Page 1

Something To Do

Helping Hands

A multitude of July 4th options, plus other events – Page 14

Vol. 14 No. 7

Pets in need have their heroes, too – Page 4

COMMUNITY NEWS

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July 2017

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Contents

Helping Hands Ranger Project prioritizes pets in need................4 Business Freres wins US Forest Service innovation grant....6 Something to Think About Edlipse crowds could present challenges.............10 SummerFest Pullout ...............Inside Something to Do July 4th, Silver Falls Day, Stampede, and more.....14 Datebook................................................16 Dining Out..............................................19 Sports & Recreation Heuberger hangs up the glove...........................20 Oregonian Cup, academic all stars......................21 Marketplace........................................21 A Grin at the End..............................22

2340 Martin Dr. #104 Stayton, OR 97383

503-769-9525 ourtown@ mtangelpub.com

ourtownlive.com Our Town is mailed free monthly to residents and businesses in the Stayton, Sublimity, Aumsville, Lyons, Mehama Mill City, Gates, Detroit and Idanha zip codes. Subscriptions outside the area are $36 annually.

FREE Summer! No dues until September *$99 Enrollment fee. See club for details. Exp. 7/31/17.

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July 2017 • 3


Helping Hands

Ranger to the rescue

Project helps families facing hardship keep pets

By Mary Owen

community.”

Financial struggles often put Fido on the bottom of his owners’ to-do list and on the top of their worry list.

Murphy and her Golden Retriever, Ranger, have been through a lot in the 11 and half years they have been together.

“Finding the means to feed your best friend should not have to be a concern while faced with mounting medical bills, a family emergency, or loss of a family member,” said Erin Murphy, founder of the local charity, Ranger Project. “No one should have to be faced with giving up their best friend during a hard time.”

“I can honestly say that I would ‘live in a van down by the river’ before I would ever give him up,” she said, quoting motivational speaker, Chris Farley. “I also know that life can throw some pretty wicked curve balls and can be downright unfair at times.”

Based in Sublimity, Ranger Project helps pet owners by providing pet food and other supplies to pet owners facing a financial or medical emergency, including seniors with limited resources, domestic abuse victims having to relocate, and others facing temporary hardship. “I have always loved animals,” said Murphy, who grew up in Polk County. “I spent my youth in 4-H animal and leadership programs. That experience led me to wanting to make a difference in my

So downright unfair that Murphy was motivated to help pet owners keep their animals from becoming an animal shelter statistic. Approximately 7.6 million pets enter animal shelters each year, according to her website. To help change the future for these pets, Murphy founded Ranger Project in February 2017 and now focuses on helping families in Marion, Polk and Linn counties. “We have also helped families in Jefferson

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County, and hope to expand even further across the state,” she said. “Families are selected based upon referral from caring individuals that have first-hand understanding of a family’s need.” Ranger Project provides six months of food and supplies to a family for up to three pets. When needed, the project also supplies basic medical supplies, toys, treats, new beds and grooming supplies. Future plans include providing routine veterinary care for pets in need, Murphy said. “It may seem like a small focus, but we are not only helping the animals,” she said. “We are providing emotional support for these families, showing them that people really do care about their struggles. We have found that several of the families we have helped are hesitant to ask for help (for themselves), but are willing to accept help for their animals.” Murphy believes the domino effect of such assistance makes the community

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Since the Ranger Project is all volunteer run, Murphy said help in any form is always welcome. “We have a great base of volunteers,” Murphy said. “We can always use more people willing to help us spread the word and recommend. The more we spread the word, the more families we are able to connect with and help. “If you need help or know someone who does, please contact us through the website,” she added. “Also if you are unable to make a donation or volunteer, there are other ways to help. Like our Facebook page and share it with your

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“Veterinary Services Inc., based in Albany, is a major sponsor and donates food and supplies every month,” Murphy said. “Ash Creek Animal Clinic in Independence is also a great partner, helping connect us to families in need.”

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Our Town Monthly


Historic Silver Falls celebrated July 8 - 9 friends. Also check out our website to see how you can help just by shopping at Fred Meyer and Amazon.”

The history of the area that is now Silver Falls State Park will be celebrated July 8 and 9, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the South Falls Historic District at Historic Silver Falls Days.

Sponsorships of $90 provides one month of food and supplies for families/ individuals with two pets, and $50 for families/individuals with one pet. All donations are tax-deductible, and any amount given helps the non-profit fund its mission.

On Saturday, there will be Model T and Model A cars; demonstrations of antique logging tools; flint knapping; spinning wheels; old-fashioned games; story telling and a farrier making horse shoes.

“Every donation, regardless of size, makes a difference in someone’s life,” Murphy said. “And we can always use business and veterinary care services.”

The Forest History Center will display Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) artifacts and a list of the 80,000 men who served in Oregon.

Ranger Project also accepts in-kind donations, including new, unopened bags of food, treats, toys, grooming supplies, beds, and Frontline or Advantage flea medicine. For monetary donations, links to PayPal are on the Ranger Project website. Also, donations can be mailed to: Ranger Project, P.O. Box 423, Sublimity, OR 97385.

A miniature canoe race Saturday will celebrate Al Faussett’s 1928 canoe trip over the South Falls. On Sunday the only activities will be demonstrations of antique logging tools and farrier demonstrations. Admission is free. A $5 day-use parking permit is required to park at Silver Falls. Erin Murphy and her dog, Ranger, who inspired her to start Ranger Project.

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July 2017 • 5


Business

High impact

Freres gets US Forest Service grant for new-to-the-world product

By Mary Owen

than cross-laminated timbers, he added.

to company leaders.

Freres Lumber of Lyons was recently awarded the U.S. Forest Service’s Wood Innovations Grant for its new mass plywood panel project.

The grant will go toward the purchase of a Weinmann CNC machine that uses computer-aided design and computer-aided machining to saw doors, windows and all other cutouts with precision and efficiency. Panels will be cut with the CNC machine to fit specific projects, eliminating labor and time at commercial building sites.

“This grant award provides welcome financial support for our company’s significant investment in the future direction of our veneer-based wood products market,” Rob Freres said.

“We were recently informed that our Mass Plywood Plant was named the Forest Service’s top project in the United States,” said Rob Freres, executive vice president. “This was a competitive process with 114 grant applications submitted for consideration.” Tyler Freres, vice-president of sales, called the $250,000 grant important, not only for the financial support it offers, but also as a means of validating the company’s unique concept of creating mass timber panels out of veneer. Patents are currently pending, he said. “We believe that we have created a product that will revolutionize the now emerging mass timber industry

“The machine allows processing of 12-foot wide by 48.5-foot long up to 12 inches thick,” Tyler said. “Only 10 are made and in production worldwide.” Freres Executive Vice-President Rob Freres

by providing a product to market that more efficiently uses our Oregon-grown Douglas fir resources,” he said. “MPP is a new-to-the-world product.” The product is one-sixth the weight of concrete, and will provide a stronger, lighter, smaller, less expensive option

The Mass Plywood Panel facility will be Freres Lumber Company’s seventh wood processing plant. The plant, estimated to a cost upward of $23 million, is slated to open for manufacturing in January. Approximately 20 people will be employed per shift, retaining nearly 500 existing Freres family wage jobs as well as hundreds of indirect jobs, according

The Oregon State University College of Forestry and the Center for Advanced Wood Products tested the panels, confirming that MPP can achieve the same structural attributes of crosslaminated materials while using 20 to 30 percent less wood. The OSU College of Forestry and CAWP actively collaborate with Oregon building design professionals and wood products manufacturers to drive innovation and testing for engineered wood materials, allowing the state to compete in emerging domestic and global markets, according website information. According to Freres Lumber, the U.S. Forest Service points out

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Our Town Monthly


that the public/private partnerships leveraged with the grants will lead to the removal of hazardous fuels from forests while spurring economic development in rural communities.

extension that gives Freres Lumber a three-year property tax abatement. Established in 1922 by T.G Freres on the North Fork of Oregon’s Santiam River, Freres Lumber has evolved from a small sawmill to one of Oregon’s premier wood products manufacturing companies. The company operates six plants, including a small log veneer plant, large log veneer plant, veneer drying facility, studmill, plywood plant and cogeneration facility.

“The Wood Innovations Grant program helps create jobs in rural communities and keeps our forests healthy,” said Tom Tidwell, U.S. Forest Service chief. “By investing in strong markets for forest products, we can incentivize sustainable forest management and sustain our rural communities.” Freres Lumber was also approved under the Oregon Investment Advantage for a multi-year tax holiday that allows the deduction of taxable income related to new operations. The credit begins at 24 months after the commencement of operations. The company also applied for a $100,000 Oregon Business Grant for its order management system, Tyler Freres said. Additionally, Linn County and Albany

Freres Lumber vice-president of sales Tyler Freres and vice-president of operations Kyle Freres

Eastern Railroad have agreed to share the cost of a new railroad crossing over Cedar Mill Road. The transportation

grant is for approximately $20,000. Lastly, Linn County commissioners recently approved an Enterprise Zone

“We are committed to maintaining modern manufacturing facilities, producing high-quality wood products, and providing family wage jobs to the local area,” said Rob Freres. “Our veneer-based products provide a diversity of product opportunities and will add value to our commodity plywood mix.” For information, visit frereslumber.com or call 503-859-2121.

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JULY 29

THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS:

MAJOR SPONSORS: Boldt, Carlisle + Smith, Santiam Hospital, Our Town, Key Bank ENTERTAINMENT SPONSORS: Regis St Mary School, SCTC, Sublimity Insurance, Freres Lumber Co, & Rusty Truck Brewing PRESENTED BY

TITLE SPONSOR

SUPPORTING SPONSORS: Stayton Builder’s Mart, Stayton Mini-Storage, North Santiam Schools 29J, City of Stayton, Republic Services, Lucky Dog Design, Pacific Power, Salem Hospital, & John’s Waterproofing

Still accepting entertainer inquiries and vendor applications. Contact the Chamber: (503) 769-3464 for more information.

Our Town Monthly

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July 2017 • 9


Something to Think About

Eclipse planning By Mary Owen The Great Eclipse is coming Aug. 21 and bringing with it thousands of people to the Santiam Canyon. “Traffic numbers are expected to be high,” said Allison McKenzie, executive director of GROW-EDC. “Expect traffic like we have on a normal holiday weekend plus what it would be like to have two home games in Eugene and Corvallis at the same time. It will be busy!” McKenzie advises having friends and family come early for the weekend and stay after Monday to avoid some of the crowds at airports, train stations and on the road.

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“And we’d love to have them stay with us!” she said. “There are plenty of camping spots available, including Camp Taloali and the Sublimity Harvest Festival grounds, plus spots in downtown Stayton, Scio and at the United Methodist Church in Stayton. You can even pick up a ‘do-it-yourself’ camping kit at the festival grounds if you decided to stay over and

Our Town’s Eclipse 2017 guide is available at the Stayton Sublimity Chamber of Commerce and at participating North Santiam River Country businesses.

didn’t bring your gear.” Ranger Grady McMahon with the Detroit Ranger District, Willamette

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Our Town Monthly


Stayton Fire District encourages you to have a Safe and Fun 4th of July!

Traffic may present a special challenge National Forest, said district staff members will camp out at many of the popular trailheads and viewing areas to welcome and inform the public about the eclipse and how to “leave no trace” so that the impacts to the land will be reduced. “We look forward welcoming visitors and helping them create lifetime memories of the natural world – terrestrial and celestial,” McMahon said. “We anticipate a great number of visitors, and there is a good possibility for congested roads and already full campsites.” McMahon asks campers to stay on trails and not create new campsites or fire rings. “August is a time of high fire danger, so be prepared to camp using gas stoves as fires may likely be prohibited at this time of year,” he said. “Bring a small shovel to bury your human waste and toilet paper. If you have gloves and an extra trash bag, please consider taking out something another visitor may have left behind. “Be prepared to share the woods with your fellow outdoor enthusiasts,” he added

Camping or not, McKenzie encourages visitors to “stay longer, play more, get off the road and into our woods and waters.” “We have plenty of fun outdoor recreation activities throughout the North Santiam River Country for those who stay over after the eclipse,” she said. She also encourages folks to grab their Eclipse 2017 guide and figure out events they would like to attend that weekend. A Howl at the Moon party will kick off the weekend Friday night in downtown Stayton, and activities abound throughout the Canyon all weekend.

PROmOtE AND PRActIcE thE 4 BE’S BE PREPARED • • • •

Store fireworks out of children’s reach. Always read and follow label directions. Place pets indoors; they are easily frightened by fireworks. Always have water handy (a garden hose or bucket of water).

BE SAFE • • • • •

An adult should always light fireworks. Keep matches and lighters away from children. Use fireworks outdoors only. Light only one firework at a time and move away quickly. Keep children and pets away from fireworks. • Always remember - do not throw fireworks or hold them in your hand.

BE RESPONSIBLE

• Soak used fireworks thoroughly in a bucket of water. • Dispose of used fireworks and debris properly. • Never re-light “dud” fireworks. Wait 15 to 20 minutes and then soak in a bucket of water.

“Give yourselves plenty of time to experience and savor this special weekend with your neighbors, friends and family,” McKenzie advised.

BE AWARE

Other tips include keeping food and water with you throughout the weekend, especially if traveling by car. “We all know what it’s like when we have a traffic accident on Highway 22,” she said. “Even if traffic moves slowly,

• Use only legal fireworks. • Use fireworks only in legal places. • Fireworks are prohibited on all beaches, State Parks, and State or Federal Forest lands.

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July 2017 • 11


Don’t forget your eclipse glasses! “It only takes 10 seconds to permanently damage your eyes,” said Jim Todd, director of Space Science Education at the Oregon Museum of Science and Industry. “You never want to look at the sun directly. Eye damage is something you can’t fix.”

watch them while the eclipse is taking place. Very young children may remove their glasses, and if parents are busy watching the eclipse, they may not notice, Todd cautioned.

Eclipse glasses must have an optical density of 5 or greater, LES (LADISLAV) PALENIK meet ISO standards, and be “CE” © 123RF.COM certified to meet the transmission Todd recommends getting eclipse requirements. glasses as soon as possible so people have time to check them for any cracks, GROW-EDC and Travel Salem are scratches or holes. selling eclipse glasses as are local schools, clubs and businesses. “Even a little pin hole can cause damage, and there’s no pain involved,” he said. “And kids tend to peer around their glasses, so be careful.” Todd advises parents to buy children’s glasses that are made to prevent them from peeking around the lenses. Use caution with children, making sure to

“Don’t let the kids play with them in advance as they scratch easily,” said Allison McKenzie, GROW-EDC executive director. “Glasses are very important for viewing the eclipse on Monday morning.” For information, message McKenzie at Allison@growsantiam.org.

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you could be in your car for a good long while at different points throughout the weekend. If you have food and water, you’ll be all set for whatever happens. “Some people are even going so far as to have a little portable toilet on board, too, like the kind you use while camping,” she added. “If you’re prepared, you’ll be a lot happier.” Local residents can help by extending North Santiam River Country hospitality to those who aren’t prepared, McKenzie suggested. “A bottle of water, a nice piece of fruit, or a homemade cookie go a long way toward ensuring happiness and good street credibility for our communities,” she said. Local businesses are gearing up to handle the crowds of people that will be coming into town from all around the world, McKenzie said. “We’re routinely hearing about groups coming from England, Germany and Japan to spend time with us that weekend,” she said. “Think about how you

want to welcome visitors. We’ll have eight to 10 designated River Fusion 22/eclipse information spots along the Highway 22 corridor. Eclipse 2017 guides can help people know what’s going on and can help visitors find fund things to do in the woods, on the water, and in our small towns.” Since cell service may be tricky that weekend, McKenzie said the River Fusion 22 team will be distributing extra eclipse guides, posters and other material to make it easier for visitors to get connected. “Plus, no matter how busy you are with visiting friends and family or your business, take time to view the eclipse on Monday morning,” McKenzie said. “This is a special event for Oregon, and we are smack dab on the path of totality. Those who chase eclipses around the world speak with awe about what the experience is like. The world won’t end if you pause for a few minutes to enjoy yourself! “River Fusion 22 and the eclipse is all about escaping and celebrating the

JOIN US FOR BLUEBERRY PICKING! Come visit our lush grass-lined fields to pick some of the best blueberries in the area!

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Loggers hold public forum at Oregon Garden weekend with us,” she added. “Get off the hot concrete and away from the crowds to find some peace, nature and friendly hometown good times off the grid.” The last joint tourism teams/event producer meeting before River Fusion 22 and the Great Eclipse weekend will be at Wednesday, July 19, 10 a.m. to noon at the Gates Fire Hall. “The public is invited to participate in this meeting to learn about events happening over the weekend, including our first-ever regional festival, River Fusion 22,” McKenzie said. “Hear a re-cap about state agency expectations for the weekend, and learn how best to prepare for, enjoy and benefit from the influx of visitors who will be in our area during that time.” For information or to RSVP for the meeting, message McKenzie at allison@growsantiam.org.

“Our family serving yours” The area’s only locally-owned and owner-operated funeral home

Marion and South Clackamas members of the Oregon Small Woodlands Association welcome the public to a Logger Forum at The Oregon Garden, 879 West Main St. Silverton. July 11, 7 to 9 p.m. The forum is a moderated panel discussion with loggers talking about equipment, capabilities and limitations, as well as costs and time frames. Members say it is the single best place to get an understanding of how logging jobs might be set up. The association is dedicated to the “protection, management, use, and enhancement of Oregon’s forest resources... and having a good time doing it.” For those unable to attend, OFRI’s knowyourforest.org has a section on “Logging and Selling Timber”, which includes “20 Things You Should Know Before Conducting A Timber Harvest.”

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July 2017 • 13


Something to Do

Fourth of July By Mary Owen Get ready for a grand Fourth of July! “The theme this year is ‘Small Town USA,’” said Charlie Button, member of the Stayton Fourth of July committee. “It’s going to be pretty similar to last year, and lots of fun!” Kicking off the celebrations is the Stayton Eagles Fun Run Pancake Breakfast, 7 to 11 a.m. at the Stayton Community Center, also the check-in point for the run. “All proceeds will go to the Stayton High School graduating class of 2018 to help fund their senior events for graduation,” said Beth Anundi, president of the Senior Parents Committee. Anundi encourages folks to pay in advance for their breakfast of pancakes, eggs, sausage, juice/coffee on the website at staytonathletics.com/fun-run-breakast or pay on the day for $7 per person or $6 for seniors and children under 12. “We have a family plan of $28 for a family of up to six,” Anundi said. Also sold at the breakfast will be bottled water and Stayton High School Eagle shirts. Stayton Fire Department volunteers will help with the cooking.

Community celebrations begin early with weekend events The 34th Annual Stayton Old-Time Fourth of July Fun Run & Walk, organized by Stayton Boy Scout Troop 50 with the help of the Stayton Roadrunners, will have a 3K walk/run, 5K trail run and 10K run. Registration and check-in begins at 8 a.m. with the race starting at 9 a.m. at the Stayton Community Center. Participants not preregistered will pay a $15 entry fee. T-shirts are available to order with online registration, which is $10, and a limited number will be available for purchase on race day. The Grand Parade, presented by the Stayton Loyal Order of Moose, begins at 4 p.m. starting at and returning to Regis Street. Registration opens at 1 p.m. in front of Regis High School. The entry fee is $15, and entry forms are available at the Stayton Sublimity Chamber of Commerce, Stayton City Hall, or staytonevents.com. Entries that are lined up by 2:30 p.m. will be judged and ribbons will be awarded before the parade begins. Mayor Hank Porter is this year’s Grand Marshal. Evening events will take place on the Stayton High School football practice field, starting at 6 p.m. with music by deejay Alan Pinto. No personal fireworks or alcohol or pets will be allowed on the school grounds. Viewers are encouraged to bring chairs and blankets.

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A variety of treats will be sold 6 to 10 p.m., including the Stayton High Football Team barbecue, Moose Lodge pulled pork/coleslaw and all-beef hot dog dinners, and Friends of the Family of the Family snack concessions,. At 10 p.m., the Stayton Lions Club fireworks display begins. The 30-minute display is funded by donations collected at cans displayed at Rotary Fireworks booths through July 4. Donations can also be made at the registration desk for the parade, or mail to Stayton Lions Club, 4th of July, P.O. Box 98, Stayton, OR 97383. “People have put in tons of volunteer time,” Buttons said. “We started meeting last August. Nine people spent hours preparing and a year of planning to make this happen. We’re very interested in getting more volunteers to help plan for next year.” For more information or to get involved, send an e-mail to stayton4thparade@wvi.com.

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“Bridging the Generations” takes place on July 2-4 at Kimmel Park in Mill City. “The community is celebrating 61 years of festivities,”

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said Melinda Flatman, president of the Mill City Fourth of July Committee. “We hope people near and far will come participate in the celebration!” The festivities kick off at 10 a.m. on Sunday with the annual Mutt Show ($2 entry fee and prizes), a horseshoe tournament at 11 a.m., and bed races at 3:30 p.m. (check in an hour earlier) at the festival grounds. The grounds will be alive with a crafts fair, food vendors, displays and information booths. Santiam Brewing hosts this year’s Beer Garden, which runs all day. Monday’s activities begin at 10 p.m. with old-fashioned family games. An Evolution of the Saw exhibit will be on display at the west end of Kimmel Park. Randy Hildebrandt will have hundreds of antique items and saws on display. A services fair begins at 1 p.m. to bring people of all walks of life out to socialize and network, and a street dance at Santiam Elementary begins at 8 p.m. with food and a deejay. The Lions Club Breakfast starts off Tuesday’s activities 7 to 11 a.m. at the Santiam High Commons. A Fun Run/ Walk takes place at 9 a.m., with check in an hour earlier. The Evolution of Saw exhibit continues as well as the vendors and other offerings at the festival grounds. The Grand Parade begins at noon, with a line up of equestrians, floats, cars, emergency vehicles and big rigs.

“For the first time since 1974, Santiam came home as State Champions after becoming Tri-River Conference Champions (first time since 1997),” Flatman said. “The team was honored for its 3.81 team GPA, the highest in the State for all classifications.”

Area Business Association, the major sponsor for the annual event. “We expect thousands to come to watch the fireworks.” The fireworks show is funded by local residents, businesses and clubs, including DLRABA, and annual events such as the Cruise In and Fishing Derby.

The parade starts at the intersection of Linn Boulevard and 8th Avenue and ends at Kimmel Park. Entry deadline and judging begins at 11 a.m.

On Friday, June 30, people can enjoy hamburgers, hot dogs and drinks at the annual pre-fireworks extravaganza and fundraiser, held 5 to 11 p.m. at Forest Street and Detroit Avenue, at the old KC’s deli. The barbecue is children and family-friendly. Questions can be directed to Sandi Elwood at 503-881-5226.

Presented by the Mill City Volunteer Fire Department, the fireworks will shoot off at dusk, around 10 p.m. Rock Candi performs Sunday, 7 p.m. Monday brings Shelli Kern, a.k.a. The Singing Sparrow, is on stage 2 to 4 pm. with CottonFoot at 7 p.m. Tuesday performances are Kern, 2 to 4 p.m., and The Canyon All-Stars at 7 p.m. For information, call 503-897-4943 or visit the Mill City 4th Celebration Facebook page.

Area campgrounds are reserved as early as January, and only the Oregon Department of Forestry camps, which are first-come, first-served, will offer last-minute opportunities for those interested in camping over the Fourth, organizers said. Viewers are urged to dress warmly and carry a highpower flashlight to get around.

Detroit Lake Fireworks Over the Lake festivities is hosted at Detroit Lake on Saturday, July 1, ending with a spectacular fireworks display at dusk over the lake.

Following Fireworks Over the Lake will be the Detroit Lake Eclipse Fest, with live music, beer garden, kids entertainment and more Aug. 18-21.

“People fill the day with boating, hiking, sunning, socializing and getting ready for an exciting evening,” said Dean O’Donnell, with the Detroit Lake Recreation

For information, e-mail dlraba@hotmail.com or visit http://detroitlakeoregon.org. The

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Something to Do

Stampede!

Rodeo action returns to Sublimity Harvest Festival arena

By Mary Owen

Presented by Freres Lumber Co., the Santiam Canyon Stampede provides thrills and spills with Professional Rodeo action on July 21-22 at the Sublimity Harvest Festival Grounds. “We here at the Santiam Canyon Stampede are very excited for 2017 and our 21st anniversary,” said Corky Justis, SCS director of promotions. “Last year celebrating our 20th anniversary gave us an equine prospective, being able to look back at where we started, all the great memories and hard work it took to build the Stampede. All the fun times and the ability to give back to the community! We want you to know we are energized as we look to the future!” Both Saturday and Sunday, a Firefighters Cowboy Breakfast will be held 7 a.m. to noon at the Sublimity Fire Station. Proceeds benefit the fire department. Activities kick off nightly with the Stampede Tailgate at 5:45. NPRA Rodeo action begins at 7 p.m. with the Grand Entry followed by bareback riding, tie-down roping, steer wrestling, saddle bronc, team roping, barrel racing, break-away roping and bull riding, as well as mutton busting, junior barrel racing, donkey races, extreme motorcycles, and the Kids’ Corral. Live music by Country Wide will be in the tent fir ages 21 and over.

“The community can take part in the kids’ events by preregistering for Mutton Busting, or Pee Wee and Jr. barrel racing,” Justis said. “Sign up at the Stayton A&W. We’ll also have donkey races again for competitors 18 and older.” On Friday night, kids can take part in the Kids Corral free of charge, thanks to Sublimity Insurance. There are games, pony rides, photo ops and prizes, Justis said. “They’ll also be able to get autographs from Justin Homan and his crew after they finish flipping and flying through the air on their motorcycles,” she added. X Game Gold medalist and Metal Mulisha rider, Homan, and his crew perform after each night’s rodeo. “The Stampede is also happy to welcome back clown and barrelman, Clint Selvester, who has been a crowd favorite,” Justis said. “Dan Fowlie will be announcing all the rodeo action. And our professional animal athletes are brought to us by Howell Rodeo Co.” Justis said all rodeo action can be seen and re-seen with the Stampede’s instant replay score board. Rodeo-goers are asked to show their support for diabetes awareness by wearing Royal Blue for Diabetes. The Stampede is working with Santiam Hospital to bring awareness about the disease, Justis said. Stampede tickets per day are $13 in advance and $17 at the

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gate for adults, and $9 in advance and $13 at the gate for children 5-12, and children 4 and younger are free. Tickets will be sold at Wilco Farm Stores in Stayton, Silverton, Oregon City and Lebanon; Double H Western Wear in Salem; Riverview Bank in Aumsville; or at scsrodeo.org.

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Sublimity First Tuesday in the Park

Sublimity will host its 6th annual First Tuesday at 5 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, July 11 (due to the Fourth of July holiday) and Aug. 1 at Church Park by St. Boniface, across from Sublimity School.

The Young Family and Young Mobile Entertainment will show movies in Stayton’s Community Park again this year, thanks to local sponsors. On the marquee are: Angry Birds, July 15; Trolls, July 29; Moana, Aug. 12; and Star Wars: Rogue One, Aug. 26. Weather permitting, movies start at dusk in the park behind the library. “People can bring their own snacks and drinks,” Dale Young said. “Remember, no alcoholic beverages.” For information, call 503-769-8048 or e-mail yme@ wvi.com.

Aumsville Second Saturday Market

Aumsville’s Second Saturday Market returns through September, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the City Hall parking lot and Tower Park under the water tower. “Each year our vendor and visitor numbers have grown, and we hope to see that trend continue,” said Colleen Rogers, city clerk. “Visitors will find a variety of fresh produce and garden products, yard art, photography, crafts and artisans. Aumsville Community Theatre will be presenting Old Time Radio Shows. You will also have the opportunity to visit our history museum during Saturday Market events.” she said. Vendor applications are available by calling Rogers at 503-749-2030. eS t t e if a L G ifiC ab L rt ai Ce av

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Vendors will offer items from home-based businesses, food and more. There will be ive music 7 to 8 p.m., with Tony Graham on the 11th. The Aug. 1 event will be combined with National Night Out. The Marion County Sheriff’s Office and the city will served free hot dogs. Vendors can still participate by picking up anapplication at Sublimity City Hall or call 503-769-5475.

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July 2017 • 19


datebook Frequent Addresses Chester Bridges Memorial Community Center, 555 Main St., Aumsville Santiam Senior Center, 41818 Kingston-Jordan Road, Stayton Stayton Community Center, 400 W Virginia St., Stayton Stayton High, 757 W Locust St., Stayton Stayton Public Library, 515 N First Ave.

Weekly Events Mondays

Motion Monday, 10:15 a.m. Stayton

Public Library. Free. 503-769-3313 Bingo, 1 p.m., Santiam Senior Center. Repeats Thursdays. 503-767-2009 Yoga, 1 p.m., Santiam Senior Center. 503-767-2009 AA Meetings, 7 p.m. Calvary Lutheran, 198 SE Fern Ridge Road, Stayton. Repeats Tuesdays, Thursdays.

Tuesdays

Story Time, 10:15 a.m. Stayton Public Library. 503-769-3313

Cribbage and Lessons, 11 a.m., Santiam Senior Center. Noon, Sack lunch. 503-767-2009 Senior Meals, noon. First Presbyterian

Church, 236 Broadway, Mill City. Lunch for those 60 and older. Suggested donation of $3.50. Volunteers needed. Repeats Thursdays. 503-897-2204 Stayton Lions Club, Noon. Covered Bridge Café, 510 N Third Ave., Stayton. 503-769-4062 Al-Anon Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Mt. View Wesleyan Church, 111 Main St., Aumsville.

Wednesdays

Stayton/Sublimity Chamber Greeters, 8 a.m. Network building event for business, non-profit professionals. Coffee, refreshments. Location varies. For location, call 503-769-3464. Tai Chi, 10 a.m, Santiam Senior Center. 12:30 p.m. Pinochle. Both repeat Fridays. 503-767-2009 Computer Lessons, 10:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m., Santiam Senior Center. Sign-ups required. 12:30 p.m. Cascade Country Quilters. 503-767-2009 Stayton Rotary Lunch, Noon. Santiam Golf Club, 8724 Golf Club Road, Sublimity. 503-769-7307 AA Meeting, 6 p.m. Women only, Riverview Community Bank, 112 Main St., Aumsville.

Thursdays

Sublimity Quilters, 9:30 a.m. - 3:30

p.m. St. Boniface Catholic Church, 375 SE Church St., Sublimity. 503-769-6459

12 • July 2017

Thumpin’ Thursday, 10:15 a.m.

Stayton Public Library. Music, dance. Free. 503-769-3313

Fridays

Narcotics Anonymous, 7 - 8:30 p.m.

Foothills Church, 975 Fern Ridge Road, Stayton. 603-990-0861

Sundays

AA Meeting, 6 p.m. Chester Bridges Memorial Community Center. 502-399-0599

Saturday, July 1 Fireworks Over the Lake

10 p.m., Detroit Lake. Enjoy annual fireworks display at Detroit Lake.

Sunday, July 2 Mill City Fourth of July

10 a.m. - 10 p.m., Kimmel Park, Mill City. Beer garden, vendors, food, live music, mutt show, horseshoe tournament, bed races. For schedule, visit Mill City 4th of July Celebration on Facebook.

Monday, July 3 Free Day Camp

10 a.m. - 12:30 p.m., Porter Boone Park, 1105 Main St., Aumsville. Open to children in Aumsville, surrounding areas. Outdoor games, craft time, free books. Every Monday. Register: Aumsville City Hall, 503-749-2030

Gleaners Bake Sale

10 a.m. - 3 p.m., Kimmel Park, Mill City. Baked goods, pies. During parade at 158 SW Broadway. 503-859-4454

Mill City Fourth of July

10 a.m. - 10 p.m., Kimmel Park, Mill City. Beer garden, vendors, food, live music, family games. 8 a.m. - 11 p.m., Dancing in the Dark street dance at Santiam Elementary. All ages. For schedule, visit Mill City 4th of July Celebration on Facebook.

Tuesday, July 4 Independence Day Pancake Breakfast

7 - 11 a.m., Stayton Community Center. Pancakes, sausage, eggs, juice, coffee. $6 senior citizens, children 12 and under; $7 adults; $28 family (two adults, four children). Benefit 2018 Stayton High graduation party.

Old-Time Fun Run

Aumsville Planning Commission

9 a.m., Stayton Community Center. 3K, 10K runs, 3K walk, 5K trail run. $15 dayof registration. Benefits Stayton Boy Scout Troop 50. staytonfunrun.com

6:30 p.m., Chester Bridges Memorial Community Center. Open to the public. Agenda available. 503-749-2030

Mill City Fourth of July

Santiam Valley Grange

9 a.m. - 10 p.m., Kimmel Park, Mill City. Beer garden, vendors, food, live music, Evolution of the Saw logging exhibition. 7 - 11 a.m. Lions Club breakfast at Santiam High School. $6 adults, $4 children 12 and under. 9 a.m. Fun Run. Noon, parade. Fireworks at dusk. For complete schedule, visit Mill City 4th of July Celebration on Facebook.

Coffee With Marcey

2 - 4 p.m., Marcey’s Place Adult Foster Care Home, 1150 NE Magnolia Ave., Sublimity. Coffee, tea, cookies, tour of facility. Dianne, 503-769-1313

Stayton Grand Parade

4 p.m., Stayton. “Small Town USA” runs from Regis to First Avenue to Washington Street, up to Gardner Street and back to Regis Street.

Stayton Fireworks Celebration

6 p.m., Stayton High. Bounce houses, music, pulled pork, hot dogs, chips, soda, water. Fireworks at dusk.

Wednesday, July 5 Red Hat Strutters

Noon, Original Roadhouse Grill, 481 NE Lancaster Dr., Salem. Open to public. New members welcome. Marcia, 503-581-3472, for reservations.

Bridge Building Competition

3 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Build a bridge. Grades 6 - 12. 503-769-3313

Cruise-In

5 - 8 p.m.,Stayton A&W, 1215 W Washington St. Awards, ‘50s music. Repeats July 19. 503-769-5060, stros.biz

Thursday, July 6 Alzheimer’s Support Group

10 a.m., Maurice’s Bistro, 390 SE Church St., Sublimity. Open to all. 503-769-3499

Friday, July 7 7:30 p.m., Santiam Valley Grange, 1140 Fifth St., Lyons. 6:30 p.m. potluck

Saturday, July 8 Second Saturday Market

9 a.m. - 3 p.m., Aumsville City Hall, 595 Main St. Produce, yard art, home decor, more. Door prizes. Every second Saturday through September.Vendor applications at aumsville.us. Colleen, 503-749-2030

Historic Silver Falls Day

10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Silver Falls State Park. Antique cars, antique logging tools and horse logging demos, storytelling, oldfashioned games, carriage rides, live music, historical displays. Miniature canoe race to celebrate Al Faussett’s 1928 canoe trip over the South Falls. For detailed event schedule, visit silverfallsstatepark. wordpress.com. $5 parking fee. Repeats July 9. Lou, 503-581-4155

Sublimity Movie in the Park

Dusk, Church Park, 350 E Main St., Sublimity. Sing. Free. Bring chairs, blankets. 503-769-5475

Monday, July 10 Rock the Blocks

3 p.m. - 4:30 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Lego club. Children under 6 must be accompanied by adult; adults must be accompanied by child. Free. 503-769-3313

Sublimity City Council

7 p.m., Sublimity City Hall, 245 NW Johnson. Open to public. 503-769-5475

Aumsville City Council

7 p.m., Chester Bridges Memorial Community Center. Open to public. Agenda available. 503-749-2030

Tuesday, July 11 Commissioner’s Breakfast

7:30 a.m., Covered Bridge Cafe, 510 N Third Ave., Stayton. Meet, eat with Marion County commissioners. Open to public. 503-588-5212

Try It! Tuesdays

Summer Reading Performer

3:30 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Today: Build a Bob! Make a scarecrow. July 18: Art with Misty. Build a beautiful world. Free. For school-aged children. 503-769-3313

Adult Coloring Night

First Tuesday in the Park

4 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Juggling, comedy with Henrik Bothe. All ages; no registration necessary. 503-769-3313 5:30 - 6:45 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Evening of coloring for adults. Supplies, music provided. Free. 503-769-3313

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5 - 8 p.m., Church Park, 350 E Main St., Sublimity. Vendors, live music by Tony Graham with Dan Gorgas. Sponsored by city of Sublimity. 503-769-5475

Our Town Monthly


Santiam Historical Society

6 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Presentation of history of the Santiam Canyon, surrounding area. Open to public. Refreshments.

Logger Forum

7 - 9 p.m., The Oregon Garden, 879 W Main St., Silverton. Oregon Small Woodlands Association hosts Logger Forum. Entrance to Garden, parking free. oswa.org

Mill City Council

6:30 p.m., Mill City City Hall, 444 S First Ave. Open to public. 503-897-2302

Cascade School Board

7 p.m., Cascade District Office, 10226 SE Marion Road, Turner. Open to public. Agenda available. 503-749-8010

VFW Meeting

7 p.m., Stayton Fire Station, 1988 W Ida St. Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 5638. All eligible veterans eligible to join. Repeats July 25. Hank Porter, 503-769-5792

Wednesday, July 12 Stayton Sublimity Chamber Greeters

8 a.m., Settler’s Park, Sublimity. Hosted by Denise Busch of ReMAX Integrity. Door prizes, refreshments. Open to members, potential members. 503-769-3464

Marian Estates Auxiliary Bingo

2 – 4 p.m., Maurice’s Bistro, 390 SE Church St., Sublimity. $5 per packet. Open to public. 503-769-3499

Life-size Angry Birds

3 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Real-life version of Angry Birds. Grades 6 - 12. Free. 503-769-3313

American Legion Post 58

6 p.m., Stayton Fire Department, 1988 W Ida St. Meeting of American Legion Post 58. Mike Sowles, 503-769-4599

Santiam Canyon School Board

6:30 p.m., Santiam Elementary School, 450 SW Evergreen, Mill City. Open to public. Agenda available. 503-897-2321

Thursday, July 13 Summer Reading Performer

4 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Comedy with Michael O’Neill. All ages; no registration necessary. Free. 503-769-3313

Who Lived There?

7 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Presentation of Stayton’s historical houses, families by Carol Zolkoske. Free. Open to public 503-769-3313

Our Town Monthly

Thursday, July 20

Movies in the Garden

7 p.m., The Oregon Garden. Today: Independence Day (PG-13). July 20: The Notebook (PG-13). July 27: Field of Dreams (PG). $4 adults, $3 ages 12 - 17, $2 ages 5 - 11. Children 4 and under free. Season pass $15. Well-behaved pets on leash welcome. Beer, wine available. Movies start at dusk. oregongarden.org

Santiam Hospital Auxiliary

1 p.m., Santiam Hospital. Quarterly meeting of Santiam Hospital Auxiliary. Lunch at 12:30 p.m. Open to public. New members welcome. Char, 503-749-2910

Summer Reading Performer

North Santiam Watershed Council

6 p.m., Stayton Community Center. Open to public. 503-930-8202

4 p.m., Stayton Public Library. African music, dance with stories with Okaikja Afroso. All ages. Free; no registration necessary. 503-769-3313

Saturday, July 15

NSSD Board

Flea Market

9 a.m. - 3 p.m., Santiam Valley Grange, 1140 Fifth St., Lyons. Free admission, parking.

Movies in the Park

Dusk, Stayton Community Center Park. Today: Angry Birds. July 29: Trolls. Bring blanket, chairs. Free.

Monday, July 17

6 p.m., District Office, 1155 N First Ave., Stayton. Board meeting for North Santiam School District. Open to public. Agenda available. 503-769-6924

Aumsville Planning Commission

6:30 p.m., Chester Bridges Memorial Community Center. Open to the public. Agenda available. 503-749-2030

Friday, July 21

Red Cross Blood Drive

1 - 6 p.m., Foothills Church, 975 Fern Ridge Road, Stayton. Walk-ins scheduled at door. Appointments by calling 1-800-REDCROSS, visiting redcrossblood. org, or calling Carolyn at 503-580-8318

Stayton City Council

7 p.m., Stayton Community Center. Open to public. 503-769-3425

Tuesday, July 18

Santiam Canyon Stampede

7 p.m., Sublimity Harvest Festival Grounds, 11880 SE Sublimity Road. NPRA pro rodeo, extreme motorcycles, dance, live music. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Adults $17, $13 in advance; children ages 5 - 12 $13 $9 in advance; kids 4 and under free. Repeats July 22. scsrodeo.com

Saturday, July 22 Cowboy Breakfast

St. Boniface Museum

7 a.m. - noon, Sublimity Fire Station, 115 NW Parker. Pancakes, ham, eggs. $5 adults, $3 seniors 55+ and children 4 - 12, children 3 and under free. Benefits Sublimity Volunteer Firefighters Association. Repeats July 23. 503-769-3282

9 a.m. – noon, St. Boniface Community Archives and Museum, 371 Main St., Sublimity. Free. 503-769-5381

Odd Fellows Bingo

7 p.m., Stayton Odd Fellows Lodge, 122 N Third Ave. $20 plays all games. Cash prizes. Open to public.

Wednesday, July 19 Stayton Sublimity Chamber Greeters

Wolfgang’s Grand Opening

Noon - 10 p.m., Wolfgang’s Thirst Parlor Tap House, 134 W Washington St., Stayton. Grand opening celebration with giveaways, prizes, craft beers, wine, ciders. 503-979-0242

8 a.m., Stayton Flowers, 1486 N First Ave. Come check out new location. Networkbuilding, prizes, refreshments. Open to current, potential members. 503-769-3464

Monday, July 24

Book Art Upcycle

Tuesday, July 25

3 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Upcycle old books into new treasures. Grades 6 12. Free. 503-769-3313

Stayton Library Board

6 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Open to public. 503-769-3313

Aumsville City Council

7 p.m., Chester Bridges Memorial Community Center. Open to public. Agenda available. 503-749-2030

Thomas Tuesday

10 a.m. - 1 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Display of Thomas the Train sets available to play with. All ages. Free. 503-769-3313

Mill City Council

6:30 p.m., Mill City City Hall, 444 S First Ave. Open to public. 503-897-2302

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Lyons City Council

6:30 p.m., Lyons City Hall, 449 Fifth St. Open to public. 503-859-2167

Wednesday, July 26 Stayton Sublimity Chamber Greeters

8 a.m., NW Preferred Federal Credit Union, 393 E Florence St., Stayton. SummerFest Pre-Party. All SummerFest sponsors are encouraged to attend. Open to current, potential members. 503-769-3464

Mystery Building Challenge

3 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Build with only given materials. Grades 6 - 12. Free. 503-769-3313

Tea Time for Book Lovers

5:30 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Book discussion group for adults. This month’s selection is Spare Parts: Four Undocumented Teenagers, One Ugly Robot, and the Battle for the American Dream by Joshua Davis. Free. No registration necessary. 503-769-3313

Friday, July 28 Rummage Sale

9 a.m. - 4 p.m., St. Mary’s Catholic Church, 9168 Silver Falls Hwy., Shaw. Annual rummage sale benefiting Women’s Guild. Repeats July 29. 503-362-6159

Summer Reading Performer

4 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Rhys Thomas, Jugglemania. All ages. Free; no registration necessary. 503-769-3313

God Squad Puppeteers

7 p.m., Gates Community Church of Christ, 40070 Gates School Road. God Squad Puppeteers presents God is on the Move. Open to public. Free. 503-897-3210

Saturday, July 29 Santiam SummerFest

10 a.m. - 6 p.m., Third Avenue, Stayton. 22nd annual Santiam SummerFest presented by Stayton/Sublimity Chamber of Commerce. Car show at Pioneer Park. Art Show at Historic Charles & Martha Brown House. Family Fun Zone, kids’ activities, covered wagon rides, Corn Hole tournament, Dunk-a-Cop, Ducky Derby, Smash-a-Car, vendor street fair, live entertainment, food, beer garden hosted by Rusty Truck Brewing. Free admission. 503-769-3464

Monday, July 31 Stayton Planning Commission

7 p.m., Stayton Community Center. Open to the public. Agenda available. 503-769-3425

July 2017 • 13


k

Sports & Recreation

Regis to the core By James Day Don Heuberger has so much Regis High School in his blood that he wanted to go to the school... before there even was a school. Heuberger, who turns 64 on July 5, remembers watching the school under construction when he was a kid. He decided then and there he was going to attend. He graduated in 1971, and when he returned in 1982 to be a teacher and baseball coach, well, he didn’t entertain a lot of thoughts about leaving. “Never,” Heuberger said when asked about moving elsewhere. “Nobody wanted me so I got to stay. They knew they had a loyal guy when they got me. I knew when I got to Regis High School that I was content. This was where I wanted to stay.” Heuberger, who has worked with eight principals at Regis (or maybe they worked with him?), has retired from his teaching, coaching and athletic director positions. Tony Miller will replace Heuberger as the AD, but the coaching position has not been filled. Heuberger noted that he has had multiple surgeries on each shoulder and that physical issues played a key role in his decision to retire. Heuberger’s Rams turned in another excellent baseball season in 2017, running the table in a 13-0 Tri-River Conference rout and finishing 18-2 overall, with the second loss coming to eventual Class 2A-1A champion Knappa in the state semifinals.

Baseball coach, teacher and AD Heuberger retires baseball, Riddle High, mill worker, Regis High (started as teacher/coach in 1982, added athletic director in1987) Baseball achievements: State titles in 2001 and 2003, runner-up in 1985, 1991 and 2007) Wins: 718, second in state history

THE HEUBERGER FILE Age: 63 (64 July 5) Residence: Sublimity College: Eastern Oregon Family: wife Danita (a retired executive secretary, four children (Jake, David, Denise and Joseph), 11 grandchildren Career: minor league Heuberger closed out his career with 718 wins in 39 years, the second-highest win total in state history. But Heuberger never wanted to talk about the wins. He would rather talk about players or assistant coaches or tell stories about the game. His final season, Heuberger said, “was all about the seniors, not about me.” Heuberger has shared the dugout with his brother Jon for 32 years, with the other Rams assistant, Gary Bielemeier, serving more than 25 years. “In the early days I typed up a practice plan every day,” Heuberger said. “In the last 15 years I have worked up maybe 10 practice plans. They know what they are going to do. It got to the point where we could read each other’s minds.” Heuberger told a story about watching Jon working patiently each day with the outfielders, reminding them of things, even joking around with them a bit. “But every year by midway through the

league season the outfielders had improved so much. That was Jon’s coaching.” Bielemeier left for a couple of years to work for Jeld-Wen, Heuberger noted, “and as soon as we found out he was coming back (rubbing his hands together and cackling) … ‘you are going to coach baseball, right?’ ” When the inevitable question of how high school kids have changed during his 39 years Heuberger had a surprising answer. “Kids are kids,” he said. “They have more technology type things that they are involved in… but that makes it actually easier to communicate with them, with texts and social media. “I’ve always thought that kids are eager to learn and work hard. If you are clear enough with them they’ll get it and work hard at it. There are more things for kids to do these days and you have to understand that as a coach or you’ll lose people. You’ve got to make it fun and the

kids have to know that you love what you are doing.” The first time I met Heuberger was at a baseball playoff game in 2003. After the game, which Regis won on the way to Heuberger’s second state title, I walked toward the dugout looking for players to interview. It was empty. The players – and coaches – were scattered taking care of the field. The first baseman was raking around the bag, the catcher was smoothing out around home plate, the designated hitter was at work in the bullpen and Heuberger was manning the hose. “It’s our expectation,” Heuberger said. “It’s not really difficult for the kids to buy into it. They know what community service and school service are all about. They are willing to pitch in. It’s pretty neat, pretty special. People in the Regis community buy into teamwork. They see people working hard. They appreciate the hard work and it filters down to kids.” The Regis field is one of the finest in the state, regardless of school size and Heuberger praised community members and business for their assistance. “We’re stewards of this facility,” he said. “People have given life, finances and treasure for this school and we have to maintain it. It’s our responsibility.” Whereupon the retired teacher, coach and athletic director drove his truck to the baseball field, donned his landscaping outfit, fired up a massive rideable lawnmower and cut the grass.

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20 • July 2017

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Our Town Monthly


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All-around prowess Regis High finished third in the Oregonian Cup rankings for Class 2A. The rankings include results for sports and other OSAA activities as well as academic and sportsmanship components. Regis received 1,890 points, aided by its state championship football team, a boys track and field squad that took third at state, a baseball team that made the semifinals and a girls basketball team that took sixth at state. Santiam, led by its state championship boys basketball squad, took seventh in the class with 1,460 points. Kennedy won the cup with 2,190. Cascade, meanwhile, took 14th in Class 4A with 1,840 points. Academic all-state: Santiam teams finished first in three sports and activities this school year. The Wolverines led Class 2A in boys basketball with a cumulative 3.81 grade point average and football with a 3.33. Santiam’s dance/drill squad turned in a 3.8, which led the entire state (all dance/drill squads competed together). Three other Wolverines teams turned in averages above 3.0, led by the girls basketball squad (7th at 3.72). Cascade, meanwhile, had two teams take first and 10 teams finish at 3.0 or above. Leading Class 4A for the Cougars was the volleyball squad (3.74) and football (3.33). The boys basketball squad was second at 3.63, while girls soccer was second at 3.69. Regis also had 10 teams turn in GPAs of 3.0 or above, led by the girls cross country squad (3.82, tied for 10th). The Rams’ cheerleading squad was second in 3.78, while girls track and field was fourth at 3.63, a finish matched by the baseball squad (3.22). Softball (3.43) and boys track and field (3.18) were fifth, while the girls basketball squad’s 3.64 was good for 10th. Stayton had seven teams finish at 3.0 or above, with the best mark a 3.56 by the girls golf squad that was ninth in Class 4A. Regis baseball: JaVon Logan, Brycen Schumacher and Bryce Piete of the Rams participated in the 3A-2A-1A all-star series June 10-11 at Linfield College in McMinnville. The three Regis stars also led the Rams to an undefeated Tri-River Conference season and to the semifinals in the Class 2A-1A tournament. Oregon West baseball: Cascade, which finished 13-12 overall and advance to the round of 16 of the Class 4A playoffs,

Our Town Monthly

ANIMALS

placed four players on the all-conference second team. Honored were pitcher Kolton Morlan, catcher Isaiah Roniger, infielder Daniel Stevens and outfielder Mitchell Bell. First baseman Rylee Morris and outfielder Brayden Knuth received honorable mention. Also receiving honorable mention were pitcher Donovan Stanley, first baseman Riley Nichol and outfielder Jared Mitchell of Stayton. Oregon West softball: Pitcher Kelsie Walker of Stayton was named to the all-conference second team. Earning honorable mention for the Eagles were catcher Sarah VanHyning, infielders Alysha Sims and Emma Heuberger and outfielders Sydnee Neuharth, Lyndsey DeSantis and Emily Campbell. Bailey Dysinger of Cascade was named a first-team infielder, with three of her infield mates – Camryn Boyles, Emma Woods and Bella Federico – making the second team. Diana Colin-Martinez was a second-team outfielder for the Cougars, while infielder Riley Bangert and outfielder Mayson Olson earned honorable mention. Hospital runs: Stayton High senior Casey Pugh won the 5-kilometer race at the Santiam Hospital’s Fun Run on June 3. Pugh, 17, was clocked in 16:39. Jeneane Douglas, 51, Salem, and was the top woman clocking 23:06, eighth overall. Todd Coblentz, 49, of Stayton, won the 10K in 38:12. Fifth-place finisher Samantha Massie, 23, of Stayton, led women runners with a 46:43. In the 3K, Austin Coblentz, 21, of Stayton won in 11:29. Emily Kroeker, 13, of Aumsville, ran 14:54 to take sixth overall and finish first among females. A total of 321 runners and walkers participated. Santiam track and field: I flubbed one last month and missed the fifth-place finish in the Class 2A pole vault by junior Alena Archer with a mark of 8-6 that earned the Wolverines four team points.

SIAMESE KITTENS 8 wk old cuddle puddle of Seal Point Snowshoe kittens available for adoption ONLY to families who pledge to be amazed at their cleverness, spoil them rotten, talk back and often and promise lifelong loyalty. Mom is onsite. $125. Text 5034094221 or email hooliganhabitat@gmail.com for info and photos.

GENERAL FOR SALE Maple dining set, Formica top, seven chairs, two leaves. Hutch, glass front doors, glass shelves, storage bottom. $500 for both. 503-767-7365, Ralph. FOR SALE Enco 110-2034 metal lathe, 12"x36", 220V, stand, 3 jaw, 4 jaw face plate, roller center, drill chuck, cutting tools and more. Ralph Jachens: 503-767-7365. FIREWOOD FOR SALE Seasoned fir: $225 per cord or 2 cords: $450. Free delivery to Silverton and some outside areas. 503-874-6321. ANTIQUE SHOW AND SALE featuring Insulators, Bottles and Tabletop Antiques. Saturday Sept. 2nd 8am-3pm Coolidge-McClain Park Section 1 Vendors call 503873-7123 for further information. FOR SALE 6 cu ft wheel barrow, steel handles. Bench vise, Sears Craftsman, made in USA. Retail over $100 each. Yours for $50 each. Firm price. Doug, 503-873-1244 – before 9pm.

HELP WANTED ADVERTISING SALES REP - We’re growing our team. We are looking for someone with excellent customer service, organizational and time management skills to join our family-friendly publishing company. You will be asked to work both as part of a team and independently as we produce both print and online products for clients. Job requires strong work ethic and follow thru to meet deadlines. Client contact includes email, phone and face-to-face opportunities, so excellent communication and people skills a must. Access to transportation for use on the job is required. We believe in building community and providing excellent customer service, We’re

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a small operation that offers a positive, supportive and flexible environment. This is a base-pluscommission position with plenty of opportunity for growth. Full and/ or part time available. Cover letter, resume to: paula.m@mtangelpub. com. Deadline July 7.

NOTICES MT. ANGEL SCHOOL DISTRICT is participating in the Summer Food Service Program. Meals are served at no charge to those between 1 and 18 years of age. The program will run Monday through Friday from June 19, 2017 through August 19, 2017 (no meals served on July 4th). Meals will be served at Mt. Angel Middle School, 460 E. Marquam Street, Mt. Angel. Breakfast is from 7:30 a.m. – 8:30 a.m. and lunch from 11:30 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. Acceptance and participation requirements for the program and all activities are the same for all regardless of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability, and there will be no discrimination in the course of the meal service. Mt. Angel School District is an equal opportunity provider. MT. ANGEL AMERICAN LEGION POST AND AUXILIARY #89 thanks Oktoberfest for its generous grant. This grant is being used to sponsor four Kennedy High School female students to attend Girls State, a nationwide program enhancing attendees’ understanding of governmental processes and the responsibilities of citizenship.

RENTALS ROOMS FOR RENT IN SILVERTON $675.00 or $575.00 month to month. Utilities and wifi included. Call Kristen at 503-765-0017.

SERVICES LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE SERVICES Full licensed and insured. Contact Richard at 503-507-9215. Or email swisstrees@msn.com RDR HANDYMAN & HOME REPAIR Service installation and repair of fencing, decks,doors, windows, gutter cleaner CCB 206637 licenced, bonded and insured. Call Ryan 503-881-3802 CASCADE CONCEALED CARRY INSTRUCTIONS, INC. is teaching Oregon concealed hand gun classes on the 1st and multi state on the 3rd Saturday. Call for location. Visit our website at cccinstruction.com or Call 503-580-0753 MICHAEL FINKELSTEIN, P.E. Civil Engineer Design 503-873-8215. NW LAND IMPROVEMENT SERVICES Tree blow down? Need removal? Stump grinding... Brush clearing and much more. Contact Allen Dahlberg 503-910-5470 or Ron Rue 503-868-1345. Visit us @ nwlandimprovemnet.com

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July 2017 • 21


A Grin at the End

Old Glory and more

Time to celebrate the spirit of America

July is the time of year when a lot of people do a lot of flagwaving, and I’m one of them. But there’s more to America than Old Glory. Much more.

Americans – all Americans – have a strength of character

A l w A y S A c c that e phastseen i Nthem g through N e the wlowest p Alows. tieNtS A N d A l l t Americans y p e Sknow o that F the i Nnation S uwillrthrive A Nnotcbecause e S of

I just turned 64 – I know, I don’t look a day over 63 – and I’ve seen a lot of this country. I’ve lived on the East Coast, the West Coast, Alaska, Florida, Minnesota, Ohio and even on the island of Guam. I’ve almost died three different times – once when an Air Force bomber crashed into my family’s house. I’ve been to 49 states. Don’t worry, North Dakota, I’ll make it there some day. I’ve stood on a Florida motel balcony at 1 a.m. and watched a space shuttle ride a column of flame into space and light the sky brighter than daylight. I’ve stood by myself on a country road in Minnesota and been surrounded by thousands of Monarch butterflies perched on the limbs of cottonwood trees, all moving their wings in unison, as though they were breathing together. I’ve been chased by a bear in Alaska and attacked by a meth addict in Oregon. Through it all I’ve concluded that nothing, and no one, will ever diminish the love I have for this great nation. But that love is based not so much on geography as it is on the people who call themselves Americans. They might

an innate greatness but because of a strength of character and optimism that will make tomorrow better than today.

That strength is not confined to the rich, or to the white, black or hispanic. It is shared by all Americans who believe in our collective good. If you doubt me, look around, and listen. Americans speak with their hearts. Yes, some are ornery, and some are snarky, have arrived on the Mayflower – a Sampson on board,Kelly Hanh Ramirez, Lance was Large, Maria Fife, not what they Carl W but all speak what they believe, areLeder, told. probably the ship’s janitor. Or they might have PA-C MD arrived FNP-BC PA-C yesterday. They might have arrived at Ellis Island in New I like the Fourth of July, a lot. The hometown parades, the York, or crossed the border from Mexico into Texas looking picnics and barbecues, and the fireworks. I like the fact that for work. we remember where the United States of America came from, and that our nation, since 1776, remains a vibrant, They are all Americans. quirky, loud and, above all else, a totally unique nation Time and time again, they’ve been asked to send their sonsTreatment Chronic Illness devoted toofthe many things we all love – life and liberty and daughters into harm’s way. Time and again, they have among them. been reminded to “ask not what your country can do for such as Diabetes/Hypertension So have a happy Fourth of July. you; ask what you can do for your country.”

General Medicine

Preventative Care • Sports Medicine As you stand watching a fireworks display or parade, take a minute to turn to your fellow Health Americans Care and congratulate • Geriatrics • Womens’ them on a job well done. FirstLine Therapy™ (Physician Assisted Weight Loss) Carl Sampson is a freelance writer and editor.

Time and again, they’ve come through the darkest hours of wars, economic meltdowns, natural disasters, personal Pediatrics tragedies. And they have prevailed.

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Lance Large, MD

2201 Third Avenue, STAyTon • 503-769-3200 www.BrookdAle.com 22 • July 2017

Kelly Hanh Ramirez, PA-C

Maria Fife, FNP-BC

503.769.2641 • 1375 N. 10th Ave., Stayton Hours: Mon-Fri 8am to 4:30pm; Saturday 8am to 4pm

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Our Town South: July 1, 2017  

Our Town Community News serving Stayton, Sublimity, Aumsville, and the Santiam Canyon

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