth Program, ages 4-17

Email now to schedule a private session. Join me for my next mediumship demonstration. GO TO CARLSEAVER.COM FOR DETAILS

Rev. Jane Meyers Hiatt

Service held at The Grange

62855 Powell Butte Hwy [near the Bend Airport]



Christmas CULTURE Canceling Local playwright Cricket Daniel premieres her

By Corinne Boyer

newest show 29

By Jared Rasic

The gallery features bronze sculpture and paintings from artists in the Pacific Northwest, some of who are nationally established. Montana-native Collins’ newest oil on canvas captures a golden fall landscape with layers of texture giving life to the trees in his painting.


“Collins works mainly with a palette knife resulting in a thick impasto of color,” according to a press release. “He studies and paints the landscape—especially aspens—in every season.”

Cricket Daniel's newest play, The Night Before the Night Before Chistmas runs Dec. 4 through Dec. 19 at the 2nd Street Theater.


t seems like every year we’re examining a new Cricket Daniel play at 2nd Street Theater and 2015 is no exception. Daniel has been writing and producing her shows steadily since 2009, releasing the full-length shows Couple Dating, Love, Laughter & Lucci, Gina Galdi & Guest and Helen on Wheels. She has also written Kentucky Chickens and Break Dreams, a pair of 10-minute plays, the latter of which was made into a short film accepted by the Santa Barbara International Film Festival. Her newest is The Night Before the Night Before Christmas. The play follows Lou and Carol, a couple 45 years into their marriage and extremely set in their rituals and ways, especially at Christmas. But this year things are different and the holiday is just not shaping up like Lou was hoping, so he and Carol decide to cancel Christmas and head somewhere a little warmer than their frigid New Jersey home. As they arrive at the airport, the storm gets worse and Christmas related hijinks ensue. Writing a Christmas show is a good move for a playwright and also something of a rite of passage. Just about every comedic playwright tries their hand at a holiday show because not only can it be quite lucrative (the play’s timeliness comes back every year), but the challenge of writing a Christmas show that

becomes popular around the country is a daunting and exciting one. “I had noticed, as a playwright looking to get my plays produced outside of the Oregon market, that when I would visit theater websites across the country the same Christmas plays were being produced every year,” says Daniel. “I wanted to write something new and contemporary, but still hold the magic of a classic Christmas story” Daniel’s trajectory as a writer has been interesting. She wants to eventually write for television, specifically in the realm of sitcoms, and if you look at her earlier work you can definitely see that influence. While well sketched, her characters in Couple Dating, Gina Galdi and Lucci are all broadly drawn with larger than life personalities and viewpoints that would fit well into a 22-minute sitcom time slot. With Helen on Wheels, she traded the constant joke delivery system of her earlier characters for people that seemed lived in and genuinely authentic. It’s actually a surprisingly moving play that proved Daniel could try her hand at drama if she really wanted to. “I don’t know if I would ever tackle a full-blown drama, but I do enjoy writing dramatic scenes,” Daniel says. “In The Night Before The Night Before Christmas, I have wonderful dramatic scenes that I think will

bring a few audience members to tears. I love to see members of the audience moved to tears when watching my plays. I mean, as a writer, that’s pretty powerful. It’s powerful and validating that I must be doing something right, you know?” Still, she says she’s sticking with laugh-makers. “But I am a comedy writer. My background is in stand-up and improv. It’s just in my DNA,” she explains. “So I think I will most likely stick to comedies, but tug at your heartstrings as I go. I know I personally love to laugh and cry during plays and movies. And I usually do write as both a playwright and an audience member.” As playwright in residence at 2nd Street Theater, she is encouraged to go in any direction she chooses and that should be interesting to see.

The Night Before the Night Before Christmas 7:30 pm, December 4-19. 3 pm matinees December 6 & 13 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette $16-$19

Collins’ vibrant paintings have appeared in the Pentagon, a U.S. Ambassador’s United Kingdom home, and in the California State Capital, according to his website. “My goal as an artist is to move the viewer to experience a flood of powerful emotions, to feel the energy that flows through me as I put brush to canvas,” Collins says in his artist statement, “to convey my love of art and to passionately captivate and to inspire each person that views my paintings.” Walker is from Teton Valley, Idaho, and his love of the outdoors in evident in his art. Bart’s painting captures a man and his horse surrounded by lush mountains entitled “Morning Commute.” “Walker’s beautifully detailed paintings are reminiscent of early California landscapes, alive with deft brushwork and soft nuances of light,” according to a press release. Walker’s paintings have been featured in galleries across the country. He paints outdoors and his works include moose, livestock, seasonal rivers, mountains, and natural landscapes. Before Walker began painting he was usually backcountry skiing, fly fishing, and mountain biking, and his landscapes and work reflect his time spent outdoors, according to his website.

Catch both Collins and Walker’s newest works at Mockingbird Fine Art Gallery, 869 NW Wall St., Suite 100.

VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Mockingbird Gallery will debut new works from two artists who have been in the spotlight before at the December First Friday Art Walk. Troy Collins and Bart Walker will both have new works on display as part of the show “Of Purpose and Passion,” which opens on Dec. 4 and will remain on display until the end of the month.


March 20, 2016

Sunriver, Oregon


Sunriver Mudslinger has evolved to become Sunriver March Mudness




A spring break mud run for families who love to frolic in filth!


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Natural BORN Raiders

Bend Oregon Raider Nation gives back By Jared Rasic 31 “We cook and serve dinner bi-monthly at The Bethlehem Inn,” Mystic says. “We have adopted two roads. We have adopted a park. We do holiday toy drives. We have done many events helping out the Ronald McDonald House. We work with [Central Oregon Veterans Outreach] and raise awareness and do food drives for them also. This year we will have a float in the Bend Christmas parade with our own Raider Nation group 4DUB actually performing on it live. So we are much more than just a football club, but also a humanity coalition of positive rebel forces.”

Long-time Bend resident, DJ, and musician Aaron Chambers (AKA MC Mystic, Raider Mystic) has been a die-hard Raider fan since birth, when his father took him to games.

The group performing on the float, 4DUB, is made up of Mystic himself along with Mr. Green Leaf from Long Beach and Spidey Locc from Compton. They rap exclusively about the Raiders and are halfway done with producing their third album. Now those are fans.

I used to have trouble understanding why or how people became super fans of teams from cities they had no connection to. I knew someone who would bleed for the Dallas Cowboys even though they had never set foot in Texas or watched any football aside from their games. But that kind of connection and that sense of being a part of something larger than yourself is arguably what humanity strives for the hardest. Being a fan of the Raiders or the Cowboys is really no different than loving Benedict Cumberbatch or obsessively watching “American Idol,” and Raider Mystic is taking his love of that team and making some incredibly positive contributions to Central Oregon and beyond. Three years ago, Mystic founded the Bend Oregon Raider Nation (or B.O.R.N), a Raiders fan/booster club.


“No matter what stage I have been through in my life the Raiders were always a part of my Sunday tradition,” Mystic says. “It’s a way of life and if you’re not inside of this beast it’s hard for you to understand.”

Bend Oregon Raider Nation gathers for games and gives back by taking part in community service.

“I started B.O.R.N. as an idea about 8 years ago and created the group page on Facebook and then left it on the shelf because I knew once we started it would be full steam ahead,” says Mystic. “Being a Raider fan is not just being a fan of a team but being a part of a giant family, the Raider Nation, where we have each others’ back also.” Since then, the group has grown to about 355

Winter Wonderland Silent Auction and Benefit for

Charlotte York

Raising money for medical expenses and travel costs in her fight against Neuroblastoma Cancer. Sunday, December 13th 1-4pm at Summit High School Live Music by Precious Byrd

Silent auction Direct donations can be made at any Wells Fargo branch under the fund “Charlotte York”

Vacations, guided trips, stay-cations, gift baskets, and much more. Something for everyone. Fun raffle games including bling ring and raise your paddle. Bake sale and cocoa bar

Nashelle Designs will be there selling a necklace specifically designed for Charlotte and 100% of the net proceeds will go to Charlotte’s fund

between the Facebook page and email list, which receives weekly updates. Mystic says some of the group’s members drive up to 130 miles round trip to attend meetings in Bend. But B.O.R.N. isn’t just about celebrating a mutual love of a sporting franchise, it is about improving the lives of the people in Central Oregon.

This type of fandom is refreshing in an era where social media allows us to connect with people who like the same things we do from all across the world, but still keeps us insular from them. Unlike the fans of Star Wars, who love the franchise deeply but spend most of their time picking it apart and fighting over what remains, B.O.R.N. is about something different than that. “It has become way more than just a game,” says Mystic. “The Raider Nation is one of the strongest families you will encounter. So not only are we now tied together through love for the same team and the same sport, we have gotten way deeper than that and are now all family. We support each other when needed. We lift each other up and help when needed.” Go team.

VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


he Oakland Raiders are one of those football teams where their long and storied history is usually more dramatic than what is going on during the games. Growing up in Northern California, whether they were the Oakland Raiders, the L.A. Raiders, or when they headed back to Oakland, the Raiders were always my team of choice. I never cared too much about football itself, but boy did I love West Coast rap music, and the Geto Boys and N.W.A. told me the Raiders were important, so important they became.


First Firkin Friday



Humane Society of Central Oregon sponsored by GoodLife

Soup’s On!

Bean, Pea, and the Pumpkin delivers home-cooked goodness By Erin Rook

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Homegrown culinary business sources local, healthy ingredients for its soups and salads.


ike many of the best chefs, Kortney Barnes took her first culinary courses at the school of mom.

“Some of my fondest childhood memories are in the kitchen cooking with my mother,” recalls Barnes, owner of local soup-and-salad slinger Bean, Pea, and the Pumpkin. My mother rarely used a cookbook but instead allowed her skills, instincts and whatever was in the refrigerator to guide her.” Taking a page out of that book, Barnes shares that fondness for good food, prepared with love, with Bendites through her organic, gluten-free, and locally-sourced soups and salads. “Cooking has always been a love and a hobby of mine,” she explains. “There is nothing better than spending the day in the kitchen, chopping vegetables and then presenting the dish to family and friends to enjoy.” Barnes says the decision to start a soup company was a no-brainer. She was already concerned with preparing quick, healthy, and delicious meals for her three children—the company’s namesakes—and knew that other families must be looking for ways to accomplish this with their busy schedules. And while she could have gone in any number of dietary directions, she chose soup. “I focused my business on soup because I love soup,” she explains. “Every day is a good day for soup, especially delicious soup that is made from scratch with fresh, seasonal and

organic ingredients. Soup is also the perfect way to incorporate healthy ingredients— vegetables, grains and legumes—into your diet.” Bean, Pea, and the Pumpkin got its start just over a year ago, starting with a circle of friends and quickly expanding to include retail and dining locations such as Little Bite Café, Crow’s Feet Commons, and Central Oregon Locavore, in addition, delivering directly to businesses and residences. Bean, Pea, and the Pumpkin also offers soup subscriptions and does tastings around town. At the Dec. 4 First Friday Art Walk, they will be serving samples of soup and salad at Footzone in downtown Bend. “From my network of friends and family, word of our soups and salads spread quickly through Bend. But support also came from the wonderful network of local Bend businesses,” Barnes says. “As a business in the Makers District, I feel lucky to be surrounded by other creative, like-minded small business owners who are willing to not only support other local businesses but share their expertise on how to succeed in Bend.” And the Bend native works Agricultural Connection to source local ingredients from producers including Rainshadow Organics (Sisters/Terrebonne), Cinco Estrellas (Junction City), Good Earth Farms (Bend), and Juniper Jungle (Bend). When those fresh ingredients meet with Barnes’ mind, the results are an ever-evolv-

ing list of creative concoctions. Currently in rotation are soups including butternut squash soup with coconut and ginger, pork and pumpkin stew, curried chicken soup and salads like vegetarian salad nicoise, kale salad with toasted almonds and curry dressing, and a crunchy winter salad with broccoli and cauliflower. “The secret to our delicious soups and salads is in our seasonal produce,” Barnes explains. “Our local farmers provide us with incredible organic produce and we let that dictate what soups and salads land on our weekly menu.” It’s a nod to her mother’s cooking style, which frequently drew from what was on hand or in the cupboards, as well as the region's agricultural bounty. But it’s not just the produce that has Barnes proud to be a local. “This year I have learned that even with the changes and growth, Bend continues to be a proud community of people and businesses who support local business and want to see them succeed,” Barnes says, noting that she recently added her first employee—Cascade Culinary Institute graduate Jessica Smith. “I feel really lucky to be a part of this community and have a small business in Bend, Oregon.” To learn more about Bean, Pea, and the Pumpkin, visit




Getting Beer Fans’ Goose

Bourbon County Stout 2015 debuts to cheers and chagrin

Unique Holiday Gift Ideas



s recently as a few years ago, obtaining bottles from Goose Island’s Bourbon County Brand Stout lineup of barrel-aged wonders wasn’t very tough. Just go to Chicago, stop by the Binny’s liquor store nearby their brewpub, and stock up. InBev, a new and enormous barrel-aging facility, and—most of all—hype has changed all of that. Nowadays, Goose’s annual BCBS release on Black Friday is a coastto-coast event, marked by lotteries, waiting lists, degenerate beer speculators chasing delivery trucks around, and dozens of people waiting outside liquor stores in Philadelphia at 4 a.m. (A typical night in Philly, in other words.) What’s the big deal? BCBS, which debuted in 1992, is the front face of one of America’s oldest barrel-aged beer programs, earning a well-deserved reputation for depth and complexity in an era long before every neighborhood brewery had a couple whiskey barrels bumping around. The 2015 edition comes in six

variations—regular stout, coffee stout, barley wine, rye stout, the Chicago-exclusive Proprietor’s BCBS and Rare BCBS, aged in 35-year-old Heaven Hill whiskey barrels for the past two years. If you’re planning to pick some of this up around Bend, you’re likely already too late by the time you read this. Regular BCBS will be found in relatively small quantities around Central Oregon, but the variants were mostly distributed on tap across the I-5 corridor, including four at once at Belmont Station in Portland. This year, that might be for the better. Rare BCBS, assuming you found one, retails at $60 for a 16.9-ounce bottle—a price point that made Internet commenters howl about InBev attempting a cash grab with its vaunted brand. Early reports indicate, however, that regular old BCBS (at a much more reasonable $10) is the best of the 2015 lot anyway. Alcoholic without featuring a major alcohol burn, it’s packed with heavy chocolate and vanilla flavors, making it easily drinkable now and even more delectable if you’re willing to sit on it for a few more months. Can’t find any? Don’t worry. The Abyss is coming soon anyway.

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VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Kevin Gifford

FOOD & BEER EVENTS We are Located off of Galveston & Columbia at

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KEEPING YOUR LIFE SWEET Gingerbread Junction at Sunriver Resort benefits the Newberry Habitat for Humanity, beginning 12/4.


Breakfast with Santa Bring your list for Santa Claus and enjoy breakfast with your family! Dec. 5, 9 and 11am. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St. $18 adults, $13 kids 10 and under, under 6 months free. Bt

December Dinner Show This

month we will celebrate the holidays with a festive dinner prepared for you by Wendy from Willow Camp Catering. Linger over desert as MOsley WOtta hosts our first ever holiday story theater! Dec. 8, 6-9:30pm. The Belfry, 302 Main St., Sisters. $35.

PICK Gingerbread Junction Now in its 19th year, Gingerbread Junction is a favorite community display of sweetly decorative houses. Guests who want to get in on the holiday cheer can fill out the participation form to reserve a “lot,” with all proceeds and matching donations from Sunriver Resort benefiting the Newberry Habitat for Humanity. Gingerbread Junction will be on display in the Abbot Room. Dec. 4-Jan. 1. Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Dr. 855-420-8206. Large lot $50, medium $25, small $15. Meet Your Farmer Dinner—Imperial Stock Ranch Locally-sourced farm-to-table dinner featuring five course meal by chef Stephan Bothel showcasing lamb bomba, lamb carnitas, and leg of lamb shepherd’s pie with green chili mashers. Includes a presentation by local farmers Dan and Jeanne Carver of Imperial Stock Ranch whose ranch has been raising sheep and cattle, and producing grains and hay for more than 140 years. Dec. 6, 5-7pm. Barrio, 163 NW Minnesota Ave. 541633-0674. $40.





Rudolph’s Imperial Red Vertical Tasting Four vintages complete with four delicious appetizers. Chef Mark and brewer Jordan will be table-side talking you through each course. Reservations required. This year’s menu: 2012 Vintage paired with Thai




peanut chicken kabobs with sesame slaw, 2013 Vintage paired with pumpkin curry bisque, 2014 Vintage paired with beer braised beef short rib over angel hair pasta, 2015 Vintage paired with marionberry brownie cake with porter ice cream. Dec. 5, 3-4:30pm. Three Creeks Brewing Co., 721 Desperado Ct. 541-549-1963. $25 (gratuity included).

Beer & 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. 541382-3940. Free. Deschutes Brewery Community Pint Night Deschutes Brewery will donate $1 per pint sold every Tuesday of the month of December to City Care and City Thrift. Have a beer and give back! City Care exists to help provide sustainable housing, financial assistance and friendship to our city’s underprivileged. They are largely funded by their local thrift store City Thrift, and are currently seeking grants and donations as well to further our impact on the community. Help us support their important work! (In the Bend tasting room at the main brewery, $2 per growler fill on Tuesdays will go to the same charity.) Tues, Dec. 8, 11am-11pm. Deschutes Brewery Public House, 1044 NW Bond St. 541382-9242. Free admission.

Firkin Friday A different firkin each week. $3 firkin pints until it’s gone. Fridays, 4pm. Worthy Brewing, 495 NE Bellevue Dr. 541639-4776.

First Frikin Friday December’s First Firkin Friday benefits Humane Society of Central Oregon! Featuring a firkin keg of Fresh Hop Mountain Rescue donated by GoodLife Brewing with 100% of the proceeds benefiting HSCO! Raffle prizes include a Ninkasi Brewing gift pack, gin, wine gift baskets, and more! Dec. 4, 4:30-10pm. Benefits Human Society of Central Oregon. The featured beer will be a firkin keg of Fresh Hop Mountain Rescue donated by GoodLife Brewing. 100% of the proceeds from the firkin keg benefit HSCO! Dec. 4, 4:30-9pm. Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Ln.

The ultimate gift for the writer on your list… Writing Down the Baja and Manuscript Lab Writing Retreat


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OUTSIDE Ice, Ice Baby

The Pavilion prepares for winter sports

GO HERE By Brian Jennings

By Brian Jennings 35


f all goes according to plan, the Bend Park & Recreation District will have a giant holiday present for Central Oregonians to open. Recreation Director Matt Mercer says the long-planned “Pavilion in Bend” anticipates an opening between December 19 and 24. As The Pavilion’s website explains: “With the opening of The Pavilion this winter, ice skating and sports return to the heart of Bend! Just like the old days of the slab at Juniper Park and the pond at Shevlin Park, now we can slide, glide, twirl and curl together. Ah, nothing warms the heart like a giant sheet of ice.” For Mercer and others, getting the new construction “across the finish line” is a dream come true. Many people have been watching construction of The Pavilion progress adjacent to the westside roundabout at Simpson and Colorado. For ice skaters, figure skaters, curlers, hockey players, and ice sport lovers, it’s been a long process that dates back a decade when a year-round and/or seasonal ice rink proposal began receiving both private and public scrutiny. It was subsequently decided that a seasonal approach was best—ice sports in the winter and other sports and recreational opportunities including fitness programs, swimming, and a gymnasium offered in warmer seasons. The ice rink will be the size of a National Hockey League arena where kids can learn not only to skate but also to play hockey. Mercer anticipates a great deal of interest in hockey and eventually a competitive youth program that will involve more than 300 kids in organized leagues. The Pavilion, he says, will be the “foundation of an ice sport

culture” in Bend and will help foster competitive ice sports for generations to come. A 30,000-square-foot roof will protect the ice from sun exposure and reduce wind while maintaining an open-air feel. There will be warming rooms with a fireplace and an elevated viewing area where crowds can watch all activities on the ice. Four changing rooms will be provided for team use. An outdoor plaza features fire pits, snow play areas, and a small shelter. The lobby area will include full

service concessions for hot drinks, snacks, and meals. But that’s only the ice sports component of what is planned for The Pavilion. The complex, originally the Mt. Bachelor Park & Ride site, takes up approximately three acres of a 13-acre site now owned by the city. With the extra 10 acres of available space there will be more recreational development in the future. But with a winter opening during the holiday season, the focus now is on ice sports and events. Mercer anticipates The Pavilion will become popular immediately. Depending on the activity, the number of users will range from 25 or 30 for practice sessions to hundreds drop-

ping in for skating. During open skate times, speed skating, hockey, and advanced figure skating won’t be allowed. For youngsters wanting to learn to skate, there will be several levels of instruction available from tots to teens. Skate rentals will also be available on site. For groups celebrating special occasions, open skating can be accompanied by a party room rental. There will be ample parking on site and on nearby streets. Bike racks will be located at the entrance and The Pavilion can be accessed on Cascade East Transit, with the bus stop approximately one block away. Mercer also says there has been growing interest in the sport of curling, which is a major part of The Pavilion’s recreation plan. He likens it to “pickle ball on ice” and says it seemed “a good fit for Bend.” The Pavilion will offer times where people can drop in to learn and practice their curling skills. Organized curling games will be featured once a week on Sunday evenings. Speaking of pickle ball, Mercer says the sport isn’t just for seniors anymore. He says there is a growing awareness of the sport among younger people because it provides a fun social opportunity for all. Other non-ice seasonal activities will include basketball and tennis. According to Mercer, the objective of the Pavilion is to offer “a diversity of activities” for everyone, depending on the season. With months of construction nearing completion and the anticipated opening only days away, check the schedule of events along with the latest opening news, fees, and schedules at

The greater sage grouse has received much attention this past year. In September, the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service made a monumental decision to not list the grouse as endangered under the Endangered Species Act. For the past five years this iconic bird has been under the microscope due to dwindling numbers in the 11 western states where the bird is found. Wildlife biologists estimate there were once more than 15 million birds roaming the western United States and Canada. Today, between 500,000 and 2 million birds inhabit the sage steppe. What led to these dwindling numbers? There are several factors, including human development. According to biologists, the bird needs a lot of space to thrive. The threat of being listed as endangered led to massive conservation plans in Oregon and other states that will be implemented and closely monitored for success. For instance, Oregon has led the way in juniper removal on public and private lands. The bird and junipers don’t mix. Birds of prey use junipers to stalk sage grouse and their nesting areas. Junipers also consume a great deal of water and crowd out the sage brush that is essential to the health of the grouse. Where there are fewer juniper trees there is more and better sage habitat for the grouse, mule deer, and pronghorn antelope. For westerners, the greater sage grouse represents a way of life. For many Native Americans, it represents a harmony with nature that is essential to life. When the grouse thrives, the entire eco-system thrives, including hundreds of other birds, animals, and even insects. To see the sage grouse and its mating habits, this footage videotaped by Wahoo Films and provided by the Oregon Natural Desert Association is a fascinating view: http://bit. ly/SageGrouseDance

Sage Grouse Legends and Dance of the Wasco and Northern Paiute 5:30-7:30 pm, Thursday, Dec. 3 High Desert Museum, 59800 South Highway 97, Bend $3 members, $7 non-members

VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Illustrations courtesy of Bend Parks and Recreation.

The High Desert Museum is offering a unique and interesting Native American look at the sage grouse in the program “Sage Grouse Legends and Dance of the Wasco and Northern Paiute.” The event will be led by Wilson Wewa, a cultural expert from the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs. Wewa’s ancestry stems from the Northern Paiute and Palouse Nez Perce tribes. A “Wasco Sage Grouse Dance” will be featured as part of the presentation.

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this holiday season


Buy a heart today to help support your local Ronald McDonald House and the families from across our region who need our caring “home away from home” while their child receives medical treatment in Bend.

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Monday - Thursday: 10am-6pm Friday & Saturday: 9am-6pm Sunday 9am-5pm

Join Us For Santa Paws! December 5th from 1pm-4pm

Serving Authentic Quality Thai Cuisine Made From the Finest and Freshest Ingredients

Bend Spay and Neuter (BSNP) will be hosting professional photographers and Santa stunt doubles at BOTH BPE locations! Each photo costs $15 & proceeds from the purchase of a photo will benefit SNiP! Gift Cards Available Open Seven Days a Week for Lunch and Dinner. Happy Hour 2:30 - 6 Everyday 550 NW Franklin Ave Suite 148 (Entrance on Bond St.) | 541-647-6904 Catering Available | Delivery Available on

Insta Eastside 541.385.5298 Westside 541.389.4620


Central Oregon’s Premier Outdoor Rink OPEN DAILY! For more information about times, parties and team building visit 䄀搀洀椀猀猀椀漀渀 椀猀 ␀㜀 

ATHLETIC EVENTS Fifth Annual CXmas Party Party with

silent auction, complimentary Deschutes Brewery beer and snacks. All proceeds help Oregon junior cyclists attend US Cyclocross Championships in January. Dec. 3, 6-9pm. Bowen Sports Performance, 225 NE Lafayette Ave. $5 donation.

Bend Jingle Bell Run/Walk The Jingle Bell Run/Walk for Arthritis will bring the community together on to raise funds to fight and cure arthritis, the nation’s leading cause of disability. Voted as one of the nation’s “Most Incredible Themed Races.” The 24th annual Jingle Bell Run/Walk features a holiday themed 5K run or walk and a 1-mile and a kids fun run with the elves. More information and registration: Dec. 5, 11am-2pm. Bank of the Cascades, 1100 NW Wall St. 503-245-5695.

Canyon Rumble Frozen Half 10K & 5K Half marathon, 10k, and 5k race. The event starts and finishes at Madras Physical Therapy. The course is out and back mostly dirt trail in the very scenic Willow Creek Canyon. Great post race party featuring local microbrews! Search Canyon Rumble Frozen Half for online registration; or day of starting at 8 am. Indoor facilities to warm up pre and post race. Dec. 5, 10am-1pm. Madras Physical Therapy, 910 Hwy 97. 541-475-2571. $25 for half ($30 day of), $15 for 10K and $10 for 5K.

匀欀愀琀攀 刀攀渀琀愀氀 椀猀 ␀㔀 and Interbike. Download Bend Bikes free for Apple or Android at Wednesdays. Hutch’s, eastside, 820 NE Third St. 888-665-5055.

Cascades Mountaineers Meeting Promoting outings, enhancing training and experience, and expanding a sense of community among Central Oregon mountaineering enthusiasts are the goals of Cascades Mountaineers. Join monthly meetings to discuss recent outings and plan new outings. Second Thursday of every month, 7-9pm. Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave. Free. CORK Monthly Run Join the Central Oregon Running Klub for a monthly run beginning and ending at Crow’s Feet Commons every first Monday of the month. All running abilities, strollers, and friendly dogs welcome. Afterward enjoy a cold beverage from Crow’s Feet Commons for their extended Happy Hour pricing for CORK runners. First Monday of every month, 5:30pm. Through Dec. 14. Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St. Free.

Twin Bridges Ride Weekly group ride led by shop mechanic Nick Salerno in conjunction with Visit Bend. Riding the registered Twin Bridges Scenic Bikeway, this great road ride has a decent pace challenging all levels. Come a little early for a fresh pastry and a beautifully crafted Stumptown morning beverage. Saturdays, 9:30am-noon. Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St. 541-728-0066. Free.

Red Chair Rally For those 21 and older, this event is essentially a scavenger hunt in the runs accessible from the Red Chair. Find the people dressed up like Waldo and receive tokens. At the end of each Rally the person with the most tokens wins! During the Rally, enjoy free samples of Red Chair NWPA at the base of the Red Chair and discounted pints in the Clearing Rock Bar. Dec. 5, 10am-2:30pm. Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr. Lift ticket required.

FootZone Noon Run Order a Taco Stand burrito when you leave and we’ll have it when you return. Meet at FootZone for a 3 to 5 mile run. Wednesdays-noon. FootZone, 845 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free.

Winter Warrior Info Night & Kickoff Party Don’t let winter slow you down, be-

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. Mondays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 845 NW Wall St. 541-317-3568. Free.

come a Winter Warrior with Fleet Feet Bend and stay motivated throughout the winter months. Join us for this information night and kickoff party. Our Winter Warrior program includes a kickoff party with refreshments and treats, free group workouts, prizes, extracurricular group outings, and a fabulous community to workout with. Dec. 7, 6pm. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541-389-1601. Free.


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 a healthy weight and a strong heart while reducing air pollution, but many new riders don’t know where to start. That’s why Hutch’s created the Bend Bikes app, the official guide to beginner biking in Bend powered by My City Bikes

䌀栀椀氀搀爀攀渀 㔀 愀渀搀 甀渀搀攀爀 愀爀攀  䘀刀䔀䔀 眀椀琀栀 愀 瀀愀礀椀渀最 愀搀甀氀琀⸀

Moms Running Group Rain or shine, FootZone hosts runs from 3 to 4.5 miles every Thursday meeting at FootZone. Thursdays, 9:30am. FootZone, 845 NW Wall St. 541-3173568. Free.

Waxing with David Sword Our new, super stoked ski technician, David Sword has seen his fair share of waxing. Plus, he’s a pretty nice dude. The wax clinic will teach you all the basics of how to make your skis fast and in shape for the upcoming winter. Dec. 3, 6-8pm. Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St. Free.

Wednesday Night Group Runs Join us Wednesday nights for our 3-5 mile group runs, all paces welcome! This is a great way to get exercise, fresh air, and meet fellow fitnatics! Wednesdays, 6-7:30pm. Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave. 541-389-1601. Free.

眀栀攀爀攀 戀攀渀搀 洀洀琀猀 戀愀挀栀攀氀漀爀 䈀伀伀䬀 夀伀唀刀 倀䄀刀吀夀 一伀圀 䄀吀 㔀㐀㄀ⴀ㘀㤀㌀ⴀ㤀㄀㈀㐀 All experience levels are welcome.

37 VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

椀挀攀 猀欀愀琀攀 琀漀搀愀礀


SCREEN ...And a Drug Trip in a Strip Club

The Night Before just wants to be your friend



By Jared Rasic


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eth Rogan has built a cinematic empire on the back of basically being a fearful Peter Pan. While a huge amount of his roles have centered around man-children caught in the throes of fighting their way out of arrested development, The Night Before manages to sit a little further along the timeline. He is also not the main focus in a film much more concerned with the difficulties in sustaining a friendship into adulthood than gross-out humor, or a bunch of dick and fart jokes. Although there are plenty of those as well. The Night Before tells the story of Ethan (Joseph Gordon-Levitt), Isaac (Seth Rogen), and Chris (Anthony Mackie), three best friends on Christmas Eve, following their annual tradition of getting schwasty and having a night out in New York. Isaac is getting ready to have his first child with his wonderful and supportive wife, and Chris is a full-blown celebrity having his best season yet in the NFL, but Ethan is still stuck in a place where making huge life choices is impossible. Fourteen years earlier, Ethan’s parents were killed by a drunk driver on Christmas Eve and Isaac and Chris wouldn’t let him sit in depression. They took him out for Chinese food, karaoke, to see the tree at Rockefeller Center, and even went on a massive hunt for

a white whale, urban legend of a Christmas Party, and every year since they follow that tradition. But this year is their last since Chris is becoming too famously important and Isaac is going to be a father, so Ethan is desperate to have this night be the best one yet.

they make up in time for the movie to end?) and a couple of pretty pat resolutions, all of it works just enough to keep the goodwill flowing.

None of this would work if it weren’t for the three leads—and JGL, Mackie, and Rogen have chemistry to spare—making their friendship seem lived-in. There are moments of such authenticity in their relationship that it’s surprisingly sharply observed for what is basically being sold as a “dumb” comedy. Many of the jokes here are built from the characters and the truth of their relationships and lives. Grounding a comedy that deeply in the world that it has built gives the film emotional stakes most comedies don’t...which is why most of them are bad. But with all this talk of emotional stakes and sharp observations, none of it matters unless the movie is funny and The Night Before delivers a steadily escalating cavalcade of laughs. The more time we spend with Rogen, Mackie and Levitt, the more we like them, root for them, and want to see everything work out OK, even when they’re being dicks and doing dumb crap. While the film has a very stereotypical structure for a comedy (Friends fighting in the third act! Uh oh, will


One of the main reasons so much of the film works is Jonathan Levine’s direction. Instead of being shot by some of the typical comedy directors in the business, The Night Before is only improved by Levine’s eye for authentic moments. Two of his films, The Wackness and 50/50, are easily overlooked 21st century classics, and while The Night Before isn’t quite on the same level, it definitely sits comfortably in Levine’s filmography. Packed with great cameos (Michael Shannon steals this film with both hands as drug dealer Mr. Green), a few solid belly laughs and a surprising amount of heart, The Night Before won’t change your life or even really give you a deeper connection to Christmas, but it’s a good story well told. Not all films need to be that important. Some, like the very best of friends, are just there when you need them.

The Night Before Dir. Jonathan Levine Grade: B Now Playing at Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

By Jared Rasic

Rifftrax: Santa and the Ice Cream Bunny

Balanchine’s The Nutcracker

The Rifftrax team has been doing some solidly hilarious work over the last few years, by taking the Mystery Science Theater 3000 formula of making fun of bad movies and applying it to all movies. Santa and the Ice Cream Bunny is a super bizarre holiday flick that will align with Rifftrax’s sensibilities perfectly.

It certainly isn’t December without a showing of The Nutcracker somewhere, and it looks like the first one of the season is at Old Mill 16. This screening shows a performance of the classic at the Lincoln Center by the New York City Ballet and includes some behind-the-scenes footage of the company and production.

8 pm. Thursday, Dec. 3 Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Dr. $12.50

12:55 pm, Saturday, Dec. 5 Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Dr. $15-$18


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VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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St. Charles Hospice invites you and your family to the annual Light Up a Life ceremony of remembrance, a night to come together to remember and celebrate your loved ones who are no longer with us.


Each event involves reflections by hospice staff, music and a ceremony in which the names of the individuals being honored and remembered are read.

DEC. 10 | 7 – 8:30 P.M.

Light Up a Life is open to the community. Contact St. Charles Hospice at 541-706-6700 for more information.



Vajrayana Buddhism in the Nyingma Tradition

Practices & Dharma Talks Wednesday 7-8:30 pm Sunday 8-9 am

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BRIDGE OF SPIES: Steven Spielberg’s first film since the masterful Lincoln sees Tom Hanks as an American lawyer recruited by the CIA during the Cold War. While Spielberg’s 2000s output has been stronger than he gets credit for, a re-teaming with Tom Hanks for a spy thriller seems like just the thing to get the critics back on his side. One of the best films of the year so far. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

CREED: Advanced word on this has Creed being hailed as one of the finest films of the year and a beautiful swan song to the character of Rocky Balboa. This film follows the son of Rocky’s greatest opponent, Apollo Creed, as Rocky trains him to become the boxer he was meant to become. While this could have been a sentimental slog, it appears the film might be a true contender. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

THE GOOD DINOSAUR: While the trailers for this haven’t really been exceptional, Pixar so rarely disappoints that just having their name on it is enough to get most people into the theater. Especially following their alltime classic, Inside Out, The Good Dinosaur is coming at a time where dinosaur love is peaking. The animated film follows the journey of a dinosaur and his companion, a cave-man boy who acts like a dog. The jury is still out with this one. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX THE HUNGER GAMES: MOCKINGJAYPART 2: While it does feel like this series has

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been going forever, Mockingjay Part 2 should give the epic series a proper sendoff. As fans of the books know, this is part of the story where everything actually happens (unlike the completely event-free Part 1), so tissues should be held at the ready. This will also be Phillip Seymour Hoffman’s final screen appearance so, even if you don’t watch the movies, it will be worth seeing just to say goodbye. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

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LOVE THE COOPERS: An all-star Christmas comedy filled with the likes of John Goodman, Alan Arkin, Ed Helms, Diane Keaton, Marisa Tomei and Olivia Wilde. A heartwarming look at four generations of a family under the same roof trying to connect, while also dealing with unexpected guests, alcohol and all kinds of mild-mannered hi-jinks. Should be fairly innocuous fun for the whole family. Old Mill Stadium and IMAX

In the old Trax building next to Stars Cabaret

MEET THE PATELS: A documentary that follows an Indian-American man who is about to turn 30. His traditional family (extended and otherwise) take it upon themselves to arrange his marriage in ways both hilarious, frustrating and horrifying. One of the most entertaining documentaries of the year and guaranteed to make you belly laugh. Tin Pan Theater THE NIGHT BEFORE: Seth Rogen, Joseph Gordon-Levitt and Anthony Mackie are wonderful in this comedy about childhood friends who might be celebrating their last Christmas together before all of their lives change forever. Fueled with drugs, alcohol and the search for a legendary party, The Night Before shows us the holiday spirit as can only be found at the bottom of a night of true debauchery. A very fun ride. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

THE PEANUTS MOVIE: It really is about time for the Peanuts gang to make their return, but we’ll see if audiences can accept them in the form of 3D animation instead of hand-drawn. The story sees Snoopy and CB both facing off against their own personal nemeses while living their typical hang-dog existences. Expect parents to be just as moved (if not more so) than their kids. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX SECRET IN THEIR EYES: This is a remake of a fantastic Spanish thriller from a few years back, directed by the guy who wrote Captain Phillips and a few other great flicks. This follows a team of investigators whose lives are shattered when one of their children is murdered. If this film is half as good as the original, crime thriller lovers will have a new classic on their hands. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX SPECTRE: Coming after the most financially successful and critically applauded Bond film in history, Spectre has some extremely large shoes to fill. UK reviews for the film were almost universally positive, while US critics have been less than kind so far. The US is right. Dull, dreary and airless, this is easily the worst Bond film of the Craig era. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX SPOTLIGHT: An amazing cast takes on the story of the The Boston Globe and its investigation into John Geoghan, an unfrocked priest accused of molesting more than 80 children. This, of course, led to the discovery of the Catholic Church’s cover-up of sexual abuse dozens of more times across the years. Prepare to get angry, feel vindicated and get angry all over again. One of the best films of the year. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX SUFFRAGETTE: This movie is catching some flack for whitewashing the entire suffragette movement after there were quite a few women of color involved. The film has a powerful cast and some excellent filmmakers involved, but the miniscule focus and lack of historical diversity mar what could have been a very important film. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

TRUMBO: The always excellent Bryan Cranston plays Dalton Trumbo, the screenwriter behind Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo, Spartacus and many more. The film follows Trumbo during the Hollywood Blacklist days and the difficulties in his life that accrued because of his alleged ties to communism. That dark era in Hollywood is a fascinating one and worthy of a dozen motion pictures. Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

VICTOR FRANKENSTEIN: As much as we collectively love the story of Frankenstein and the work of James McAvoy and Daniel Radcliffe, the trailers for this one are just plain bad. We already had a lackluster Universal Monster origin story recently with Dracula Untold, but now we’re getting the CG enhanced slog through Dr. Frankenstein and Igor’s mythology. Everything about this should be cool (especially with Radcliffe playing Igor), but seriously, have you seen that trailer? Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX


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—Wondering Admittedly, women aren’t going to psychics and asking, “Tell me, Madam Sasha…will he have recreational sex with me? I NEED TO KNOWWW!” Still, there are plenty of lusty women who are just looking to bed and shed a guy. And I do get email from women desperate to get their man to put down “Call of Duty” and put out. But anthropologist Peter B. Gray and evolutionary biologist Justin Garcia write in Evolution & Human Sexual Behavior that a survey of the scientific literature finds what many of us probably recognize—that men, on average, have stronger and more consistent sex drives. As social psychologist Roy Baumeister put it in one of these studies: “Men want sex more than women at the start of a relationship, in the middle of it, and after many years of it.” Gray and Garcia explain that “within an evolutionary lens, this (difference) makes sense.” They’re referring to how it was in an ancestral man’s (gene-spreading) best interest to have sex with any woman who’d have him. Women, however, benefited from being choosier—holding off from going into the bushes with just any “hit ‘em and quit ‘em” Mr. Neanderbrow, which could leave them as the sole caretaker for one or more little Neanderbrows. But there’s choosiness and there’s choosing to replace hot sex with hot scrapbooking. When sexologist Rosemary Basson read a 1999 study with over a third of women reporting “low sexual desire,” she began to wonder whether the problem is in the women or in the expectation that desire in women will play out the way it does in men. Basson found that in the early stages of a relationship, or if women are away from their partner for days or weeks, they will have that from-out-of-nowhere lust to get it on that men do. But once a woman settles into a relationship, sex often becomes a “responsive event.” This doesn’t mean her sex drive is permanently up on blocks on the front lawn. It’s what Basson calls “triggerable,” meaning that a woman first needs to start fooling around, which will lead to her getting aroused. She’ll then feel desire and be up for sexcapades. But because many couples don’t know this, their sex lives (and often their relationships) go to pot while they wait around for the woman’s desire like

This should tell you that it’s wise, when in a relationship, to schedule not just date night but sex date night. Sure having this as an event alert on your iPhone—just below “City Council meeting”—probably sounds pretty unsexy. However, it’s ultimately a whole lot sexier than getting to the point where your penis starts rogue-answering your phone with charming little greetings like “Death Row, how may I direct your call?”

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Blareway To Heaven My friends are shocked at how honest my boyfriend and I are with each other. He’ll tell me I need to brush my teeth…again. I’ll ask him if he’s heard of deodorant. We tease each other a lot, but it’s not mean-spirited. We love each other. Also, he says he’s grateful that he doesn’t have to constantly censor himself with me as he did with his previous girlfriends. But are we being too honest?


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—Worried Sometimes the naked truth needs a back wax before it gets presented to anyone. But it really depends on the audience. You two, for example, seem to have a mutual admiration society with moments of “Umm… perhaps you hadn’t noticed…” The message? “Be yourself! But with one fewer green thing between your teeth.” Marriage researcher John Gottman finds that what matters is the overall climate of the relationship—whether it’s a warm and loving friendship or the kind of “ship” where one longs to shove the other overboard when the cruise director rounds the corner. Gottman also emphasizes the importance of raising issues gently and sooner rather than later. Your way may not seem gentle to your friends, but providing that you don’t start seasoning your humor with contempt (which Gottman finds is a real relationship-killer), you probably have a good chance of growing old (and smelly) together. Picture yourselves in the old fogies home, reciting romantic poetry to each other—like this one (which I think is from Tennyson): “Roses are red, violets are blue, you look like a monkey, and you smell like one, too.”


(c)2015, Amy Alkon, all rights reserved. Got a problem? Write Amy Alkon, 171 Pier Ave, #280, Santa Monica, CA 90405, or e-mail (



2754 NW Crossing Dr, Suite 102 (Across from La Rosa) • 541.647.6911

VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

I’m a man who has been married three times. Upon reflection, it seems to me that most women are ultimately not that interested in sex as a recreational activity. I try to be a selfless and devoted lover, but I always see a steep drop in a woman’s sexual interest after we’re together for a while. Can I do something to avoid this?

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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: 541-4205730. First Wednesday of every month, 1-2pm. Spirit of Pilates, 61419 Elder Ridge St.

BodyFit One of the group classes offered at our studio, BodyFit is a weightfree, prop-free training program that increases total body strength, and torches calories using nothing but your own body weight! Classes combine calisthenics, plyometrics, and yoga! Tuesdays-Thursdays, 7-8am. Thin Lizzy Athletics’ Studio, 800 NW Wall St. Suite 202. 541-7490048. $10.

Community Healing Flow Come join this gentle flow class and meet others in our yoga community. The class is by donation and all proceeds will benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon. Fridays, 4-5:15pm. Bend Community Healing, 155 SW Century Dr. Suite 113. 541-3229642. 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. Facing Climate Change Together Guided by activist, filmmaker, and yoga instructor, Vanessa Schulz, this class allows the sadness and dread of environmental collapse to be acknowledged, experienced, and accepted. Breaking through the psychic numbing and social censorship of taboo subjects, we’re reminded why our individual climate-friendly actions matter. We learn why affirmation of our emotional body is so vitally important to cultural and personal transformation. Mondays, 7:15-8:45pm. Bend Community Healing, 155 SW Century Dr. Suite 113. 541-322-9642. $10.

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. 541-6392699. Free.

Gyrokinesis Class Gyrotonic philosophies assist the body to gain its greatest potential in strength, flexibility, and overall health, creating a body in balance and harmony. First class free. First Wednesday of every month, 9:30-10:30am. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 760-271-3272. $15.

Healthy Back Class Join Dr. Raymond for 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 seven-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. Thursdays, 8-8:30am. Through Feb. 4. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave. 541-330-0334. $9 drop in or $30 month.

Introducation to SoulCollage A fun and creative way to spend time with your self and deepen your awareness. It is a two-part process of self-exploration. First, you create mini-collage cards with images found in magazines. Then you consult your cards, using intuition and imagination. You can go as deep as you like, or

simply take advantage of some reflective time to let your creativity shine. No prior art experience is necessary. Call or email for preregistration. Dec. 5, 12-4:30pm. Center for Compassionate Living, 339 SW Century Dr. Suite 203. Contact Lynne Lafey, SoulCollage® 541-342-4673. $20$35 sliding scale.

Laughter Yoga Come laugh with us on your Tuesday lunch hour: Just a halfhour of simple movements that facilitate laughter and child-like playfulness. It’s fun, energizing, and healing! Tuesdays, 12:301pm. Center for Compassionate Living, 339 SW Century Dr. Suite 203. 541-3827543. Donation basis.

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.

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

- Heal pain or Planter Fasciitis - Flat feet or Fallen arches - Ball of foot pain or Morton’s neuroma - Achilles tendonitis - Bunions - Back, Hip & Knee pain

Stress Fighting Foods Chronic stress causes us to gain belly fat, can shrink our brain cells, and destroys our immune system. While removing stress from your life may not be entirely possible, there are foods that help support a calm mood and healthy stress response. Delicious recipes taught in this class will show you how to incorporate these foods into your everyday diet. Dec. 9, 4-5:15pm. Natural Grocers by Vitamin Cottage, 3188 N Hwy 97 Suite 115. Free.

Structural Reprograming / The Vance Stance Tired of being in pain? Not had lasting success with other efforts? Get to the root of why you are tight, crooked, suffering. Join Vance Bonner, Ph.D., creator and author of The Vance Stance for a 10-week series to learn her ground-breaking posture and flexibility work. For over 40 years she has helped thousands learn how to stand and move in gravity, not behind it. Achieve great success with back, neck and shoulder pain, scoliosis, bunions, bad knees, hips, and migraines. Classes go through January 28 and may be mixed from four available days and times. Mon, Dec. 7. Home Studio, 21173 Sunburst Ct. Call 541/330-9070 to register. $150 for ten 2-hour classes.

Tuesday Performance Group Maximize your time with focused, intense efforts. All ages and ability levels welcome. Sessions led by Max King, one of the most accomplished trail runners in the country. Email Max for weekly details and locations: Tuesdays, 5:30pm. FootZone, 845 NW Wall St. Free.

Yoga Free Intro Class Many common body ailments are a result of poor posture. Through basic standing, seated and forward extending yoga poses, you will learn the fundamentals of correct body alignment; improving your strength, flexibility and awareness which promotes well-being. This free intro is suitable for local adults, whatever your current condition or level of flexibility. Taught by Nadine Sims, certified Iyengar Yoga Teacher, in Bend since 1998. Dec. 6, 5-6pm. Iyengar Yoga of Bend, 660 NE Third St. Suite 5. 541-318-1186. Free.

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CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): “Once I witnessed a windstorm so severe that two 100-yearold trees were uprooted on the spot,” Mary Ruefle wrote in her book Madness, Rack, and Honey. “The next day, walking among the wreckage, I found the friable nests of birds, completely intact and unharmed on the ground.” I think that’s a paradox you’d be wise to keep in mind, Capricorn. In the coming weeks, what’s most delicate and vulnerable about you will have more staying power than what’s massive and fixed. Trust your grace and tenderness more than your fierceness and forcefulness. They will make you as smart as you need to be. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Aztec king Mon-

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tezuma II quenched his daily thirst with one specific beverage. He rarely drank anything else. It was ground cocoa beans mixed with chili peppers, water, vanilla, and annatto. Spiced chocolate? You could call it that. The frothy brew was often served to him in golden goblets, each of which he used once and then hurled from his royal balcony into the lake below. He regarded this elixir as an aphrodisiac, and liked to quaff a few flagons before heading off to his harem. I bring this up, Aquarius, because the coming weeks will be one of those exceptional times when you have a poetic license to be almost Montezuma-like. What’s your personal equivalent of his primal chocolate, golden goblets, and harem?

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): “Unfortunately, I’m pretty lucky,” my friend Rico said to me recently. He meant that his relentless good fortune constantly threatens to undermine his ambition. How can he be motivated to try harder and grow smarter and get stronger if life is always showering him with blessings? He almost wishes he could suffer more so that he would have more angst to push against. I hope you won’t fall under the spell of that twisted logic in the coming weeks, Pisces. This is a phase of your cycle when you’re likely to be the beneficiary of an extra-strong flow of help and serendipity. Please say this affirmation as often as necessary: “Fortunately, I’m pretty lucky.”

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ARIES (March 21-April 19): “Charm is a way of getting the answer ‘yes’ without having asked any clear question,” wrote French author Albert Camus. I have rarely seen you better poised than you are now to embody and capitalize on this definition of “charm,” Aries. That’s good news, right? Well, mostly. But there are two caveats. First, wield your mojo as responsibly as you can. Infuse your bewitching allure with integrity. Second, be precise about what it is you want to achieve—even if you don’t come right out and tell everyone what it is. Resist the temptation to throw your charm around haphazardly. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): I suspect that in the coming days you will have an uncanny power to make at least one of your resurrection fantasies come true. Here are some of the possibilities. 1. If you’re brave enough to change your mind and shed some pride, you could retrieve an expired dream from limbo. 2. By stirring up a bit more chutzpah that you usually have at your disposal, you might be able to revive and even restore a forsaken promise. 3. Through an act of grace, it’s possible you will reanimate an ideal that was damaged or abandoned. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): To the other eleven signs of the zodiac, the Way of the Gemini sometimes seems rife with paradox and contra-

diction. Many non-Geminis would feel paralyzed if they had to live in the midst of so much hubbub. But when you are at your best, you thrive in the web of riddles. In fact, your willingness to abide there is often what generates your special magic. Your breakthroughs are made possible by your high tolerance for uncertainty. How many times have I seen a Gemini who has been lost in indecision but then suddenly erupts with a burst of crackling insights? This is the kind of subtle miracle I expect to happen soon.

CANCER (June 21-July 22): In September of 1715, a band of Jacobite rebels gathered for a guerrilla attack on Edinburgh Castle in Scotland. Their plan was to scale the walls with rope ladders, aided by a double agent who was disguised as a castle sentry. But the scheme failed before it began. The rope ladders turned out to be too short to serve their intended purpose. The rebels retreated in disarray. Please make sure you’re not like them in the coming weeks, Cancerian. If you want to engage in a strenuous action, an innovative experiment, or a bold stroke, be meticulous in your preparations. Don’t scrimp on your props, accouterments, and resources.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): If you give children the option of choosing between food that’s mushy and food that’s crunchy, a majority will choose the crunchy stuff. It’s more exciting to their mouths, a more lively texture for their teeth and tongues to play with. This has nothing to do with nutritional value, of course. Soggy oatmeal may foster a kid’s well-being better than crispy potato chips. Let’s apply this lesson to the way you feed your inner child in the coming weeks. Metaphorically speaking, I suggest you serve that precious part of you the kind of sustenance that’s both crunchy and healthy. In other words, make sure that what’s wholesome is also fun, and vice versa.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Your mascot is a famous white oak in Athens, Georgia. It’s called the Tree That Owns Itself. According to legend, it belongs to no person or institution, but only to itself. The earth in which it’s planted and the land around it are also its sole possession. With this icon as your inspiration, I invite you to enhance and celebrate your sovereignty during the next seven months. What actions will enable you to own yourself more thoroughly? How can you boost your autonomy and become, more than ever before, the boss of you? It’s prime time to expedite this effort.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Police in Los Angeles conducted an experiment on a ten-mile span of freeway. Drivers in three unmarked cars raced along as fast as they could while remaining in the same lane. The driver of the fourth car not only moved at top speed, but also changed lanes and jockeyed for position. Can you guess the results? The car that weaved in and out of the traffic flow arrived just slightly ahead of the other three. Apply this lesson to your activities in the coming week, please. There will be virtually no advantage to indulging in frenetic, erratic, breakneck exertion. Be steady and smooth and straightforward. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You will generate lucky anomalies and helpful flukes if you use shortcuts, flee from boredom, and work smarter rather than harder. On the other hand, you’ll drum up wearisome weirdness and fruitless flukes if you meander all over the place, lose yourself in far-off fantasies, and act as if you have all the time in the world. Be brisk and concise, Scorpio. Avoid loafing and vacillating. Associate with bubbly activators who make you laugh and loosen your iron grip. It’s a favorable time to polish off a lot of practical details with a light touch.

Homework: What’s the most selfish, narcissistic thing about you? Do you think that maybe you should transform it? Testify at © Copyright 2015 Rob Brezsny

43 VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): “Like all explorers, we are drawn to discover what’s out there without knowing yet if we have the courage to face it.” Buddhist teacher Pema Chödrön said that, and now I’m telling you. According to my divinations, a new frontier is calling to you. An unprecedented question has awakened. The urge to leave your familiar circle is increasingly tempting. I don’t know if you should you surrender to this brewing fascination. I don’t know if you will be able to gather the resources you would require to carry out your quest. What do you think? Will you be able to summon the necessary audacity? Maybe the better inquiry is this: Do you vow to use all your soulful ingenuity to summon the necessary audacity?

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Shopping in Bend this Holiday Season? Take time to relax and...

Home Buying for the Holidays By Erin Rook

While there’s no Search for a New Home Sunday to correspond with the other shopping-themed holidays (Black Friday, Small Business Saturday, Cyber Monday, etc.), and while traffic to the real estate website certainly dips on actual holidays, there does seem to be a burst of interest around this time of year. The analysis found that while most people are too busy gorging on turkey and fixings on Thanksgiving to search for real estate, some

states are less impacted by the tryptophan than others—including Oregon. And, somewhat surprisingly, saw particularly high traffic just after another holiday, Christmas. “Dec. 28 was actually one of the busiest days for real estate searches in the entire year,” wrote Yuqing Pan of his analysis, “despite the fact that Dec. 24 was the single slowest.” Another high performing winter day? New Year’s Day. Pan posits that perhaps people are using the post holiday downtime during the vacations to do some browsing. Or that, maybe, buying a new home is one some folks’ list of New Years’ resolutions. Whatever the case may be, it’s clear that there are a handful of holiday season sweets spots for homeowners looking to make a winter sale.

45 VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY


onventional wisdom states that winter is a less than ideal time to list a home. The logic behind this belief is that people are more inclined to visit an open house—or to drive a U-Haul full of their belongings— during the warmer, drier summer months. But a recent analysis of web traffic to reveals some surprising data about when interest in home buying is highest.

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SMOKE SIGNALS The Emerging Canna-Coffee Market

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ome people call it the “Northwest Speed Ball,” but my group of friends calls it the “Hippie High Ball.” Whatever you call it, people in the Northwest have been mixing coffee and cannabis since the 1960s. For many people, the combination of the coffee high and the cannabis mellow creates the perfect mental state for relaxing and focusing on the task at hand, whatever it may be.


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The effect of consuming both drugs simultaneously is synergistic. Caffeine is absorbed by the body immediately, but cannabis takes considerably longer (30-90 minutes). According to experts, cannabis can prolong the caffeine high. With the war on cannabis use ending, many of the best ideas for combining coffee and cannabis are—like many other things—coming out of the closet. Cannabis legalization has allowed coffee-cannabis consumer products to emerge. These products have the potential to change the way both drugs are consumed. With the coffee market in America at over $9 billion and the legal cannabis market at $3 billion, the potential for the canna-coffee market seems to be significant. An early leader in coffee-cannabis products is Mirth Provisions, which was created by entrepreneur Adam Stites. Mirth makes a line of potable cannabis products named “Legal.” One such drink is coldbrewed coffee infused with 20 milligrams of THC. For now, Legal is available only

in Washington. Fairwinds Manufacturing is another canna-coffee maker. Fairwinds produces Catapult, which is a pouch of ground coffee beans infused with cannabis oils. The pouch is designed to fit a Keurig-like coffee machine. For now, Catapult is also available only in Washington. In California, House of Jane makes prepackaged pouches of canna-coffee for sale in medical dispensaries. Also in California, canna-coffee has entered the high-end market. The L.A. company Compelling and Rich passes vaporized cannabis over green coffee beans before roasting. The resulting coffee has a distinctive cannabis taste, but does not get the drinker high. But that limitation is driven only by the current legal situation. If on-site cannabis consumption were legal, canna-coffee could be made to order like any other coffee drink. In Alaska, the Marijuana Control Board recently voted to allow on-site cannabis consumption at cannabis retailers. This makes Alaska the first state to allow onsite consumption and paves the way for canna-coffee shops. Given that Alaska has some great coffee bars and is legendary for its strong coffee and prolific coffee consumption, it seems fitting that the Last Frontier should be the first frontier for canna-coffee.


THE REC ROOM Answers at

“V: The Invasion”--sounds weird, but it works.- Matt Jones

Pearl’s Puzzle E

Difficulty Level




















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










“I would live all my life in nonchalance and _________, Were it not for making a living, which is rather a ________.” - Ogden Nash


Across 1 Tyler of “Archer” 6 “Omnia vincit ___” 10 “Pygmalion” playwright 14 Athletic team 15 The 29th state 16 When repeated, a Billy Idol hit 17 Chinese leader born in Norway? 19 “This is for,” on an env. 20 One in Wiesbaden 21 “Yes way, Jose!” 22 Elton John collaborator Bernie 24 Messy digs 25 Chopping tool 26 “Free Space” game 27 Prefix for pod or corn 28 Subtle signal 29 April 15 payment 32 Complaining when you have to stand during that stadium thing? 36 Gas used in signs 37 Like a fossil 38 Elevator pioneer Elisha 39 Part of my Ukraine itinerary, maybe? 44 Card issued by the DMV 45 Tabula ___ 46 Bud on a tuber 47 Number of legs on a daddy longlegs 49 Beats by ___ (headphones brand) 50 Law school grads, for short 53 1950 Isaac Asimov book 55 PBS’s “Science Kid” 56 “The World According to ___” (1982 film) 57 Spend fewer bucks 58 Economist Bodie at an animal attraction? 61 Company whose product names are in all caps 62 Collect from work 63 Barbershop tool 64 Presidential run? 65 “Let It Go” singer 66 Fashion sense

Down 1 Stubborn beasts 2 Work release statement? 3 Cheerful 4 “Airplane!” star Robert 5 Letters on a toothpaste tube 6 Window alternative, on a flight 7 “Out of the way!” 8 Get behind? 9 Carrying on 10 Dragon faced by Bilbo Baggins 11 Touchy topic, so to speak 12 Apt to vote no 13 Las Vegas casino mogul Steve 18 2004 Britney Spears single 23 “My Way” songwriter Paul 25 Gallery wares 26 Irwin who won this season of “Dancing With the Stars” 27 Work the bar 28 Name yelled at the end of “The Flintstones” 30 Tel ___, Israel 31 Marks a ballot, maybe 32 “Felicity” star Russell 33 Narration work 34 Bring up 35 Made a tapestry, e.g. 36 Org. of Niners, but not Sixers 40 2012 Affleck film 41 Game played with five dice 42 Tiny Willy Wonka candies 43 Solid caustic 48 Steel girder 49 “The People’s Princess” 50 Like most “Peanuts” soundtracks 51 Dog slobber 52 Mold particle 53 “___ just me ...” 54 Zen garden tool 55 “Dear” group 56 Winged pest 59 “Batman Forever” star Kilmer 60 Apr. 15 addressee



















































































“I'm from Canada, so Thanksgiving to me is just Thursday with more food. And I'm thankful for that.” - Howie Mandel

We’re Local!

© Pearl Stark

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

VOLUME 19 ISSUE 49 / December 3, 2015 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY




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Source Weekly - December 3, 2015  

Source Weekly - December 3, 2015