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OCT. 2014 Vol. 2, Issue 16

Discover the Central Oregon Cascades Experience... with the Eagle


W 4 C D g o h d n u o r l G w a r C k c o R This publication SPONSORED BY

Brewery Directory Oregon Winery Directory New Adventure Sections Attractions • Events Music Events • Adventures


Cover story pages 2,3,4,5 OFF ROAD TRAIL SYSTEMS (Deschutes, Lake, Lane and Crook Counties) page 5


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Eagle Highway Magazine

Off Road Racing

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

By Sandra Jones Eagle Reporter Photos provided by John Zigler and Mona Drake

with John Zigler Mechanic at the Wheel

Located in the Industrial Park in La Pine, Oregon is a well designed building with river rocks and log accents. You can see 4 wheel drive vehicles pulling in and out with wheels spinning and engines roaring. It is the only building on Hinkle and Assembly Way as it stands out against Newberry Crater. It is John Zigler Auto REPAIR. When you bring your vehicle for repair, you will find the expertise of a master mechanic at work. The shop is bustling with business, as well as friendly customer service. John Zigler is not only the owner and operator of the shop, but is also competent at building and racing cars. John has been racing forever, he says, and he has competitively raced motorcycles and cars for 30 years, since he was 25 years old.

Motocross Racing From the age of 25 to 38 John raced Vintage motorcycles, known as dirt bikes. They were called motocross back in the day. The motocross bikes John raced were pre-1974 motorcycles that had 7” front and 4” rear suspension. John raced Husqvarna and Yamaha dirt bikes. The course was called motocross in those days. John Zigler Racing in Carson City, Nevada. 1994

His practice for motocross racing was trail riding. He would go out in the woods and tear down a single track trail. He would practice in the La Pine gravel pits, and on the trails. Before the woods got closed down, you could ride anywhere you wanted. One used to be allowed to ride anywhere in the forest. There are trails from La Pine to Bend.

Sportsman Class Racing The One Eye (1i) Race Car In 1997, John, at age 38 started racing in the Sportsman Class at Madras Speedway with his one eye, yellow car (see below). He raced it at the Madras quarter mile dirt track. Madras Speedway currently has races every Saturday night. John named his car 1i (One Eye) because he only has one eye, his right eye. John lost his left eye due to an injury when he was 6 years old. He tried to break a board with a hammer, and it flipped up into his eye. He is extremely lucky, because he has developed his depth perception from a young age. Then he built the Late Model Car, the Red Nose car (bottom photo below). He raced it in Madras, Lebanon and Medford. John has built all of his race cars, and he is usually focused on one race car at a time. He also helps other people build their cars. Right now, racing season is over for him, and he has other things to think about and get ready for winter.

1i (One Eye)

John Raced this car in Madras in the Sportsman Class


John’s 2nd race car that he built, and raced in Madras, Lebanon and Medford. Woodlands, Washington John Zigler - rider on left in white - Number 96. 1995

Sand Drag Racing John Zigler’s Sand Drag Race Car

Woodland Washington John Zigler, right. 1996

200 mile Scramble Race at Brothers, Oregon. John Zigler took 15th place among approximately 300 riders. 1998

John’s current race car is his Sand Drag. He built this off road racing vehicle two years ago and started racing it right away. His first race took place at the Summer Convention out of Roseburg, and he won 2nd Place. He has ridden all the dunes in Oregon including Albany, Coos Bay, and Winchester Bay at Dune Fest. John’s Sand Drag vehicle is multi-talented. It is street legal, he has drag raced it Continued next page

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

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Santiam Quack Attack Trail Above: John Zigler drives his Rock Crawler on the Santiam Quack Attack Trail, and (below) Ethan Green of Green’s Automotive in Bend and John on the Quack Attack Trail. John and Ethan were the first ones to drive the trail after completion.

The Rock Crawler John Zigler’s Rock Crawler was custom built by John, himself (above and cover photo). It is a 1971 Toyota Land Cruiser with a 1996 Ford 5.8 engine, and a V6 with automatic transmission. The Rock Crawler also has an Atlas transfer case, 60 front end, Dana rear end, 513 gears, 40” creepy crawler tires, and headlock wheels. The only original parts are the hood and pieces of the fenders. John drives his Rock Crawler in events and on specially built trails. The cover photos depict the annual Groundhog Rock Crawl put on by the Deschutes County 4 Wheelers (DC4W). This is their annual fundraiser - see more information about DC4W on this page (right column) and page 4. The photo above shows John driving his Rock Crawler on the Santiam Quack Attack Trail, a trail built by the DC4W.

FRONT COVER PHOTOS: Groundhog Rock Crawl DC4W Event Top photo: John Ziglar in his Rock Crawler. Bottom left photo: The orange Suzuki buggy is Brent Bradshaw from Trail Tough Products of Medford. Trail Tough Products specializes in Suzuki. Bottom right photo: Brandon Loy and Graeme Tydeman built this green jeep. As a bonus point the driver and new owner, Andy went for ‘more fun’ than he wanted.

Sand Drag Racing

Continued from previous page

John’s Sand Drag race car that he built. Here he is riding the sand dunes at Christmas Valley.

on the asphalt at 98 MPH on the 8th mile, and it also sand drags. He built it for the weekend, and raced it at Roseburg. It keeps evolving as John keeps building it. It has turned into a long term project. It now has 650 horse power. Sand Drag racing is a challenge, and not like any other racing John has done before. The tracks are 300 feet long with wet sand, and he can complete the track just under 5 seconds at 70 mph.

Santiam Quack Attack Trail The Santiam Quack Attack Trail was a very long process in the making. It took 3 summers for the Deschutes County 4 Wheelers (DC4W) to complete the Quack Attack Trail at Santiam Pass. Before the trail can be cut for 4 wheel driving, a four step process must be executed. First the forest area must be approved by the forest service, then, the trail gets a walk through. Then a ribbon trail is implemented, and, finally, the forest service approves where the ribbons are to be, or moves them. After ribbon approval, the trail is cut. DC4W proceeds to move rocks, and prepare the trail. It took three summers to complete the trail, and heavy equipment was not allowed on the trail. It has to be all be done by hand, according to DC4W’s long standing board member and advocate, Mona Drake. Protecting the Trees In order to meet the U.S.F.S and DC4W’s agreement, DC4W makes sure trees are not damaged (see photo right with tree protector). They do not make an impact on the ground. The less

impact that the trail has on the environment the longer the trail will be able to be there. “We can actually touch the tree and not tear it up,” says John. Approximately 50 DC4W and forest service volunteers help build the trail. They work together while DC4W builds about 70% themselves. The first time John Zigler went down the four mile Quack Attack Trail it took him two and a half hours. Quack Attack Trail was named for Randy and Mona Drake, long standing members of DC4W. See more about DC4W page 4

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Eagle Highway Magazine

Fighting For Public Lands John Zigler’s fight for public trails started 18 years ago when they used to play in the mud at Wickiup Reservoir in the reservoir bottom. It was a place to drive and play in the mud with off road vehicles and drive through mud puddles. “Something our community used to have is a group of young people that worked together, and it was all because we played in the reservoir. We would go out there on a Saturday, and everyone would drive in the mud and have a good time,” says John. John was a leader for the gathering. Kids would come, adults ages ranging from 60 to 15 would go out there, play in the mud, pull each other out, and have a good time. It was a multi-generation fun recreation. All ages from 15 to 60 years would come to drive and have fun, and bring their kids.

By Sandra Jones Eagle Reporter The U.S.F.S. closed it down. John knows many young people in La Pine that could come to a mud pit and play with their 4WD vehicles, but at this time, have no place to go for this type of recreation. John thought he was making headway at one point with the U.S.F.S. in developing a new mud pit at Wickiup Reservoir. But it was stonewalled by the head of the Bend U.S.F.S. John says, “All these kids with these vehicles would love to have a place to go and drive and play in their 4WD vehicles. “We were not tearing anything up that was natural, because they had taken all the trees out, and there was nothing natural at the bottom of the reservoir.”

Ben Zigler in his 4WD truck. John’s son, Benjamin has raced with his Dad since he was 2 years old. He now races in the mud, and at Deschutes County Fairgrounds. He has been racing on his own since he was 16 years old.

John Zigler and his grandson Zakiry Zigler working hard at John Zigler Auto Repair. When asked what he would like to say to the public, John’s magnetic sense of humor shines: he says: “Put Gas Tanks on the driver’s side.”

A Vision for Mud & Sand Drags in La Pine

By Sandra Jones Eagle Reporter

There is a new possibility for Mud Drags and Sand Drags in La Pine. Robert Ray, La Pine Parks and Recreation District (LPRD) is beginning to talk with John about developing Mud Drags and Sand Drags in La Pine. Robert is asking John what type of 4WD and racing events could be put on at the newly acquired BLM land on 6th Street that now belongs to the LPRD. John says, “There is a lot that we can do there. I will help, and my club, the DC4W will help. I have a huge youth population that will help us with that, and we can build it. I can get the equipment. If trees need to be taken off I can get the logging equipment, if dirt needs moved, I can get dirt moving equipment. I can get these people of this community to help build it. I just have to have a place to do it, and if I get that, I can help these kids with 4WD trucks. I can help them build their cars. When we used to play at Wickiup Reservoir, it was those kids’ jobs to help build their 4WD drive trucks to play that weekend, and now they do not have that. That social media

is gone. At the new place, they could bring any kind of vehicles to come and play in the mud and sand. It gives people goals and passions about building and enhancing their cars to try it out, and go home and work on their cars.” He is very interested in developing a place for La Pine youth to go and drive their vehicles in the mud and sand to give them something fun to do. Tough Trucks at Deschutes County Fairgrounds The shows in Redmond have been put on for years by the La Pine Tough Trucks and Mud Trucks drivers. They all bring their vehicles that they used to drive at Wickiup Reservoir Mud. The only time they get a chance to run these 4WD vehicles anymore is in Redmond. He says “we could have this type of event in La Pine. We could get 500 people or more coming to La Pine to watch that event.” The newly acquired LPRD property is the place that John sees this happening.


John Zigler is owner and operator of John Zigler A LER UTO Auto Repair in La Pine. He has 21 years in business in IG La Pine, and is presently in the Industrial Park where his business has helped the community with excellent auto repair. He does all types of automotive repairs, everything from rebuilding engines to tune ups, and La Pine, OR oil changes. His knowledge and experience about (541-536-1646 auto mechanics exemplifies itself in the top-quality work he does for his customers. When asked what he values in his business, John says, “Do it once and do it right.” His business is a family business, where his son, Ben, and daughter in law, Mariah work together to bring the day to a total success. They all work meticulously and operate in a very organized way. John has worked on cars and welded since he was six years old. He was taught by his father. He was in the lumber industry for many years prior to his automotive career. He started his auto mechanic business out of his home, 21 years ago, then had a shop in the North La Pine area, then, it was behind Ace Hardware on Coach Road. He also helps the community when the opportunities arise. He helps support SCOOTR, La Pine High School Year Book, the Drama Club, DC4W, the La Pine Community Kitchen, the La Pine Coop Tour, and Snowmobile News. Zigler Automotive donated $400 to the La Pine Community Kitchen last Christmas, and helps them with their car. Z

Deschutes County 4 Wheelers

By Sandra Jones, Eagle Reporter

Above: DC4W also cuts firewood for the Snowmobilers on Mount Bachelor. As a monthly event, they go up the Edison trail and enjoy the ride in their 4WDs. DC4W stocks the snow sheds Kwolh and Sheridan for the winter users. On Sunday, September 28th, 16 rigs went up, including 26 volunteers from early elementary age to 20 years, retired. “We all have a common goal of maintaining access to our public lands and of being a part of the solution and NOT the problem,” says Mona Drake.

The Deschutes County 4 Wheelers (DC4W) helps keep public lands public. Some of the best trails in Deschutes County are built by the DC4W. The DC4W club was formed in 1976 as a non-profit organization dedicated to the preservation, promotion and expansion of four-wheeling opportunities in Central Oregon and beyond. John Zigler is the president of DC4W, and in his second year as president. As an active board member John helps organize their annual fundraiser. The fundraiser, Groundhog Rock Crawl, is held at the end of June every year, and is in its eighth year. He started working with the club the second year of the event. John, Mona and Randy Drake organize and facilitate the entire event. John is in his 3rd year, as Groundhog Rock Crawl event planner and organizer. He will do it again in the fourth year. He is willing to fight to put it on, as it is a fundraiser for the organization. He likes overseeing that the event continues to happen for the DC4W cause. There are only a handful of people that are willing to fight to put it on, and he is excited to make sure that this event keeps going on. When he was a little kid growing up in Canada, he used to put on the rodeo event, which is over 100 years old. “It is surprising how many details in putting an organized event together, “ says John. He does not want to see the event go away, and if he doesn’t organize it, it won’t happen. He is dedicated to see that the event continues to happen. This fundraiser is for the DC4W organization and, the money is used to help KEEP public lands public. DC4W fights to keep land available for people to do outdoor recreation on. That is the organization’s main cause. DC4W members and volunteers build trails. Some of the best trails built in the state of Oregon were built by the DC4W. “It would be nice if it were a lot bigger and there were a lot more people,” says John Zigler. “There are so many fights to keep public land public; motorcycles fight to keep motorcycle land public, horse people fight to

keep access to public lands, the 4WD people fight to keep access to 4 wheel public lands, hunters fight to keep public lands, bicyclists fight to keep public lands. Everybody fights to keep this, but that whole crowd of people should be fighting the same fight together but they are not. If we don’t fight together, then we are never going to get it. No one is going to win. The fight is with the U.S. Forest Service, BLM, and the State of Oregon, because they are going to close down public lands. Eventually, I would say that in our lifetime, there will be no access to public lands.“ One of the DC4W members is the Oregon Executive Director for the Pacific NW4WD Association, Randall Drake. He has been fighting for public lands for 40 years. His wife, Mona Drake goes to a meeting at least every week, and works with the government for public lands. John Zigler goes when he can. They are very recognized when they go to a meeting, but they need more people states John. Greg Waldon has been an advocate for the fight. He supports the cause. They have taken him out 4 wheeling in the sand dunes in Christmas Valley. “He is a very real man. I think he is an alright guy. He is only one man, and the organization needs more political supporters. Mona talks to him regularly, the organization has regular communications with him,” says Zigler. They have gained good ground. At one time there was only one legal trail, in the state of Oregon on forest service land. That trail was on Edison Butte up by Mount Bachelor, four years ago. Since then, they have built an off road trail where Hoodoo Ski Hill is, on top of Santiam Pass, now called Quack Attack. DC4W will be building 20 miles of trail east of La Pine, called Rim Butte Trail System, located about 22 miles out Finley Butte Road. They have 30 miles of trail to build toward Crescent, and this is on land that they have fought to get. It used to be that one could go down any road there was. Visit the DC4W website:

John Zigler Auto Repair is a Family Business Right to Left: Mariah Zigler, Administrative Assistant; Ben Zigler, Senior Mechanic holding his son, Zakiry; and John Zigler, Owner and Operator

John Zigler Auto Repair JOH N

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

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OFF ROAD TRAIL SYSTEMS (Deschutes, Lake, Lane and Crook Counties)

The Central Cascades area of Oregon offers some of the best Off-Road Riding Areas found anywhere. For Trail Maps and additional info go to 1 - Christmas Valley Sand Dunes - Approximately 50 miles southeast of La Pine and 80 miles north of Lakeview, near the town of Christmas Valley. Over 8,000 acres of sand dunes with Easiest to Most Difficult riding opportunities for all classes of OHVs. Lost Forest area to the east has BLM roads open for OHV use. Year-round. Riding conditions are best in Fall and Spring.

6 - Millican Valley Staging Area - Approximately 25 miles southeast of Bend on both sides of US 20 near the town of Millican. Access Four-Corners from Alfalfa Market Road. 255 miles of Easiest to Most Difficult trails. Millican Plateau: 3 staging areas including 4-Corners; North Millican: 3 staging areas including ODOT pit. South Millican: 2 staging areas. Trail Difficulty, Easiest, More Difficult, Most Difficult Seasons: Spring, Summer, Fall (North Millican: May-Nov, South Millican: Aug-Nov, Millican Plateau: year round).


Santiam 2 tiam Pass OHV Cline Pas s Buttes 26 Hw y 1



Huckleberry Flats



(Deschutes, Lake, Lane and Crook Counties)



Eugene Oakridge/ Westfir


Edison Butte

Hw y




SunRiver La Pine



Grants Pass

East Fort Rock

5 Hwy 97


3 - Huckleberry Flats OHV Area – Westfir exit off Highway 58 at MP 31. Left after the green bridge onto Westfir Road, Continue for 14 miles (paved), FS Road 19 Aufderheide Scenic Byway to Road 1928. Follow road to staging area. 63 miles of easiest to most difficult trails for Class I, III, IV ATV’s. Open year round. BLM – 541-618-2200

5- East Fork Rock - Approximately 21 miles east of Bend on US 20. 318 Miles of Easiest to Most Difficult trails. Some roads within the system are not open to ATVs. Groundhog Quarry is mostly used by Class II vehicles and has a Rock Crawl area designed for Extreme 4x4 use and ranges from Easiest to Extreme. Open Year-round.




2 - Cline Buttes Staging Area - 25 miles Northwest of Bend, on Hwy 126 or 12 miles east of Sisters, on Hwy 126. Year-round OHV destination that provides Easiest to Extreme trail opportunities for Class I, II, III, and IV ATVs. Currently there are 89 miles of designated routes, one staging area with overnight camping, and one play area. Trail conditions are rocky with sandy soils and route difficulty ranges from easy to extremely technical.

4 - Edison Butte Staging Area - 8 miles west of Bend on State Hwy 46 towards Mt. Bachelor. 25 miles of More Difficult trails. Open Year-round.

I 84



Millican Valley

Hw y

Hwy 20

Christmas Valley Dunes



Jacksonville Ashland

Map not to scale

7 - Santiam Pass OHV Area - Located a few miles south of Highway 20 on Big Lake Road. 53 miles of Easiest to most Difficult trails and shared use roads in the High Cascades open to OHV Classes I, II, III and IV ATVs. The area has plenty of challenging routes as well as meandering trails and roads to entertain everyone. Recently installed rock crawling trails are popular venues to test machines and skills. No wheeled vehicles are allowed on snowmobile routes after November 16th. NOTE: Trails may be closed seasonally due to fire restrictions or snow. You must display an ATV permit if you are operating your ATV on public land (and even then, the land must be specifically designated for ATV use). The ATV Permit Fee is $10.00 and it is valid for two years; Sound Limit: 99db; US Forest Service approved spark arrestors required.

La Pine Race Car

NOTICE: Hunting Season Starts October 4th. GO TO: for Green Dot Road Map. This applies to hunters and recreational users. OHV enthusiasts this affects the East Fort Rock riding area.

Trent Elliott Races for La Pine By Julie Elliott

In 2014 we started out with a brand new Victory Circle Chassis and a new used race motor with 750 hp Clements racing engine. We raced 13 times and ended up with 3 top 5 finishes. The valley weather produced a few rain outs this year. As well as some of our track events changed like going to California the end of September for a 2 day show, and racing mid October at Southern OR Speedway for a 2 day show. The team traveled to 2 new tracks this year Kings Speedway, Hanford, CA for the Nationals over Memorial Day and Santa Maria Speedway, CA for the Simkins memorial race over Labor Day, these were 3 day events promoting our area. This year we made appearances at the Oregon Tourism Convention at Sunriver, OR, and La Pine Chamber breakfast. This year Trent and the team struggled with the new car when the track went to a dry slick condition. Had 2 races where we chased an electrical issue and 1 race

where we had a broken power steering line. Next year our goals are to get Trent into a shock school, and a learn more about how shocks play in the set up of the car which is everything to a Late Model. Racing has come to an end for 2014; Trent Elliott Racing would like to say Thank You to all the Marketing Partners and folks in the community who have supported us. We ask all race fans to support our sponsors, and spread the news (Newberry Country is open for business) AAA Home Inspection, www.Lapine. org, Sunriver Style-SHARC, Exact Construction,, Country Insurance, La Pine Frontier Days, Peninsula Sanitation, Little D Technology, S & S Auto Parts, A Stitch of Country, Newberry Eagle, Witzend Consulting and Nutter Racing Engines & Oil Pumps.

Our prayer team The Door Coffee shop-Sunriver, OR and The Freedom Team Ministry.

Trent Elliott racing is currently looking for support for the upcoming 2015 racing season. Visit to keep updated on the Team and events.

Sponsored by La Pine Parks and Recreation Adult Education Program For more information go to or call 541-536-2223

Concealed Handgun Concealed Handgun Certification Class Certification Class Date: Wednesday, October 15th Time: 6:00 - 9:00 PM Location: La Pine Community Center Instructor: Harry Brizee Cost: $45

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Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

A Tribute to Johnny Cash Concert Submitted by La Pine Chamber of Commerce Jimmie Ray’s Black Train – A Tribute to Johnny and June, Trains, America and some friends – A Musical Journey Back in Time – The Man, The Music, The Memories - Is coming to the LaPine Community Center, Saturday, Oct 11th, featuring Jimmie Ray as Johnny Cash and Cyndi Cantrell as June Carter, Patsy Cline and more, with their band, Black Train. This terrific night of nostalgia and entertainment is being brought to you by the La Pine Chamber of Commerce. Doors will open at 4:30 pm. The La Pine Chamber will be serving up some of Johnny’s favorite foods, and adult beverages will be served from the Frontier Days “Wagon”. Plus a dinner pre-show concert with The Armadillos will start at 5 pm. At 6 pm the Central Oregon Songwriters will present a 30 minute showcase of some of the area’s leading talents.

This show is designed to more than a concert, but an experience. In 2003 the world had lost both American roots legends, Johnny Cash and the beloved June Carter Cash.  Since their passing millions more enchanted listeners have been added to their fan base as evidenced by record setting sales of CD’s, videos and the popularity of the movie Walk the Line and recently Ring of Fire movie, and by response to tribute shows such as coming to the LaPine. Much of this upcoming show is dedicated to Johnny & June’s relationship…plus of course Trains and a special tribute honoring America. The show starts in 1932, journeying through six decades of Johnny and June’s Music and Memories. There will also be a special time to honor those who serve and served to protect our country.   The show opens with Jimmie Ray’s original song, “Black Train” which moves the audience to a musical journey back in time.

and Welcome ! a h o l A to the Family Place Combining Native Hawaiian Food with Big Island Hospitality

ue q i n U t For tha a h o l A d Big Islan erience! Dining


The Aloha Family Place 51636 Huntington Rd La Pine (across from the

post office in the Healthko Bldg)

OPEN 11am-6pm Monday-Friday


y a t S , t in, Ea

* y r o t S k l a T Hoaloha (Friend)! Leave

Find us in Yelp, Trip Advisor & on Facebook *That’s Hawaiian for a conversation among friends!

Something magical takes place when the first notes of “Folsom Prison Blues” are heard and Jimmie begins, “I hear the train a comin’....” Then the show moves into a Special time remember Train. Then Cyndi delivers a heart rending version of June singing, “Take the ribbon from my hair…” and other Golden Gals of Country. Together, Jimmie and Cyndi kick into the always crowd pleasing: “We got married in a fever....” This Tribute appeals to audiences of all ages. As the music and singing progresses audiences are taken back in time where they experience what they might have seen, felt or heard during an actual Johnny & June concert of the past. This show touches on something everyone loves: Johnny Cash - The Music, The Man, The Memories, Trains, America, and some Golden Gals of Country and this tribute.  This show is filled with the ageless music of Johnny and June and so much more. It is a musical journey from Johnny’s days

in the Arkansas cotton fields up through and including the very last song he wrote and recorded, Like the 309. Other hits such as Ring of Fire and so many more will be performed during this show; covering six decades of their career.  Jimmie Ray’s Tribute to Johnny Cash has been presented at a variety of showrooms, theaters and Performing Art Centers, with over 50 appearances on the world famous Fremont Experience of Las Vegas, the Yuma Territorial Prison, NASCAR & NFR Events, Festivals and Fairs and much more; including Jimmie Ray’s guest to the cast of the long running Country Stars at the V Theaters in the Miracle Mile Shops at Planet Hollywood. In many cases their shows have been sold out. Such as the recent Piper’s Opera House of Virginia City (2 years straight). SEE AD ON back cover Continued See Johnny Cash page 23

The Aloha Family Place

Blue Duck Grill Combining Native Hawaiian Food Casetta di Pasta with Big Island Hospitality Cinco De Mayo 51636 Huntington Rd Mexican Restaurant La Pine (across from the post office in the Healthko Bldg) Corner Store OPEN 11am-6pm East Lake Resort Monday-Friday Figaro’s Pizza Gordy’s Truck Stop Restaurant Harvest Depot Hunan Chinese Restaurant La Pine Dairy Queen La Pine Inn Restaurant & Lounge Los Tres Caballos Lucky Fortune Chinese McDonalds Our Place Restaurant Paulina Lake Lodge Ponderosa Pizza Red Rooster Coffee House Subway Sugar Pine Cafe T&S ExpressO Awakening ge this pa Taco Bell See Ad The Hawaiian Family Place (see ad left) Twin Lakes Resort (closed for Winter season) Vic’s Bar and Grill Wickiup Junction Discount Grocery Store, Deli & Gas Station Wickiup Station Sports Pub

n a i i a w a H ! s l l a b t a Me

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

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Biggest Tree in Oregon at La Pine State Park Paulina Falls • Paulina Lake • Big Obsidian Flow East Lake • Cinder Cone • Caldera Trails Peter Skene Ogden Trail


Lave River Cave • Ice Cave Hole in the Ground • Fort Rock Fall River & Fish Hatchery Cascade Lakes Scenic Byway Rosland Park • Norma’s Red Rooster

La Pine Coop and Garden Tour Frontier Days • Crab Feed • La Pine Rodeo Rhubarb Festival • Newberry Event L & S Gardens & Annual Rhubarb Festival

Johnny Cash Tribute - 10/11. The La Pine Community Center. Doors open at 4:30pm, Food Court and the Armadillos at Show starts at 6pm. Jimmie Ray and Cyndi Cantrell and Black Train. Jerome McSilvers as Bob Dylan. Tickets $8 seniors and Veterans, $10 general. 541-536-9771. Toastmasters - Every Tuesday from 8 – 9am Gordy’s Truck Stop Restaurant.

ATV Adventures Boating Camping Backpacking Cave Exploring Cycling Fishing

Golfing Hiking Hunting Kayaking Mountain Biking Off Road 4 Wheeling Paddle Boarding

Dancing Class West Coast Swing is a style that can be danced to many genres of music. It allows for both partners to improvise steps making it fun and new every time you dance WCS. Learn the latest steps and techniques of this dance style

River Rafting Skiing Snowmobiling Snowboarding Snow Sledding Swimming Wind Surfing

that is sweeping the nation. Partners are not required to take this class. Wear comfortable, non-marking shoes. Fee: $39/Session per person or $69 per couple Tuesdays: 7:00 - 8:00 pm Session: 10/7 - 10/28

Event: Halloween Dinner, Dance Place: La Pine Senior Center, 16450 Victory Way, La Pine. Date: Nov. 1, 2014 Time: 5pm to 9pm - Dinner at 5pm to 6:30 Dancing at 6:30pm to 9pm. Cost: Dinner & Dance $ 11.00 for adults - $ 5.00 for children under 10 years old. Dance only $ 5.00 It is a costume Halloween party with 1st, 2nd and 3rd prize winners for your costume, so

come to win and have fun. We will have raffle tickets for sale. You may buy tickets for dinner and dance or for dance only and your raffle tickets, at the front desk at the La Pine Senior Center. All are welcome. Menu: Beef Stew, cornbread and coleslaw, cobbler for dessert, maybe ice cream or whip cream with your cobbler.


e Bring th y il m Fa

Join us for a “Rootin’ Good Time”



Crescent Creek Church 52340 Huntington Rd, LaPine

Sunday, October 26th at 6:00 p.m.  All are invited!  All are welcome!  No Charge! 

The Community Link

La Pine Chamber of Commerce

View of Mount Bachelor from Todd Lake CASCADE LAKES HIGHWAY Photo by Dan Varcoe

Saturday Market - 10am – 3pm. First Saturday of each month at the Grange Hall. Local vendors - talented artisans, collectors, crafters, firearms, jewelry, fresh eggs, produce in season. Help the Grange Help the community. 541-536-3007.

Learn the t h n e i steps and o F J un & latest e techniques of m dance style Co nce the Night Aw this that is sweeping ay the nation. Da

West Coast Swing

Dancing Class

Tuesdays: 7:00 - 8:00 pm Session: 10/7 - 10/28 At La Pine Community Center Fee: $39/Session per person or $69 per couple

How To Register Call: 541-536-2223 Website: Email: Partners are not In Person:16405 1st Street, La Pine, Oregon 97739 required to take this class. Questions? Call Carol O’Casey at 541-536-2223


Just show your FRN PER GALLON* Rewards Card Stop in and pick-up YOUR FRN Rewards Card

Making La Pine a Vibrant Community to Live, Work & Play

Johnny Cash Tribute Concert 10/11

Tickets are now availble for sale at the La Pine Chamber of Commerce - $8 - seniors & vets, $10 - all others. see ad back cover page

Corner Store

a division of Concept Retail, Inc.

15989 Burgess Rd. La Pine OR 97739

541-536-0700 541-536-3695 fax


* Valid thru 12-31-14.


Fred Meyer Rewards Card

Locally Owned & Operated Trustworthy Service 541-536-2131

51511 US-97, LA PINE


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Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Mountain Bike Capital of the Northwest

rt Doodle AClasses By Carolyn Fredrickson

Do you ever feel like drawing something but don’t know how to start? Do you make a lot of lines but they don’t look like much? We may have just the class for you. It is simple, fun, easy, anyone can do it, one line at a time. This type of drawing also helps concentration, relaxation and other drawing skills. I have always wanted to draw precise portraits, animals etc. but my drawings always looked unappealing. Even tough I can paint in color and do other arts I can’t draw worth a darn. About 5 years ago I decided that I would find some kind of drawing that I could do that looked O.K. and started looking for books, vidios or whatever to teach me. I didn’t care if it was comics or what, just so I could draw. I bought and borrowed a couple of books on doodle art and looked on the internet. Something was finally coming through to me that I could do and enjoy doing. Repetitive patterns. I usually don’t like repetitive work as it is too boring. But with this I could change the pattern every few minutes if I wanted to. Then I ran across Zentangle on the internet. It was very similar to what I was doing but not quite. Zentangle has helped me alot but I continue to do it my way and enjoy it very

much. I just call it Doodle Art. All of my students really like doodle art and some of them are getting much better at it than I am. Come give it a try. Classes are free with a donation jar handy if you would like to contribute to classroom expense, i.e. electricity, etc. The supplies for your first class will be provided (paper & pencil). Please sign up before class by calling Local Arts at 541-222-0158 and leave a message. For info. call Carolyn 782-3910. We plan on having a Doodle Art workshop about once a month from Fall through Spring with the first class starting on Saturday, October 4 at Local Arts Co-op, 47805 Hwy. 58, Oakridge, at 1:30 until about 3:30. See you there.

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Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014


Page 9



Circle Bar Golf Course Concerts in the Park Fish Hatchery Oakridge Pioneer Museum Pacific Crest Trail Parks & Playgounds

Scenic Drives Salmon Creek West Cascades Nationbal Scenic Byway Westfir Covered Bridge Zero Clearance Theatre

The Community Link

Doors of Opportunity Opening for Oakridge Residents By Dan Varcoe, Eagle Reporter St Vincent de Paul Society of Lane garbage/recycling services will be County, is diligently working to provide centralized at the park in the near future. affordable housing in Oakridge, OR. Residents have started discussing the idea New manufactured homes will soon of establishing a Neighborhood Watch be available for sale and/or rent, at program to add to the security of the area. A clean-up day is scheduled for this very affordable prices, at the 63 space Oakridge Mobile Home Park on Berry Saturday, October 4th from 10am – 3pm at the Oakridge Mobile Home Park at Street. Not only will new homes become 47775 Berry Street. We will be raking available, the Park is undergoing a empty lots, removing debris, garbage marvelous transformation with the help and clutter. Cutting and clearing ivy of Oakridge volunteers, local businesses and brush. General clean up. We have a and organizations. Over 20 Kiwanis Club shortage on tools so if you can bring a members and other community members wheelbarrow, rakes or clippers, it would recently turned out to begin cleaning be greatly appreciated. Many residents up the Mobile Park. Sani-Haul and Les are seniors and disabled people who need help removing items to the dumpsters, Schwab donated their services, as well. Plans are in place to establish a so volunteers from the community are Community Center for the park with needed. For more information on the new a computer lab, gathering area and Laundromat. There will be an onsite homes that are coming available call manager and social worker on staff, Gienia Banes at 541-782-4485. (see ad as well. New secure mail boxes, and this page)

For Sale/Rent NEW 2014 Trailers in Oakridge Mobile Home Park • 650 SQ feet 12x48 • 2 bedroom • 1 Bath • $500.00 a month Includes garbage/recycling, water/sewer and space rent. There will be locked secured mail boxes. A Community Center and Laundromat on site. The Community center is called “Legacy House” and it will have a computer room, kitchen and a meeting room.

Please call 541-782-4485 for more information and to complete application.

Ukulele Jam - Every Wednesday from 5:30pm – 7:30 pm at Mountain Lion Bakery - 48273 E 1st St. Ukulele players get together and play a wide variety of music. All skill levels are welcome and beginners are encouraged. Always a good time. (541) 782-5797.

OHV Adventure Near Westfir Huckleberry Flats OHV Area – Westfir exit off Highway 58 at MP 31. Left after the green bridge onto Westfir Road, Continue for 14 miles (paved), FS Road 19 Aufderheide Scenic Byway to Road 1928. Follow road to staging area. 63 miles of easiest to most difficult trails for Class I, III, IV ATV’s. Open year round. BLM – 541-618-2200 See Attractions Map page 5

Joy Kingsbury, Inc. Cell 541-729-7550 • Office 541-782-1090


Zero Clearance Theater Fall Production Dates TBA Doodle Art Workshop - 10/4. 1:30pm – 3:30pm. Local Arts Co-op, 47805 Hwy.58.To be held once a month from Fall through Spring. Please sign u p before first class, 541-222-0158 leave message. Supplies for first class will be provided. Carolyn 541-782-3910. Potholder Sewing Class - 10/9. 10am – 2:30pm, Oakridge Pioneer Building, First St. Please preregister, Carolyn 541-782-3910. Class is $5. Ukulele Jam - Every Wednesday from 5:30pm – 7:30 pm at Mountain Lion Bakery - 48273 E 1st St. Ukulele players get together and play a wide variety of music. All skill levels are welcome and beginners are encouraged. Always a good time. (541) 782-5797.

December - Tree Lighting

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Page 10

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Featured Oregon

directory A BLOOMING HILL VINEYARD & WINERY - Cornelius 503-992-1196

CARABELLA VINEYARD – Wilsonville 503-925-097

ADEA WINE COMPANY - Gaston 503-662-4509

CHEHALEM TASTING ROOM – Newberg 503-538-4700

ADELSHEIM VINEYARD - Newberg 503-538-3652

CHERRY HILL WINERY - Rickreall 503-623-7867

AIRLIE WINERY - Monmouth 503-838-6013

COLEMAN VINEYARD - McMinnville 503-843-2707


DOBBES FAMILY ESTATE - Dundee 503-538-1141

ALEXELI VINEYARD & WINERY - Molalla 503-829-6677

DOMAINE TROUVÈRE - Dundee 503-487-6370

ALLORO VINEYARD - Sherwood 503-625-1978

DUCK POND CELLARS - Dundee 503-538-3199


DUKES FAMILY VINEYARDS - Amity 503-835-0620

AMITY VINEYARDS - Amity 503-835-2362

DURANT VINEYARDS - Dayton 503-864-2000 DUSKY GOOSE - Dundee 503-857-5776

ANDREW RICH WINES - Carlton 503-284-6622 ANGEL VINE - Carlton 503-969-7209 ANGELA ESTATE - Dundee 503-554-1049 ARCANE CELLARS - Salem 503-868-7076 ARGYLE WINERY – Dundee 503-538-8520 ARMONÉA VINEYARD & WINERY - Dayton 800-261-3446 BEAUX FRÈRES - Newberg 503-537-1137 BELLE PENTE VINEYARD & WINERY - Carlton 503-852-9500 BENTON-LANE WINERY- Monroe 541-847-5792 BETHEL HEIGHTS VINEYARD – Salem 503-581-2262

Central Oregon

10 BARREL BREWING – BREWERY 62970 NE 18th St. Bend, OR 97701  503-585-1007 10 BARREL BREWING – PUB 1135 NW Galveston Bend, OR 97701   503-678-5228 BELOW GRADE BREWING Tours By Appointment Only Bend OR 97701 541-408-1050 BEND BREWING COMPANY 1019 NW Brooks St. Bend OR 97701   541-383-1599 BONEYARD BEER 37 NW Lake Pl - Suite B Bend OR 97701   541-323-2325 CASCADE LAKES BREWING call for tour info 2141 SW 1st St. Redmond OR 97756   541-923-3110 CASCADE LAKES BREWING/7TH STREET BREWHOUSE

LEMELSON VINEYARDS - Carlton 503-852-6619 MCMENAMINS EDGEFIELD WINERY - Troutdale 503-665-2992 MERRILL CELLAR - Bend 541-410-0774 METHVEN FAMILY VINEYARDS & WINERY - Dayton MONKSGATE VINEYARD & WINES - Carlton 503-852-6521 MONTINORE ESTATE – Forest Grove 503-359-5012 NAKED WINERY - Hood River (541) 386-3700 NAMASTE VINEYARDS - Dallas (503) 623-4150 NOBLE ESTATES - Eugene (541) 954-9870

ELIANA WINERY, Ashland (541) 690-4350

OMERO CELLARS - Carlton 503-852-3067

EOLA HILLS WINE CELLARS - Rickreall 503-623-2405 *FAITH, HOPE & CHARITY VINEYARDS – Terrebonne (541) 526-5075

PANTHER CREEK CELLARS - Dundee 503-472-8080

GRAN MORAINE WINERY - Yamhill 503-662-5454 HONEYWOOD WINERY - Salem 503-362-4111 HYLAND ESTATES - Dundee 503-554-4200 J. ALBIN WINERY - Hillsboro 503-628-2986 J. SCOTT CELLARS - Eugene 541-514-5497 J WRIGLEY VINEYARDS AND WINERY - Sheridan LEFT COAST CELLARS - Rickreall 503-831-4916

855 SW 7th St. Redmond OR 97756  541-923-1795 CASCADE LAKES BREWING/CASCADE WEST 64 SW Century Dr. Bend OR 97701   541-389-1853 CASCADE LAKES BREWING/TUMALO TAVERN 64670 Strickler #103 Bend OR 97701   541-330-2323 DESCHUTES BREWERY call for tour info 901 SW Simpson Ave Bend OR 97702   541-385-8606 DESCHUTES BREWERY BEND PUB 1044 NW Bond St. Bend OR 97701   5413829242 GOODLIFE BREWING COMPANY 70 SW Century Dr 100-464 Bend OR 97702   541-728-0749

PLUM HILL VINEYARDS - Gaston 503-359-4706 PYRENEES VINEYARDS - Myrtle Creek (541) 863-7797) QUADY NORTH - Jacksonville (541) 702-2123 R. STUART & CO. WINERY - McMinnville 503-472-4477 RAPTOR RIDGE WINERY - Newberg 503-628-8463 REDGATE VINEYARD - Independence 503-428-7115 REDHAWK VINEYARD & WINERY - Salem 503-362-1596 REMY WINES - McMinnville 503-560-2003

MCMENAMINS/OLD ST. FRANCIS SCHOOL 700 NW Bond St. Bend OR 97701  541-382-5174 PHAT MATT’S BREWING COMPANY call for tour info 580 NE Hemlock Ave #105 Redmond OR 97756   541-279-7241 SILVER MOON BREWING call for tour info 24 NW Greenwood Ave Bend OR 97701   541-388-8331 SMITH ROCK BREWING 546 NW 7th St Redmond, OR 97756 541-279-7005 SUNRIVER BREWING COMPANY Sunriver Village next to the Country Store Open daily at 11am. 541-593-3007 THREE CREEKS BREWING 721 Desperado Ct. Sisters OR 97759   541-549-1963 WORTHY BREWING call for tour info 495 NE Bellevue Dr Bend OR 97701  541-639-4776

SEUFERT WINERY - Dayton 503-864-2946 SHEA WINE CELLARS - Newberg 503-241-6527 SILTSTONE WINES - Carlton 503-864-4858 SILVAN RIDGE WINERY - Eugene 541-345- STAG HOLLOW - Yamhill 503-662-5609 STOLLER FAMILY ESTATE - Dayton 503-864-3404 SWEET CHEEKS WINERY - Eugene 541-349-9463 *TESOAIRA VINEYARD & WINERY – Roseburg, (541) 671-7956 TORII MOR - Dundee 800-839-5004 UPPER FIVE VINEYARD – Talent 541-285-8359 VAN DUZER VINEYARDS - Dallas 503-623-6420 VIDON VINEYARD - Newberg 503-538-4092 VISTA HILLS VINEYARD - Dayton 503-864-3200 WAHLE VINEYARDS & CELLARS - Carlton 503-241-3385 WHITE ROSE ESTATE - Dayton 503-864-2328 WILLAKENZIE ESTATE - Yamhill 503-662-3280 WINTER’S HILL ESTATE - Dayton 503-864-4592 YOUNGBERG HILL - McMinnville 503-472-2727 ZERBA CELLARS - Milton-Freewater (541) 938-9463

Willamette Valley

AGRARIAN ALES BREWING COMPANY 31115 W Crossroads Ln Eugene 97408 541-510-4897 BLOCK 15 RESTAURANT & BREWERY 300 SW Jefferson Ave. Corvallis, OR 97333 541-758-2077 BREWERS UNION LOCAL 180 48329 E. 1st St. Oakridge, OR 97463 541-782-2024 CALAPOOIA BREWING CO. 140 Hill St. NE Albany, OR 97321 541-928-1931 Plank Town Brewing COMPANY 346 Main Street Springfield, OR 97477 541-746-1890 ROGUE FARMS Rogue Ales/ Hop N’Bed 3590 Wigrich Rd Independence OR 97351 503-838-9813 ROGUE PUBLIC HOUSE & BREWERY 844 Olive St. Eugene, OR 97401 541-345-4155


Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Page 11

Oct. 1, 2014 FREE Twice Monthly The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

Serving South Deschutes, North Lake, & North Klamath Counties

Excitement Builds over Newberry Geothermal Project Expansion By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter

David Stowe (representing the Newberry Geothermal Project) presented about the Newberry Geothermal project Enhanced Geothermal Systems (EGS). He discussed the original geothermal plant in Italy that has been running since 1908. “Geothermal energy is a clean and renewable source of energy and it can no longer be overlooked.” The challenge in getting off of fossil fuels is to realize that geothermal and hydro are the only sources of power that are not going to affect air quality or the depletion of carbon based coal or fuel supplies that are currently being used to supply our energy. Other countries are going strong in their development of alternative sources for power. They are outspending the USA to develop these potential sources. In order for it to work (the term used is ‘scale’) scientists would be searching to find solid hot rocks that have no water in them, the same kind that are available in Newberry. Economically it has not been done before, but, because the Newberry Crater is unique in that it is a stand-alone volcano with no ties to the local aquifers or other volcanoes in the Cascade Range it is a good option. Newberry sits on miles of solid metamorphic rock that have no fissures. And, additionally, there is little seismic activity presenting in the crater and surrounding area. Stowe explained that the project is designed to be a National Geothermal Energy Lab Project (FORGE); using available federal grant monies for research in order to properly test and research this idea of ‘EGS’. Note: The

output for the National Energy grid is 1000 gigawatts. Alta Rock wants to get 100 GW out of the Newberry EGS project. This is recoverable energy, but, at this time, it is not recoverable economically- so makes little impact on the energy needs of America. Newberry Geothermal could be the place for testing and research that is needed to make geothermal energy a viable source. That means it would have to prove an efficient and affordable energy source. Alta Rock has this amazing technology that can take this on this R&D project and with their new techniques, they already know how to ‘stack’ (This is a system where they can drill one well, plug it and branch off to go into another well nearby, etc. until several wells are on one line) When they choose to use the heat in the wells, they raise the temp of the cold water that had plugged the well with the PET beads and the beads start to decompose making the heated water from all of the wells, usable. “If you can get 50 off of the one main well, it makes more sense. 1 or 5 wells do not work economically. Researching how to stack and develop systems of wells does. We use PET plastics (Water bottle plastics) that are biodegradable to plug the wells,” Stowe explained. “These plastics leave nothing in water. The plastics decompose into carbon dioxide.” Susan Petty, President of Alta Rock Energy, is a longtime advocate for geothermal and she came up with the idea to use the PET plastics because they biodegrade. The techniques came from the fracking industry where they use high pressure to put terrible chemicals down the

VOLCANOS: Mount Ontake Erupts Central Oregon’s Eruption Threats See the story page 19

Blue Lightning Mat Club Wrestling Season Set to Begin

David Stowe meets with Chamber Board to discuss the Newberry Geothermal Project. well hole, (5-30K PSI for fracking) Newberry is at about 2K PSI and only use water and the biodegradable PET plastics. They are not pulverizing to extract things like oil or gas- instead they are cracking or cleaving the rocks to get water into the hot rocks In order to reap the high temperatures. They slightly open the fissures in the rocks (The rocks slip slightly- ½”) with the water and then they make a “radiator” to get the heat out of the rocks. (The well is at 6400 feet) Between the 6300 feet mark and the depth of the well of 10K feet, there are places that the project can use to get the naturally occurring heat. The Newberry project has constraints as to what they can and cannot do because of the fact that it is a National Monument. When the fractures get to the point they reach the constraints of the agreed upon design limits of fracturing, they have to move to another well. They insert the plastics into the well to become a ‘diverter’ in the cracks and they use cold water to plug the first well and then they move to a new site for a second fracture and so on. When they finally begin to use the heat, the PETs degrade and turn into carbon dioxide and then the water See Geothermal page 20 stays in the ground to

October Event To Highlight The Benefits Of Becoming A Local Rotary Member Could you and your La Pine business benefit by becoming a local member of Rotary, one of the largest service clubs in the world? You can find out by attending the 20th Anniversary Celebration Reception for our local club, the Sunriver Rotary Club on Thursday October 23rd at 5 PM. “It’s hard to believe that our club, which serves businesses in La Pine, Sunriver and South Deschutes County, is 20 years old,” states Harry Hamilton, organizer of the anniversary event. “Our reception is designed not only to recognize the

many people who have made our club successful over the past 20 years, but also to introduce Rotary to business professionals who might enjoy being a part of our next 20 years.” Rotary was started in 1905 in Chicago as a club where business professionals with diverse backgrounds could exchange ideas and form meaningful, lifelong friendships. Today, 1.2 million members carry on the work of one of the world’s first service organizations. Kevin Padrick, president of the See Rotary Invites page 24

Your friendly home town eye care resource Supporting the La Pine community and economy for over 6 years.

By Toby Wilson The La Pine Blue Lightning Mat Club is excited to kick off a new year of wrestling later this month. With new board members, an experienced and diverse coaching staff, and their second year in the Community Center they have a lot to offer La Pine wrestlers and families. On Thursday, October 16 the club will hold Parent Night at the Park and Rec Community Center (old White School Building) starting at 6 pm. Parent night is an opportunity to learn about the sport of wrestling, meet the board and coaching staff as well as learn about

the community involvement opportunities the club offers. Board Secretary Deanna Underwood recommends attending parent night and getting your youth signed up early. She cautioned, “They cannot practice unless they have a USA Wrestling card and we can take care of that at parent night.” Parents and youth are encouraged to attend and practices will start the following Monday. The nine member volunteer board is happy to welcome four new faces for the upcoming season. Jake Ecker, Bob Buck, Curtis Sexton See Blue Lightning page 23

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

One block West of the intersection of Hwy 97 and Third Street (Same corner as Ray’s Grocery Store)

Dr. Graham Balcer, Dr. Kristen Gaus (far right) and the La Pine Eyecare Clinic Staff

Graham A. Balcer, OD 16410 Third Street, Suite A, La Pine 541-536-2911

• Comprehensive Eye Exams • Contact Lenses • Glasses • Treatment for Eye Disease • Laser & Refractive Eye Surgery Consultations

The Local News of Newberry Country

Eagle Highway Magazine

Page 12

Eagle Highway Magazine


Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

The Chamber Connection: Deschutes County Update

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter During the Chamber Breakfast at 1000 Trails on September 19th, the County Commissioners were there with other County Officials (Tom Anderson the County Administrator, Sheriff Larry Blanton, Roads department and many others) to talk to the joint La Pine and Sunriver Chamber members at their annual Update meeting. It was a fast moving encapsulated version of the year at the County. It included the issues they addressed and the accomplishments they made during 2013-2014. The 911 system was instigated; the Sheriff’s Department made great headway in building the new jail facility with additional beds, the county continued its work with OSU in establishing a firm foundation for a possible new OSU campus in Bend, there were much needed health services added across the county, and, in terms of the all of the counties in the state, Deschutes County remained a shining star with a good financial record and long list of needed services attended to. Each Commissioner addressed the duties they had taken on individually and together they framed the year to come. At the end of their talk they did what they called their top ten list- a humorous romp through the issues South County is facing: 10. South County Residents vote to make Sunriver the top suburb of La Pine 9. In order to increase the Council salaries, Mayor Mulenex is forced into the lucrative Craft brewing business with his Mister

Mayor Imperial Stout barrel aged beer. 8. Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife opens Lake La Pine on Huntington Street for annual Steelhead run. 7. In a Partnership with a local distillery, SHARC officials construct a water feature that pipes “spirits” after 9 PM. “Get splashed and trashed” events a huge success! 6. Former La Pine Chainsaw Creations business opens in downtown Bend. 5. La Pine Christmas Lights Parade is moved to August to coincide with the first snowfall. 4. Oregon Board of Higher Education reconsiders west Bend site and moves new OSU campus to Wickiup Junction. 3. Under cover of darkness, South County residents are caught sneaking silt from the Little Deschutes River into Mirror Pond. 2. The La Pine Senior Center considers new fundraising activities (now that Marijuana has been legalized) • South County Commissioner Tony DeBone succeeds in bringing home the bacon when Deschutes County Commissioners give State of the County at the his 4H pig wins at the fair! combined La Pine & Sunriver Chamber breakfast. Each one of these silly news stories were accompanied by a picture and the room roared with laughter an amusing way to end the breakfast. Thousand Trails hosted as they presented their list. It the annual event and the food and service were noteworthy! was a thoughtful and finally Thanks to all who made the breakfast a success!

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For Advertising Questions: Call Dan at 541-241-7741 or email him at: Dan@

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Eagle Highway Magazine Office: 51429 Huntington Road La Pine, OR 97739 Mailing Address: P.O. Box 329, La Pine, OR 97739 Phone: (541) 536-3972 Fax: (541) 323-1899 Main email: Visit our website at: Important Note: The contents of this publication may not be reprinted without express permission from the publisher. Removing papers in bulk without authorization can lead to prosecution.

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VOLUNTEER • DONATE • SHOP – CALL 541-536-3234 • • 52684 Highway 97, La Pine, OR

Eagle Highway Magazine


Pickleball Courts Open

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter LPRD Opens the indoor Pickleball Courts, holds Volunteer appreciation picnic, Adult Ed programs and New activities for children in the after school program! The new Pickleball courts inside the LPCC are full every Monday, Wednesday and Thursday mornings with even more people on the sidelines waiting for a chance to play. Pickleball is the newest craze in Central Oregon. Lots of courts are open and active adults are queueing up to play! Imagine Table tennis on a smaller tennis court played in doubles or singles. It is relatively low impactsince the court is not so big that it makes you run wildly over a large area and those who are already into the new sport are crazy about how they feel when they play (Play being the operative word.). The courts will be open through the cold winter months and the Winter Walking activity that runs along with Pickleball has also started up. On Saturday the 23rd, the LPRD staff

hosted a barbeque at Rosland Picnic shelter for the many LPRD volunteers. It was a beautiful night for an outdoor event and the modest attendance made for a cozy evening of food and conversation for the supporters who came. LPRD is asking Adults to contact Carol O’Casey, the Adult Ed Coordinator with ideas and questions about the many adult offerings being held this fall. The Schedule has a long list of classes with everything from Cold Weather Gardening to Concealed Weapons classes. COCC has joined with La Pine to provide serious classes about computer skills and programs and they offer them in La Pine. To pick up a schedule, stop by the main building or go online to download information. You can call 541-536-2223 to have one sent to you, too. This year the fall football program continues after school and on Saturdays. Bo DeForest is the organizer for LPRD Sports programs.

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Page 13

Notes from the Grange By Pam Cosmo, Granger

When the La Pine Chicken Coop and Garden Tour was first introduced to the business community, there were one or two smirks in the audience. But, nobody is laughing now. Each of the four annual tours has raised more money for the community than the one before. This year, it reached a little over $3,000 to be split between the Little Deschutes Grange and the Habitat for Humanity Re-store. That ain’t “chicken feed.” But, there is another aspect of the tour that is even more meaningful to me – the movement to localize healthy food production. You see, there is a sort of ideological war going on between the vast food industrial complex and the small farmers. The Monsanto Corporation is the largest creator of genetically modified

seeds. These are the ones in which pesticides are imbedded into the very vegetables and seeds themselves, and the seeds are sterile. So, new seeds have to be purchased each year. Also, any health problems associated with the altered food cannot be litigated against the company, due to the passage in Congress of the Monsanto Protection Act which absolves them of any responsibility for harm to either individuals or independent farmers land. Additionally, it has been found that the vitamin and mineral content of industry gown vegetables has been alarmingly reduced. For instance, “Nearly half the calcium and vitamin A in broccoli, for example, have disappeared. Collards are not the greens they used to be. If you’re eating them for minerals and vitamin A, be aware that the vitamin See Grange page






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Time to Get Your Flu Shot • An annual seasonal flu vaccine is the best way to reduce the chances that you will get seasonal flu and spread it to others. • Protecting yourself from flu also protects the people around you who are at greater risk of getting seriously ill from flu, like older adults, people with chronic health conditions and young children. • Experts agree that everyone 6 months of age and older should get a flu vaccine every season. • The viruses in the flu shot are killed (inactivated), so you cannot get the flu from a flu shot. (See article on page 27 for more details)

Please call La Pine Community Health Center at 541-536-3435 to schedule your flu shot today!

Call now for an appointment to meet one of our primary care providers.

541-536-3435 51600 Huntington Rd La Pine, Oregon


Page 14

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Local Restaurant, The Hawaiian Family Place Occupies Place of Honor in Historic La Pine Building

By John Huddle, Eagle Reporter Even long time La Pine residents will tell you that dining in La Pine is often without ambiance – until now. The Hawaiian Family Place, a unique eatery with a Big Island flare, occupies one of the few historic buildings in La Pine, the original Russell Industries office, built in the 1950’s. It isn’t often that one La Pine restaurant brings together great food, personable staff and a rustic atmosphere. The restaurant was originally built as Marvin Russell’s office for his adjacent lumber mill business. That portion of the HealthKo Building includes a chalet-style ceiling with oversize rough sawed beams, ceiling boards and paneling. What makes the ambiance shine, however, is the huge fireplace surrounded by hand-laid lava rock. Just imagine dining on a cold snowy day with a roaring fire in the fireplace! Accompanying the ambiance, is Chef Myline Wing’s delectable homemade soups. On a cold winter day, you want something warming

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and a bit familiar. Chef Myline adds her unique touch to her soup of the day, such as ham and bean. The danger is that guests might find themselves too full and comfortable to venture out into a blustery La Pine afternoon! Proprietor Gary Wing says that lingering, or just coming in for a cup of coffee is no problem. He’d love to have you drop in to “talk story” and while away the long wintry afternoons. While most of us don’t look forward to those winter days, it’s nice to know that La Pine offers a respite from the cold around an historic fireplace with great food and wonderful company.

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Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014


Page 15

Special Section

political Dewey Beats Truman Oct. 1, 2014



Tony DeBone Karen Ward Mike McLane Stu Martinez Jodie Barram Don Greiner BALLOT Measures

Measure 86

Amends Constitution: Requires creation of fund for Oregonians pursuing post-secondary education, authorizes state indebtedness to finance fund

Measure 87

Amends Constitution: Permits employment of state judges by National Guard (military service) and state public universities (teaching)

Measure 88

Provides Oregon resident “driver card” without requiring proof of legal presence in the United States

Measure 89

Amends Constitution: State/ political subdivision shall not deny or abridge equality of rights on account of sex

Measure 90

Changes general election nomination processes: provides for single primary ballot listing candidates; top two advance

Measure 91

Allows possession, manufacture, sale of marijuana by/to adults, subject to state licensing, regulation, taxation

Measure 92

Requires food manufacturers, retailers to label “genetically engineered” foods as such; state, citizens may enforce

Note: Placement of historical and political media is in no way related to the current political advertisers in this issue, but only provided for public interest.

There was no love lost between the Chicago Daily Tribune and President Truman, so perhaps it was natural that the Tribune would announce that “Dewey Defeats Truman.” In the weeks leading up to the 1948 election, early Gallup Polls predicted that Thomas E. Dewey, Governor of New York and a man described as “the only man who could strut sitting down,” would beat the profane and blunt Harry S. Truman. What made the blooper even more delectable to Truman was that the paper

A Few Words from Commissioner Tony DeBone I’m Tony DeBone, your county commissioner. I’m running for reelection and ask for your support. This 2014 election presents an opportunity to share more of my core values and principals. Before becoming commissioner, my career was in technology. I worked as a software engineer contracted to the Air Force through Rockwell Power Systems and Boeing, as a computational biologist with Celltech, Seattle, then as a small business owner in La Pine. My wife is from Central Oregon and we moved home to raise a family, plus a few chickens, pigs and horses. Protecting our Central Oregon lifestyle is one of those core principals. Deschutes is a great place to live, work and play. As commissioner, I pledge to work with all residents to preserve our quality of life, fight for land use rights and ensure fair treatment when dealing with the county.  I served as a leader assisting Deschutes citizens through challenging times - we stand now, heading into 2015 poised to help our people to not only live in the best place in Oregon, but to earn a better standard of living for our families, while enjoying what nature has blessed us with. Expanding economic opportunity is a core principal. To help affect that, I serve on the board for EDCO, our regional center of expertise for economic development and was recently announced as President-Elect for 20152016, in recognition of my leadership capabilities. As commissioner, I advanced policies to attract business, assist with financing expansion to hire more employees at good wages and to promote startup businesses by setting the stage to attract talented employees and capital investments. We launched and expanded a forgivable loan program, keyed to new jobs, helping local businesses grow; companies like Sister’s Energyneering Solutions , See Tony DeBone page 16

had dismissed him as a “nincompoop.” Circumstances were not in the Tribune’s favor; a printer’s strike forced the paper to go to press hours before it’s usual deadline. The managing editor, J. Loy “Pat” Maloney made the headline call before East Coast tallies

were in. The Tribune wasn’t alone, even Life magazine had declared Dewey “The Next President of the United States,” and the Tribune’s Washington correspondent, Arthur Henning agreed. Radio bulletins began to announce a close race even as the first edition hit See Dewey Beats Truman page 16


Elect Tony

DeBone Building Our Future Together

2014 DESCHUTES COUNTY COMMISSIONER • Jobs and Economic Vitality • Cost Effective Government Services • Protecting Our Central Oregon Lifestyle

Representing ALL of Deschutes County

“He asks insightful questions and is not afraid to offer an opposing or alternative point of view. Tony is the person we need to help navigate continued success in Deschutes County.” Monte Dammarell - Sunriver

“ Tony DeBone is a tireless advocate for our county, dedicated to seeking solutions that work for those we represent.” Deschutes County Commissioner Tammy Baney

“Tony works for everyone in Deschutes County. We are lucky to have him on the Deschutes County team.” Jane Boubel - Sunriver

“Deschutes County needs Tony DeBone. He confronts the brutal facts and solves problems in a tangible and logical way.” Rich Rudnick – Bend

“ Commissioner DeBone is focused on creating jobs “Tony DeBone has demonstrated that his focus is on in Redmond and all of Central Oregon.” Mary Hill – Redmond quality representation for the people of Deschutes County. Tony listens to the concerns of residents “Tony has, and will continue to provide superb from all backgrounds and perspectives before leadership in the management and direction of making a decision.” Ellen Currie - La Pine our County.” Mac Hay – Sisters

• Deschutes County Farm Bureau “Tony hasn’t stopped WORKING since he’s been elected. His decisions have been based on good • Central Oregon Small Business PAC business and common sense… • Central Oregon Association of Realtors PAC very positive results.” Matt Ganssle - Bend

RALLY FOR TONY Pick up a SIGN and get your BUTTON This Sunday, October 5, 2014

3:00 pm to 5:00 pm Diamondstone Guest Lodge & MotoFantasy at the Homestead, Located at 16693 Sprague Loop, La Pine (541) 536-6263

• Jam Session get • Grab a Bite to Eat Help us vote! • Tour MotoFantasy out the Paid for by Citizens for Tony DeBone

Page 16

Eagle Highway Magazine


Karen Ward is Running for Real: Wants a Seat on the City Council

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter When the council lost a member a little over a year ago, they asked Karen Ward to step in and take the position. Her husband Doug had served on the council and she was up to date about council activities and issues, so it seemed like a natural fit. Karen made sure that she could do the job and went to work to do the best she could for the City of La Pine. “Remember I am here for the people,” Ward explained. “I will listen to the people.” She always has her office door open for people to be able to visit with her about what they are interested in. She manages the Senior Center and uses her time to listen to what some of the participants are expressing to her. “I want to know about concerns so I can help people get the answers they are looking to find.” La Pine has been moving forward with things like the comprehensive plan and new ordinances. Planning is a big part of what the new City needs to do so the city is current and ready for its future. “I want our town to grow slowly,” Karen told us. “That does not mean I don’t want new businesses. I would like to see more new businesses come and set up shop and give us more jobs so that our people can stay here and work.” When asked about the high number of seniors that reside in La Pine she wanted to be sure that residents were aware of the active seniors that are contributing daily to do good for La Pine.

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Elect Karen Ward

for La Pine City Council SHE WILL STAND UP FOR YOU

“Look at the many volunteers we have at the Senior Center. They are constantly helping with scheduled activities, serving as receptionists at the front desk and helping run the Senior Center. All over town we have seniors that are taking the lead to make organizations work to solve problems and provide services to all of the people who live here.” Ward reminded us that the original ballot that led to the City being voted in was based on four things: Keeping the small town feel, protecting the natural beauty we live in, making sure that La Pine was family friendly and taking care of our senior population. “We support our kids and our seniors and now it is time to bring in new jobs, set down the ordinances that will make the future clear and be ready to face the future! Karen is asking for you to ratify her position on City council by giving her your vote in November.

• Keep La Pine’s Small Town Feel • Promote La Pine Business • Help La Pine Grow • Sustainable Growth

• Married 53 Years • In Love with La Pine Since 1995 • Advocate for Seniors - La Pine Senior Center Director Volunteered for 8 years Karen has served • With a big heart for kids as City Councilor for 1 1/2 years


Phone: 541-536-6065 • email: Paid for by Karen Ward for La Pine City Council.

Dewey Beats Truman Continued from page 15

Tony DeBone Continued from page 15

the stands. The Tribune was forced to change it’s dire first edition headline predictions to, “DEMOCRATS MAKE SWEEP OF STATE OFFICES,” for the second edition. Truman went on to take Illinois and much of the Midwest, leading radio comedian, Fred Allen, to note that Truman became the “first president to lose in a Gallup and win in a

Redmond’s Central Oregon Trucking and Navis in Bend. Everyone recognizes that Bend and Redmond lead the charge in economic prosperity, but our rural areas lag behind - so my fellow commissioners and I prioritized new Economic Development Programs in Sisters and La Pine, with funding matched by those communities. These efforts are helping businesses today and building the foundation for a better tomorrow. We did these and more, while keeping tax rates low and positioning for growth in emerging areas like software and medical technology, services, manufacturing and renewable energy. Fiscal responsibility is one of those

walk.” While the Tribune blamed the pollsters, the incident was saved for history when two days later someone handed President Truman a copy as he stood on the rear platform of the train to Washington. Truman held the paper up for photographers, gloating over the Tribune’s error. References Library of Congress: Dewey Defeats Truman html Chicago Tribune: Dewey Defeats Truman http://www. news/nationworld/ politics/chichicagodaysdeweydefeatsstory-story.html

core values. My fellow commissioners and I kept the county on a sustainable financial course. We met challenges in a thoughtful and deliberate manner. If reelected, you have my promise to stay the course of fiscal conservatism and hold the line on county spending. I hope voters are as proud of these results as I am. These are principals and policies to promote smart growth needed for a vibrant economy while keeping true to our lifestyle values. Yes, we’ve done much, yet we have more to do. If you agree with these values and principals, I ask you to vote for Tony DeBone. Feel free to contact me at 541-728-3012 or email

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014



Working hard for

La Pine, Gilchrist, Crescent, and Chemult. Phone: (541) 233-4411 Email: Paid for by Committee to Elect Mike McLane.

Oregon Women Win Right to Vote – 1912 A pioneer housewife and veteran of the Oregon Trail found herself leading the woman’s suffrage movement in the Pacific Northwest. Partially the result of her husband’s naive business dealings as a guarantee of a neighbor’s bearer notes, Abigail Scott Duniway (1834-1915) found herself served with legal papers as his legal partner in the transaction, even though she had no say in the original matter. This ultimately led to her leadership and the passage of woman’s suffrage in Oregon. The first sufferage proclamation signed by a woman, Abigail signed the proclamation over the signature of Governor Oswald West (original transcribed by Abigail).


State of Oregon--Executive Department, Salem, Oregon, November 30, 1912 Whereas: The women of Oregon, after long and patient effort, have persuaded the men of the State to place them upon a footing of political equality by granting to them the right of suffrage through an amendment to Section 2 of Article 11 of the Constitution of the State; and, Whereas: Pursuant to the provisions of law, the Secretary of State of the State of Oregon in the presence of the Governor of the State of Oregon, did on the 29th day of November 1912 canvass the official election returns for the general election held in the State of Oregon on

Tuesday, the fifth day of November, 1912; and, Whereas: It appears from the said official canvass that the following measure has been approved by a majority of the electors of the State of Oregon who voted therein: “Section 2 of Article 11” of the Constitution of the State of Oregon shall be and hereby is amended to read as follows: “Section 2. In all elections not otherwise provided for by this Constitution, every citizen of the United States, of the age of twenty-one years and upwards, who shall have resided in the State during the six months immediately preceding such election, and every person of foreign birth of the age of twenty-one years and upwards, who shall have resided in the State during the six months immediately preceding such election, and shall have declared his or her intention to become a citizen of the United States one year preceding such election, conformably to the laws of the United States on the subject of naturalization, shall be entitled to vote at all elections authorized by law.” And Whereas: The above quoted amendment, at the mentioned election received 61,265 affirmative and 57,104 negative votes. Now, therefore, I, Oswald West, Governor of the State of Oregon, by virtue of the authority, in me vested, and in obedience to the provisions of Section 9 of Chapter 226 of the General Laws of See Women and Vote page 20

Abigail Scott Duniway Signs First Women’s Sufferage Referendum Made by a Woman

Page 17

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Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014


Stu Martinez Puts his Experience Filled Hat to the Test: Filing for Re-election By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter

La Pine’s first mayor and present day City Council president has filed for reelection to the City Council. During the past seven years he has continued to serve the community by working as a City Councilor. As the president of the Council, he acts as Liaison to the Mayor for Council issues. Stu is a business owner (Wilderness Garbage) He has also been a donor to many organizations in the area. Stu comes from a family where community service is the rule. His mother serves on several boards and he continues to be involved with the pulse of the community. He especially loves the students in our

schools and makes sure that they have good representation in City Government by keeping close ties to the students and reporting progress they make to the other councilors. Stu’s experience on the council, his love of La Pine, puts him in a good space to represent the residents of the City of La Pine. He is asking for your vote in the upcoming election.



Stu Martinez

La Pine City Councilor

Leading the city into a new stage of growth “I have in the past and will in the future put the city and citizens interest first, while also advocating for our seniors and youth. And I will continue to listen, learn and respect working with the citizens, fellow council members and our administration.”

– Stu Martinez

As La Pine’s City Councilor, I would be honored to serve you again! Paid for by Stu Martinez for La Pine City Council

Political Comments from the Past We recently passed through the great recession – some say that rural Oregon has yet to fully recover. Two national leaders from a previous recession, the Great Depression, had strong views on government’s response to the crisis. I encourage you to read these excerpts and then read them in full online, it makes an interesting contrast to today. Herbert Hoover Address Accepting the 1932 Republican Party Nomination ...The last 3 years have been a time of unparalleled economic calamity. They have been years of greater suffering and hardship than any which have come to the American people since the aftermath of the Civil War. ... Our measures have repelled these attacks of fear and panic. We have maintained the financial integrity of the Government. We have cooperated to restore and stabilize the situation abroad. As a nation we have paid every dollar demanded of us. We have used the credit of the Government to aid and protect our institutions, both public and private. We have provided methods and assurances that none suffer from hunger or cold amongst our people. We have instituted measures to assist our farmers and our homeowners. We have created vast agencies for employment. Above all, we have maintained the sanctity of the principles upon which this Republic has grown great. ... The function of the Federal Government in these times is to use its reserve powers and its strength for the protection of citizens and local governments by the support to our institutions against forces beyond their control. It is not the function of the

Government to relieve individuals of their responsibilities to their neighbors, or to relieve private institutions of their responsibilities to the public, or the local government to the States, or the responsibilities of State governments to the Federal Government. In giving that protection and that aid the Federal Government must insist that all of them exert their responsibilities in full. It is vital that the programs of the Government shall not compete with or replace any of them but shall add to their initiative and to their strength. It is vital that by the use of public revenues and public credit in emergencies that the Nation shall be strengthened and not weakened. Franklin D. Roosevelt Address Accepting the 1932 Democratic Party Nomination ...In the years before 1929 … The consumer was forgotten. Very little of it went into increased wages; the worker was forgotten, and by no means an adequate proportion was even paid out in dividends--the stockholder was forgotten. … Then came the crash. You know the story. ... ...For three long years I have been going up and down this country preaching that Government--Federal and State and local--costs too much. … We must eliminate unnecessary functions of Government--functions, in fact, that are not definitely essential to the continuance

of Government. We must merge, we must consolidate subdivisions of Government, and, like the private citizen, give up luxuries which we can no longer afford. ... Yes, the purchasing power of that half of our population dependent on agriculture is gone. Farm mortgages reach nearly ten billions of dollars today and interest charges on that alone are $560,000,000 a year. But that is not all. The tax burden caused by extravagant and inefficient local government is an additional factor. Our most immediate concern should be to reduce the interest burden on these mortgages. … I aim to do the same thing, and it can be done,

for the small home-owner in our cities and villages. We can lighten his burden and develop his purchasing power. Take away, my friends, that specter of too high an interest rate. Take away that specter of the due date just a short time away. Save homes; save homes for thousands of self -respecting families, and drive out that specter of insecurity from our midst. References: University of California Santa Barbara: Herbert Hoover www.presidency. University of California Santa Barbara: Franklin D. Roosevelt php?pid=75174

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Congressman Walden Holds Town Hall in Gilchrist

Page 19


By John Huddle, Eagle Reporter

Congressman Walden held a well-attended town hall meeting at the Gilchrist High School on Friday, September 26. Congressman Walden, first elected to represent the Second Congressional District in 1998, chairs the Subcommittee on Communication and Technology of the House Committee on Energy and Commerce and the National Republican Congressional Committee. Congressman Walden fielded questions from the audience about a number of issues affecting rural Oregonians. Congressman Walden provided an update about H.R. 5460, the Medicare Ambulance Access, Fraud Prevention and Reform Act of 2014, which he sponsored. This bill, assigned to committee on September 11, 2014, seeks to provide a permanent fix to several issues, including realigning Medicare reimbursement rates for ambulance service to the actual cost of service, currently costs exceed the reimbursement rates. Temporary fixes threaten the availability of rural ambulance service, while H.R. 5460 would eliminate uncertainty and instability. Payment offsets for the permanent fix would result from the elimination of abuse from ambulance transportation for patients to and from dialysis facilities, unless preauthorized. Congressman Walden also spoke of his efforts to expand jobs for rural Central Oregon, such as opening up the national forests to increased logging. The Congressman pointed out that where a stand of 12 trees is acceptable practice, there are now dense stands of 200 or 300 trees, forming a fire hazard. Congressman Walden stated that he felt the district’s biggest issues were jobs and poverty. Congressman Walden fielded a number of comments and questions from the audience about railroad oil car safety, especially by members of the fire fighting community. The Congressman acknowledged that there are safety issues from oil cars, pointing out that passage of the Keystone Pipeline authorization would alleviate pressure on the railroads, preferring to see crude oil and distilled products transported by pipeline rather than by the railroads. He also pointed out that rail cars often transport other equally or more dangerous substances than crude oil. The audience pointed out that the only readily available major disaster response teams are in Eugene or Klamath Falls, both too remote to be of much use, especially in the winter. Congressman Walden was asked about the possibility of forming industry-supported disaster response teams, much like that for forest fires, since no local fire department has the equipment or personnel to respond to a major transportation fire and explosion. Rural firemen also pointed out that they are forced to compete for equipment and resource allotments for major disaster preparedness, while larger communities, like Portland, automatically receive their allotments. The Congressman was asked to comment on the current state of affairs for our veterans. He pointed out that we are making progress, with veterans who reside more than 40 miles from a VA health care facility or with appointments greater than 30 days eligible for local health care. He indicated that there is still a lot to be done, although Oregon is making good progress towards

meeting veteran’s needs, including mental health. A large number of comments from the audience centered on the federal government’s unresponsive bureaucracy and rule-making process. One issue is the closure of USFS roads to motorized access, an issue the Congressman addressed by sponsoring H.R. 4272, Forest Access in Rural Communities Act, which is in committee. He agreed with the audience that abandoned roads deteriorate due to regrowth much faster than those traveled. A constituent raised the issue of a denial of closed roads to equestrian events, even though restricting such events to motorized roads increased the danger to motorists and riders. Others pointed out the USFS fees for news media in the national forests, including selective fees depending on the content. The Congressman indicated the proposed fees and rules seemed to be in violation of the freedom of the press. Overall, comments centered on problem regulations and difficulties getting federal regulators to work with the people.


References Congressman Greg Walden GovTrack

The Deschutes County Citizen’s Action Group (CAG) Is Once Again Proud to Host The 2014 General Election Candidate Forum 5:30pm to 6:30pm Candidate Meet & Greet 6:30pm Candidate Forum at the La Pine Senior Center 16450 Victory Way, La Pine 97739 Question Master: Teri Myers

Mount Ontake Erupts in Japan

Central Oregon has two volcanoes with high threat potential By John Huddle, Eagle Reporter Mount Ontake, Japan’s second highest volcano, recently erupted, trapping, injuring and killing over 40 people who were vacationing on the mountain. The volcano’s first major eruption in 30 years, officials stated they measured small tremors but there were no other indicators of a potential eruption. The eruption blasted out ash and rock into the atmosphere, smothering hikers and the area with a thick blanket of ash. Japan has 110 active volcanoes, while Oregon only has four that are rated by the USGS as a high threat to adjacent communities, all ranked “normal,” the lowest of threat levels. Of those four, Newberry and Three Sisters are in Central Oregon, both on the USGS Volcano Erupting highest priority list for improved monitoring networks. While there are no indicators that either of Central Oregon’s volcanoes are poised to erupt, Mount Ontake is an incentive to better understand our volcanic neighbors. The National Volcano Early Warning System, or NVEWS, developed by the USGS, is a national-scale plan to ensure that volcanoes are monitored according to their threat level. With many dangerous volcanoes lacking sufficient monitoring systems or have outdated equipment. The NVEWS goal is to properly monitor the most hazardous volcanoes, paying careful attention to their proximity to human development. In addition, the NVEWS plan is to increase partnerships with local government and emergency responders. Generally, volcanoes signal their awakening with clusters of small earthquakes as the rock shifts with magma movement. Newberry Volcano, a shield volcano, resembling a warrior’s shield, with about 400 volcanic vents, is the largest of all the volcanoes in the Cascades arc, extending about 75 miles north to south and 27 miles east to west, covering almost 1,200 square miles, or the size of Rhode Island. The lava flows extend under the city of Bend and the Redmond Airport, with the last eruption about 1,300 years ago, but, according to the USGS, it is certain to erupt again. Eruptions will probably resemble earlier sessions, ranging from quiet lava flows to highly explosive pumice and ash, especially with the presence of lakes within its caldera. There are nine seismometers around the volcano, measuring for earthquakes, an indicator of magma movement within the chamber, in addition to GPS monitoring for patterns of deformation. According to the USGS, there are no discernible deformations related to volcanic activity, with only about 20 small earthquakes over the last 160 days. Three Sisters are stratavolcanoes, or cone shaped from many layers of volcanic activity, with South Sister the most recently active, last erupting about 2,000 years Continued: See Mount Ontake Erupts back cover

References Japan Meteorological Agency USGS: Volcano Hazards Program

Three Sisters Hazard Map

Three Sisters, Oregon

The World Post: More Than 30 Believed Dead After Japan’s Ontake Volcano Erupts, Mari Yamaguchi, Associated Press ontake-volcano-erupts_n_5895658.html

Page 20

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

La Pine Council Candidate Don Greiner Speaks to the Voters By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter Mr. Greiner recently declared his candidacy for City Council. In an interview with Mr. Greiner he talked a bit about his history of working with the City and his desire to return to the council as

his goal for the election. Don Greiner served on the City Council and left a few years ago and is planning a comeback in this fall’s election! “I sat out the last election,” Greiner explained, “Because I had volunteer activities and responsibilities that would have interfered with Council obligations. It took a couple of years, but, I have divested myself of those volunteer activities and it gives me time to assume council duties and still have time for my private life!” Greiner continued by saying, “Voters have a clear choice. Each Candidate has a record of involvement. We have all served the City of La Pine as Councilors. Our voting record is available. How we interacted with local residents can be judged by our actions and how we presented ourselves at Council meetings.” After talking about how the councilors also served on various county

and statewide committees, he told of two committees he served on to represent the City if La Pine where he met many experts that he is able to call on for their expertise if he has a question or needs more information. “During the time since my term expired,” Don continued, “I have continued to attend council meetings to stay up to date. I also have been serving on the planning commission in La Pine. We have been compiling the many ordinances that the City is preparing to adopt. If they need to make changes, the PC committee will take those changes on and re-present to the council for their consideration.” When Greiner served on the council, the plans for the city sidewalks and curb appeal were adopted. (They are now doing the work with ODOT) The plan was to make a walking path along Huntington that went from Crescent Creek, in front of the Bi-Mart and along the street. The project is now complete. The traffic light at Hwy 97 and First St is the next big part of the plan from a few years ago. They have done the preliminary work and will complete the rest of the light project. The City Hall was purchased and remodeled during my tenure. The Water and Sewer Districts were absorbed into the City and the Comprehensive City Plan was adopted. I was proud to be a part of the initial ordinances and plans that the City adopted. It was exciting to be a part of the new La Pine government and I look forward to more. Don Greiner feels that his experience, knowledge and the time he now has to do a good job as City Councilor puts him in a great position to represent the City on the Council. He is asking for your votes.

Geothermal Continued from page 11 realize the actual heat without it hurting the environment when it is pumped to the surface. Stowe is asking the business community for a letter of support. It is about getting the attention of the Department of Energy so they come to our area to piggy back on the established project and then to do more research about the geothermal energy idea. They are asking them to come and build a facility on the site, to find out how they can we make EGS more practical and efficient. OSU Cascades will be involved. Alta Rock, Davenport and Pacific NW National Laboratories will partner to run the research. They will look together at geothermal energy. They have a $21.5 million dollar grant from the Fed Gov’t and the DOE people are involved. Since this is a unique project and they already have seismometers in place, they need community support for their ‘ask’. The project is expected to be awarded in three phases. 1-3 million dollars of investment in Capital projects in Phase one, then they meet criteria, and phase two is to do research, Phase three is to choose a single final site. (There are 8 sites in competition for the project and there may be 10) They are relatively sure they will get into the first round. A year for phase two, $30 mil in funding for the three sites chosen and in 2016 the third phase will have funding of $30 million a year for the final choice. Private companies will come here and continue the original N-REL (National Renewable Energy Laboratories) suppositions about geothermal energy with real testing. Gerry Albert- The EDCO/ LED spokesman for La Pine said, “This is about positive branding and economic opportunities for the community. This geothermal project is

an EDCO dream idea and is supported by us.” Stowe continued, “Renewable Energy is a pretty strong sector. A qualified workforce is crucial and that means the University (OSU) and 10-20 permanent jobs would be available. We have no idea of the trickle down for future jobs would be.” David Stowe was the vice chair of the local Sierra Club Group and he changed his mind and his group’s opinion about the facts and the impact. “There is no seismic danger on Newberry. It is fine to ask the questions, but the answers are there in front of the protesters. Because it is public land they have had to jump through hoops to prove the negligible danger with the truth, There is no concern for the public.” (There is a prominent local well driller that is blaming the loss of water in the wells that are drying up and telling people that it is due to the drilling on the crater miles away.) “The Stimulation Zone is below Sea level. It is separated by a couple of miles of solid rock from the water in Paulina Lake. The Scientists who have been working on the geothermal project established a water baseline in Paulina and East Lake, Paulina Falls and Paulina Creek before, through and after the stimulation of the well. Reports went to DOE, BLM and private Lands. Anyone can look up the real facts.” Pacific Northwest Seismic Network has all of the info and it is published on the website as part of everything that happens across the country. “We are going to have to get our energy from somewhere,” Stowe finished. “This energy is even cleaner than solar and you would think that the energy people would be all over it in terms of exploring the possibilities.” Gerry Albert added, “This is R&D. It is ripe with possibilities for local jobs.”


or f ote


Don Greiner

for La Pine City Council

As a former Councilor, I Have the Experience! I Have the Knowledge! I Will Work for La Pine!

Choose the best VOTE GREINER

Women Vote Continued from page 17 Oregon for the year 1907, do hereby make and issue this proclamation to the people of the State of Oregon, and vowing that the said amendment to “Section 2” of Article 11 of the Constitution of Oregon, is now, and hereafter shall be, in full force and effect as a part and portion of the Organic Law of the State of Oregon. In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand, and caused the Seal of the State of Oregon to be hereunto affixed this 30th day of November 1912. OSWALD WEST, Governor. Attest: BEN W. OLCOTT, Secretary of State. References State of Oregon: Oregon Blue Book, 1912 Women’s Suffrage Proclamation elections06b.htm Harvard University: Path Breaking, Abigal Scott

Oregon Woman’s Sufferage Proclamation


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Eagle Highway Magazine

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Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Page 21

And... Of course at your La Pine Chamber Office! Call the La Pine Chamber of Commerce to order your tickets, or for more information: 541-536-9771

Page 22

Eagle Highway Magazine



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Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

The Grange Continued from page 13

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A content has fallen from 6500 IUs to 3800 IUs. Their potassium has dropped from from 400 mg to 170 mg. Magnesium has fallen sharply-57 mg to 9. Cauliflower has lost almost half its vitamin C, along with its thiamin and riboflavin. Most of the calcium in pineapple is gone-from 17 mg (per 100 grams raw) to 7. And the list goes on and on... “ This from Organic Gardening Magazine. The problem is that the formerly rich top soil in the food producing belt has been depending on pesticides and chemical fertilizers to grow commercial food, not allowing fields to recover nutrients naturally, thereby killing the ground. The alternative is to grow our own natural, nutrient-dense food. Happily, as we have proven on our Tour, wonderful food can be grown in Central Oregon.

Personally, my freezer is filled to overflowing with frozen vegetables grown in my backyard - outside. It is fertilized with poop from our own rabbits and chickens and compost from vegetable left-overs. There are other benefits from raising a vegetable garden. Financial writer, Charles Hugh Smith, writes of the value of organic gardening: He writes: Just off the top of my head, here is what a garden generates in non-market value: -- A soothing green oasis that offers visitors immediate health benefits: lower bood pressure, calming the mind, reestablishing a connection to the natural world, etc. -- A natural gathering place for those living nearby. A rooftop garden, for example, becomes a magnet for residents Continued below

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La Pine, Saturday, October 11th at 10:00am in the breakfast room at the Best Western, Newberry Station, 16515 Reed Rd, La Pine Call or email Patti Starkey, licensed agent 800-452-6826 Email: For accommodation of persons with special needs at sales meetings call 800-452-6826. A salesperson will be present with information and applications from various insurers that are contracted with Medicare. Bancorp Insurance Agency does not represent a complete listing of plans available in your service area. For a complete listing please contact 1-800-MECIARE (TTY users should call 1-877-486-2948), 24 hours a day/7 days a week or consult You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium. Limitations, copays and restrictions may apply. Premiums and co-pays may change on January 1 of each year.


of the building, even if they express no interest in raising vegetables. -- A source of meaning and pride for those caring for the garden -- An irreplaceable “classroom” for learning about interactive, dynamic systems, biology, ecosystems, insects, pollinators, soil, micro-organisms -- A source of inspiration for culinary education, art projects and other expressions of creativity and beauty -- A workplace where participants can learn perseverence, a work ethic, how to nurture natural processes, etc. -- An opportunity to learn the social skills of sharing and working with others -- A healing place for people who have never had little experience with the natural world and with the healing powers of caring for something other than one’s own narrow self-interest -- A natural rallying point to form a community out of disparate individuals or deepen the bonds between neighbors -- The joys of harvesting fresh, organic vegetables These ten sources of value unrecognized by supply-demand pricing of marketable output do not capture the full value of a vegetable garden, but they reveal how much of what I call the community economy is invisible to market discovery of price/value. I can hardly express how proud I am of the local gardeners in La Pine. They have proven themselves to be some of the most hard-working, innovative, and generous members of our community. And, the people who have gone on the tour are asking more and more intelligent questions and their interest in local production is growing each year. Anyone interested in learning more about gardening or animal husbandry is invited to come to any of our third Tuesday of the month Grange potlucks and meetings. Call me at (541) 536-3007 for more info.

Eagle Highway Magazine

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Blue Lightning

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Page 23

Continued from page 11

and Bill Anderson all joined the board in September. New check out La Pine Blue Lightning on Facebook or look them faces and fresh ideas promise to keep the organization moving up on the web, in a positive direction. Last season La Pine Blue Lightning placed 12th in the state Folkstyle Wrestling Tournament out of The La Pine Public Library is located at over 100 teams; the highest placement of any Central Oregon 16425 1st Street, in La Pine, Oregon. youth wrestling program. “I attribute that success, at least in Family Fun Storytime part, to a strong volunteer board willing to promote and build Interactive early learning Open Computer Lab the program,” Says Toby Wilson, board President. Tech questions and answers: Storytime with songs, Head Coach Kevin Huck will continue to lead the team and rhymes and crafts. Come computers, apps, and more. three practice sessions each week. Kevin’s wrestling experience with the whole family! Bring your own laptop or and previous four seasons coaching with the club will keep a Thursdays at 10:30 am device to troubleshoot, or level of continuity to encourage all levels of wrestlers. Curt use ours! Don’t forget your Sexton will add expertise as a two-time NCAA Wrestling All Fizz! Boom! Preschool Read! cords and passwords, if needed. Drop in at your American, Illinois State University Assistant coach, and two Join us for a story convenience. No registration time 5A coach of the year with Churchill High in Eugene. and hands-on science Bill Anderson brings 12 years of officiating experience as experiments. We’ll introduce required. Wednesday, Oct. 8, 10:30 am well as being a Freestyle national champion, experienced high a theme, and then walk Library Closure school coach, and second degree black belt in several martial the whole family through a All of the Deschutes Public arts disciplines. Bob Buck’s two time OSAA state runner up related science topic. For Libraries will be Closed placements with Redmond High School will contribute to the ages 3 and up. Saturday, Oct. 4, 10:30 am for Staff Day, on Monday, coaching staff along with assistants Jason Heutzenroeder, Matt October 13, 2014. Dodson, Jake and Toby. Lorie Anderson, Bill’s better half, completes the coaching staff with her expertise on takedowns HDM Animal Adventures Join the High Desert Museum The Library Book Club learned in the arts of Sambo and Jujitsu. for a fun storytime and craft. Read and discuss Beautiful As mentioned earlier the parent night will be held in the La Pine Community Center. Practices will also be held on Meet one of the Museum’s live Ruins by Author! Author! Monday, Tuesday and Thursday nights at the Community animals! Limited to 25 children presenter, Jess Walter. Everyone welcome! Center. The Blue Lightning Mat Club enters its second year of age 3+ and their adults. Free tickets at the library on the day Thursday, Oct. 16, 12:00 working cooperatively with Park and Rec to offer programing of the program. Noon in the spacious, user friendly environment. Matt Dodson, Tuesday, Oct. 7, 11:30 am board member, noted how much parents, wrestlers and coaches liked the additional room and amenities the facility offered, “We even have bleachers for parents to sit and watch the practices.” With practices ATTENTION BUSINESS OWNERS held in the public building, OPERATING IN THE CITY OF LA PINE Blue Lightning is also able The City has adopted a Business License Ordinance requiring all businesses to include one million dollars operating in the City of La Pine to obtain a business license beginning July 1, in secondary insurance, per 2014. The fee for the business license is $45 for full year businesses and $25 for wrestler as provided by USA Wrestling. Something Bob partial year businesses. Business Owners can go online and fill out a business Buck called, “A huge benefit.” license application by going to our website:, coming into If you have a youth City Hall located at 16345 Sixth Street or by calling City Hall at 541-536-1432 and interested in wrestling, or at requesting that a Business License application be sent to you. You may then pay least a bit curious about it, any applicable fees by mailing a check to City Hall at PO Box 2460, or by calling attend the parent night on City Hall to pay by credit card over the phone at 541-536-1432. October 16. In the meantime

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Johnny Cash continued from page 6 BIO: Jimmie was born JR Cantrell, spending his early years in the shadows of the Great Smoky Mountains of North Carolina between Asheville and Hendersonville; then living in Arkansas, Tennessee, California, Oregon, Texas and now Nevada. He has been entertaining since age 16 as an actor, singer, songwriter, screenwriter, radio DJ and motivationalist. His diversified background shines through his writing, music and performing. The audience knows he has been there. He has lead several groups over the years in many musical genres from folk, rockabilly, Gospel, bluegrass encompassing his biggest treasure; his American roots wherever he goes and through his music. He spent five years in the 1970s touring 25 states, with more than 1,000 appearances. He can relate to HYPERLINK “http://” \o “Johnny Cash” Johnny Cash in many ways. His “Tribute to the Man in Black” comes from his heart. Cyndi Cantrell is a California girl with her family roots planted firmly in Louisiana. She is a PK (preacher’s kid) and was raised on old-style country and gospel music. In their various shows, Cantrell performs the music of and pays tribute to HYPERLINK “http://en.wikipedia. org/wiki/June_Carter_Cash” \o “June Carter Cash” June Carter Cash and has a unique humor all her own; similar to that of June. In addition to her song styling as the legendary women of country, she plays a mean harmonica. Her joy, though, comes from her duets with Ray and their tribute to the love between Johnny and June Cash as well as their original songs. Her sense of humor, banter on stage and ability to make people laugh keep the show spontaneous and fun. She loves life and loves to make people happy. The La Pine Community Center is located at 16405 First St. in La Pine. Tickets are $8 for Seniors (60+) and $10 General Admission and can be purchased in advance at the La Pine Chamber of Commerce, 51429 Huntington Road, 541-536-9771 as well as La Pine Ace Hardware, Little d Technology, S&S Auto Parts, Harvest Depot Restaurant, and Sunriver Chamber of Commerce. For more information call 541-536-9771 today!



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Page 24

Eagle Highway Magazine


Taxidermy in La Pine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Article and Photos Submitted by Toni Lynde It is early morning, the warm sun slowly He was told to get a “real” job after high rising after a cold night, and you are in your school and taxidermy should be a hobby. hunting stand when you hear the snap of a During college he tanned skins for local twig. Your heart beats faster and you hope taxidermists and fur buyers. He couldn’t keep your months of practicing will pay off. Will his mind off taxidermy. it be the bull elk you have always dreamed He did have an excellent “real” job and of or a large bear? Your weapon is ready and eventually owned his own commercial the animal comes out of the dark trees….a business in 2009. But then a tragedy happened beautiful trophy mule deer buck and your shot that burned his new building that was in its was perfect! last stages of renovation, to the ground. It was Now you have to prepare the cape for the a total loss! tannery before the taxidermist can mount it. That’s when Brodie took the plunge and Start by skinning it and leaving plenty hide bought High Desert Sportsman’s Enterprise in to wrap around the form. The excess will La Pine, OR. be removed later. Lay the hide out flat and You can also have your horns, antlers, carefully flesh it or leave for the taxidermist. and skulls measured by official measurers Keep it in an ice chest with icy water. It’s for the Boone & important to cool the hide ASAP because Crockett (rifle), Pope bacteria starts right away and stops at 45 & Young (archery) degrees. Bacteria starts extremely fast in the and Longhunter ears. (muzzleloaders) record Never roll up a warm hide. The bacteria books. Come by and meet will cause the hair to start slipping and will ruin your trophy. Keep a spray bottle of Brodie and Marion. They will be happy to show deluded Pine Mist the hide. Never use salt! Letting you their show room, Never Joined a Club? You will love Anytime Fitness®! a hide dry while it is warm can seal the work room, and answer Our friendly, non-intimidating atmosphere makes it EASY TO GET HEALTHY AND FIT! bacteria between the hide and the outside any questions you have. seal. The sooner you get the hide to your local They are a great addition Members have Locally Owned and Operated by George to La Pine. taxidermist, the better. 24–Hour Access to Gym and Bridget Kohler La Pine has a very experienced taxidermist Members can use any Private Showers named Paul (Brodie) Broeder and his wife Anytime Fitness State-of-the-Art Security Marion who own High Desert taxidermy & Cardio, Strength & Free Weights Wide Variety of Equipment! tannery at 16821 Finnley Butte Rd. on the east FREE Online Diet / Wellness Tools side of the railroad tracks just past Midstate Electric. Phone 541-536-3283. Brodie started taxidermy and tanning in his home state of Louisiana in 1982. His love for preserving nature shows in the quality of his work.

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16487 BLUEWOOD PLACE LA PINE, OR 97739 Sunriver Rotary Invites Continued from pg 11

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THURSDAY 9:15-10:15am Step Interval 1-2pm Movin’ Too 5-5:45pm 20/20/20 5:45-6pm Pound Fit FRIDAY 7:30-8:30am Spin Mania 9-10am Core, Strength & Balance SATURDAY 9:30-11 Yoga Soon to be added: Sabai Fit (call for day and time)

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Sunriver Rotary, points out that members are focused on “Service Above Self” and they work year-round to help youth, seniors and the disadvantaged in South Deschutes County. During the past 20 years the club has raised nearly $500,000 for local charities. The club’s local efforts are supported by Rotary International and The Rotary Foundation which turns local donations into grants that fund charity work around the world. As part of the anniversary celebration, President Kevin has launched a “10 by 20 Challenge” – adding 10 new members during the club’s 20th anniversary year. If you think you might be interested in joining Rotary, club officers would like to invite you to attend their October 23rd anniversary celebration. If you want to explore if Rotary is right for you, go to the club’s website and take the fast and fun 10 by 20 Quiz. To learn more about the event or to become a member contact Kevin Padrick, at 541-593-2244 or email him at or Monet Beith, Membership Chair at 541-593-8349,

Eagle Highway Magazine


Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Page 25


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The New Senior

By T. Myers

Domestic Violence Prevention Month

A serious look at a serious subject this month friends: October is Domestic Violence Month. Since it is a real problem for families in South County and it affects all generations. I would like to address the problem in this column. I have been following a local woman, Teresa Garner, for the past two years. She was the victim of physical and emotional abuse from her longtime domestic partner- to the point of suffering a brain injury and physical injuries that were compounded with years of emotional abuse. We saw that she was trying to get help and after it was discovered that her ex had sabotaged the police response calls to give her help, she not only lost the battle in the courts to keep her long-time home, but now she lives on her property, afraid to leave for fear of losing the only home she has known for close to thirty years. Like so many women and families that live in an abusive cycle of constant hurt and lack of safety, Deschutes County continues to have high numbers of women, children and even some of the men who are subject to devastating experiences on a regular basis. The news has been filled with the cases of domestic violence with the NFL players who either beat their fiancé, or hit their small four year-old child with tree branches. People are talking about it. Unfortunately, we have many situations right here in our neighborhoods that are actively violent on a daily basis. Children come to school with circles under their eyes for lack of sleep- because they are put in the middle of the fighting between their own parents. Sometimes they are hurt by a violent parent and they say nothing because they are so afraid. Women often stay in these relationships- especially in our area, because there is no place they can go. We have no women’s shelter- or children’s shelter or shelter of any kind in the La Pine area. The psychology of the abuse cycle is so ingrained in the behaviors of a family in crisis, that breaking the abuse cycle is difficult. It is difficult for a woman who only has known how her life has gone to see that there are other possibilities. For a child who does not want his family to break apart, there is fear that disclosure will lead to even more loss- this time a parent or both parents. For a man in an abusive relationship as the victim,

there is often embarrassment about the abuse and denial that he will not be able to stand alone. Not one of the victims believes at first, anyway, that there is life after abuse. When it comes to the perpetrator, there might be some guilt feelings or remorse about their actions, but not ability to control the behaviors that lead to abuse of a spouse or child. And abuse escalates. The violence grows and becomes more venomous and destructive as time goes by and soon there is no feeling of trust left and the relationships are usually unsalvageable. When the victim fights back- usually in hopes of finding a way to stop the victimizer- it rarely works because the physical turns to a mental and emotional powder keg that blows up and causes more harm than good. Point: A wife that hits back makes the partner angrier and he hits her even harder to control her and the beatings intensify. No one wins. Domestic violence is a game played to win. Domestic Violence- like rapeis all about control of the other person. It is about dominance. It is about destruction. And the destruction can be accomplished by hurting a person physically, emotionally or mentally until a real break occurs. Two years later, I watch this lady friend in Sunriver going through the process of how her own relationship ‘broke’ and her realization that many of the fights and “problems” were carefully instigated and manipulated by her former partner- in front of his friends in order to make her out to be unstable. Her partner actually succeeded in making other outsiders believe that she was, indeed, unable to hold it together in a stressful situation. Gaining the upper hand, he withdrew the funds from their joint accounts, hired his attorney and sued for the holdings they had accumulated over many years of living together. Leaving her high and dry, she had no funds for legal representation and lost her battle in court to stay in her own home. Now, after months of separation and time to consider what happened to her, Teresa Garner is aware of how her injuries have affected her thinking and she is building up her ‘interior’ life so she can see a future for herself. Garner has a hard time living on a small disability pension and holding her ground in her long-time home. As hard as it is- she is still there. She still has hope that the

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courts will see that she was the victim of years of abuse and should be awarded the property she lives on. Garner still has hope that someone will be able to assist her in her desire to remain at home. If you can help her or other victims of local domestic violence situations contact the hotline below. Domestic violence as defined by

2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, OR 97701 TRANSITIONS


ORS 135.230 (also known as domestic abuse, spousal abuse, battering, family violence, and intimate partner violence) is a pattern of abusive behaviors by one partner against another in an intimate relationship such as marriage, dating, family, or cohabitation. Call the National Domestic Violence hotline 1-800-7997233 for help for yourself or for a friend!

Page 26

Eagle Highway Magazine


Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

The Foodie Column

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter

Crab Casserole

We start the Pumpkin thing this month! I have been keeping my eye on the weather. During the past few weeks we have had some extraordinary weather and even though it has been feeling like summer, fall is moving in with cold mornings, leaves turning to gold and people are wearing long sleeves! What do I like to cook during these fall days? A mix of comfort foods, a little heavier on the potatoes and gravy, a good roast or two and the last of the summer fish! Whatever your preference, this month is one that deals with Halloween treats, children’s lunches for school days and a nice evening with friends to kick off the change in the weather. I load up the fire pit, put on the hot apple cider with a few cinnamon sticks simmering in the pot for extra flavor and gather up a few pals for an early dinner and out to the fire for hot cider and some kind of treat. A dish of apple cake or warm bread pudding is always great to serve after dinner. Making old fashioned popcorn balls or caramel corn or pulling taffy with your friends used to be the norm at fall parties, now it is easy fun to melt Kraft caramels and dip green Granny Smith apples in caramel and roll them in nuts or other toppings to take home as a memento of the evening. Or you can eat them around the fire in the back yard with a piping hot cup of coffee to finish the meal! I made a ‘kinda’wonderful’ fake crab casserole this past weekend. It made two,

actually, and the flavor is delicious! I had a 2.5 pound package of crab meat from Costco. I cooked up 2 packages of wide noodles and started a béchamel sauce for a base. I also sautéed some chopped onions, celery and red, yellow green and orange pepper diced. Using a little salt and pepper I seasoned the mix mildly because I had a 1 pound block of pepper jack cheese I shredded to mix into the sauce. Dumping the sautéed veggies and the cheese into the sauce, I divided the noodles into 2 greased casserole dishes. Last thing to go into the mix was the chopped up crab legs. I mixed the sauce and put it over the 1 casseroles, stirred the contents of the 2 pans and then I topped them with shredded cheddar. They went into a 350 degree oven for 40 minutes until the cheese on top was melted and lightly browned. I wrapped one with heavy foil and popped it into the freezer and the other went to serve lunch to the Habitat building crew. Yum----my! The other bean dish I made was what I called SW Beans and Balls! Starting with cooked and drained pinto beans I set them aside until the broth was ready. I put carrots, celery and onions in a big pot to create a tasty base for the dish. When they were softened, I added a big jar of black bean and corn salsa, and two cups of diced fresh tomatoes. I use a Cajun flavoring and added a heaping Tablespoon of that and garlic salt and pepper to taste. (When you have a sausage or pieces

of roast pork or whatever, you can add those to the soup pot with the spices). After the pot simmers until the flavors blend, I added the beans and brought everything up to a simmer. Now comes the fun stuff! I add more medium salsa for heat and ½ bag of a two-three pound bag of the frozen meatballs available everywhere. Just before serving, I add one 8 oz. cream cheese. It forms a creamy bean and

balls pot of deliciousness and you will be able to see for yourself when your friends gobble up the bowls and go back for seconds! Fall is a good time to try a few casseroles, bean pots and soups. Bust out your recipes and have some fun getting ready to feed the family some of their favorites during the cooler weather. Bon Appetit!

Learn the t h n e i steps and o F J un & latest e techniques of m dance style Co nce the Night Aw this that is sweeping ay the nation. Da

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Tuesdays: 7:00 - 8:00 pm Session: 10/7 - 10/28 At La Pine Community Center Fee: $39/Session per person or $69 per couple

How To Register Call: 541-536-2223 Website: Email: Partners are not In Person:16405 1st Street, La Pine, Oregon 97739 required to take this class. Questions? Call Carol O’Casey at 541-536-2223

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Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

4 Steps To Build Your Immune System and Avoid Winter Colds & Flu Part 1 of 2 By Celeste Davis Certified Health Coach Nine years ago we cleansed our bodies and began a healthy lifestyle. We try to eat 50-75% of our food as raw fruits and veggies and daily drink veggie juices. Phil and I have not had so much as a sniffle, a cold or the flu for NINE years! The right foods can protect you and your family from unnecessary illness. Not only have we enjoyed freedom from colds and flu but our clients who follow this regimen report the same good health. Here are some ways you can boost your immune system and let your body do its job of keeping the “sick-bugs” away.  1.  Replace refined sugar with Natural Sugar. Nancy Appleton, PhD, in her book Suicide by Sugar, states that each time you eat refined (white or brown) sugar or foods containing sugar or high fructose corn syrup you reduce your immunity to disease for 6-8 hours.  If you have refined sugar at every meal you are in great danger of many diseases, not just the flu.  Dr. Yu-Shiaw Chen, PhD, medical researcher, taught on our radio show, “Sugar Feeds Cancer”. Words that mean refined sugar: cane juice, dehydrated cane juice, Sucanat, sugar. Use natural sweeteners such as raw local honey, raw agave nectar or stevia.  These are often available at local grocery stores in the health food section, natural grocery stores and on line. 2.  Eat fresh, raw fruits and veggies and drink raw veggie juice. God’s medicine chest, raw veggies and fruits, contain powerful disease fighting properties.  Eat 50% to 75% of your daily food as raw fruits and veggies (raw means not cooked, steamed, broiled, baked, fried, frozen, pasteurized). To super charge your immune system drink at least 16 ounces of raw


The Wellness Workshop Healthy living isn’t rocket’s wise day at a time!

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veggie juice made with a Champion or Green Star juicer. If making your own juice is not an option then you will definitely want to use the AIM Garden Trio and CalciAim dehydrated juices. These take 30 seconds to make and give you about 5 pounds of disease fighting raw veggie nutrition in one glass of juice. Call me and I’ll give you more information. 615-975-0186. Check the October 15 issue of The Newberry Eagle for two more steps you can take to keep colds and flu away from your door this winter. Be sure and listen to The Wellness Workshop Radio Hour on Tuesdays at 5 pm on KITC 106.5 FM or on line at Come visit me at Rays Market in LaPine on Friday, October 3 at noon and watch me prepare a quick & tasty dish that will help to build your immune system. I’ll teach you how to make it, you’ll get a sample and I’ll give you the recipe. Please invite a friend to join us. Be sure and let me know you read our articles in the Newberry Eagle.

Why Should People Get Vaccinated Against the Flu? Contributed by La Pine Community Health Center Influenza is a serious disease that can lead to hospitalization and sometimes even death. “Flu season” in the United States can begin as early as October and last as late as May. During this time, flu viruses are circulating at higher levels in the U.S. population. An annual seasonal flu vaccine is the best way to reduce the chances that you will get seasonal flu and spread it to others. When more people get vaccinated against the flu, less flu can spread through that community. What are the benefits of flu vaccination? Flu vaccination can keep you from getting sick from flu. Protecting yourself from flu also protects the people around you who are at greater risk of getting seriously ill from flu, like older adults, people with chronic health conditions and young children. Flu vaccination also may make your illness milder if you do get sick. Flu vaccination can reduce the risk of more serious flu outcomes, like hospitalizations and deaths. Who should get vaccinated this season? Everyone 6 months of age and older should get a flu vaccine every season. This recommendation has been in place since February 24, 2010 when CDC’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices voted for “universal” flu vaccination in the United States to expand protection against the flu to more people. Can the flu vaccine give me the flu? No, a flu vaccine cannot cause flu illness. The viruses in the flu shot are killed (inactivated), so you cannot get the flu from a flu shot. Some minor side effects

Health and

Page 27

that may occur are soreness, redness, or swelling where the shot was given or a low grade fever. The nasal spray flu vaccine does contain live viruses. However, the viruses are attenuated (weakened), and therefore cannot cause flu illness. Please call La Pine Community Health Center at 541-536-3435 to schedule your flu shot today! See ad below.

Live Radio Shows at KITC FM 106.5 or on the web 5-6PM PDT EVERY TUESDAY

The Wellness Workshop Radio Hour TUNE IN ON TUESDAYS


Healthy Cooking Demo at Ray’s Market in La Pine, Friday, October 3 at noon. Watch, taste, learn, enjoy with Celeste and go home with a new recipe.

Oct. 7 - Lere Robinson, How I Healed Irritable Bowel Syndrome Oct. 28 - Shannon Garrett, AutoImmune RN, Winterize Your Thyroid

For more info: Visit our Website at www.

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It’s Flu Season -

Time to Get Your Flu Shot • An annual seasonal flu vaccine is the best way to reduce the chances that you will get seasonal flu and spread it to others. • Protecting yourself from flu also protects the people around you who are at greater risk of getting seriously ill from flu, like older adults, people with chronic health conditions and young children. • Experts agree that everyone 6 months of age and older should get a flu vaccine every season. • The viruses in the flu shot are killed (inactivated), so you cannot get the flu from a flu shot. (See article on page 27 for more details)

Please call La Pine Community Health Center at 541-536-3435 to schedule your flu shot today!

Call now for an appointment to meet one of our primary care providers.

541-536-3435 51600 Huntington Rd La Pine, Oregon


Page 28

Eagle Highway Magazine



Bank of the Cascades Fall Festival - 10/ 3 - 10/5. Downtown - Friday 5pm - 10pm, Saturday 11am 10pm, Sunday 11am - 5pm. Free concerts, Artist Promenade, Harvest Market over 30 vendors and more.

Farmers Market - Every Wednesday until Oct 8. Pioneer Park from 4:30 until 6pm. Kim 541-771-1923.

The Perfect Pair - 10/17. 9th annual Bethlehem Inn Benefit. 5:00 pm – 8:00 pm. Deschutes Brewery Tap Room. $45.00 per person. Handcrafted beer and culinary delights by local chefs. 541-322-8768 ext. 21.

Beulah’s Place. 10/17 & 18. 8am - 8pm, Highland Baptist Church, Hwy. 126. New & gently used treasures for the whole family!. Money raised, benefits the rescue of homeless teens in Central Oregon to put them back on track with school, jobs, life skills and essential independent living needs. 541-526-0445.

Leadman Tri - 10/20. Northwest Crossing, 7:30am $225.00. Keith Hughes, khughes@ (208) 340-4837. A 5-kilometer swim in idyllic Lake Cultus, a 223-kilometer bike around dormant volcano Mount Bachelor, and a two-loop 22K running course around Tetherow Golf Course with a dramatic finish in NorthWest Crossing. Beatles vs. Stones - 10/24. 7:30 pm – 10pm Tower Theater. A Musical Shoot Out. Tickets are $35 - $55 and may be purchased online at, by calling 541-317-0700 or visiting the theatre box office. Appropriate for all ages. Featuring tribute bands, Abbey Road and Jumping Jack Flash.

La Pine

Johnny Cash Tribute - 10/11. The La Pine Community Center. Doors open at 4:30pm, Food Court and the Armadillos at Show starts at 6pm. Jimmie Ray and Cyndi Cantrell and Black Train. Jerome McSilvers as Bob Dylan. Tickets $8 seniors and Veterans, $10 general. 541-536-9771. Toastmasters - Every Tuesday from 8 – 9am Gordy’s Truck Stop Restaurant. Saturday Market - 10am – 3pm. First Saturday of each month at the Grange Hall. Local vendors - talented artisans, collectors, crafters, firearms, jewelry, fresh eggs, produce in season. Help the Grange Help the community. 541-536-3007.

Redmond 3rd Annual Community Rummage Sale benefiting

Sierra Nevada Beer Tasting - 10/8. 5pm – 7:30pm at Dawg House. Sierra Nevada Brewing Company will be here to give us a taste o f all their wonderful brews! Come join us for some good beer and great food!

Sisters Annual Mayor’s Ball and Taste of Sisters - 10/4. 6pm – 9pm. The Belfry, Limited tickets are available only in advance at Eurosports $10 to $15 sliding scale. Comedy by Nathan Woodworth, live music & dancing with Moon Mountain Ramblers, great food from Sisters restaurants. Dress fun or fancy! 100% of the proceeds will go to the Sisters Kiwanis Food Bank & Furry Friends Foundation! Brewers Dinner - 10/9. 7pm - 10pm Three Creeks Brewing. $40.00 per person. Four course meal. Space is limited, reservations required. 541-5491963. Harvest Faire - 10/11 - 10/13. Hood Ave.- 10am - 4pm. Craft show featuring over 150 vendors from across the northwest . Fine jewelry, gifts and other items are available. Kick off your holiday shopping in style at the Sisters Harvest Faire! Food and live entertainment. 541-5490251


Doodle Art Workshop - 10/4. 1:30pm – 3:30pm. Local Arts Co-op, 47805 Hwy.58.To be held once a month from Fall through Spring. Please sign u p before first class, 541-222-0158 leave message. Supplies for first class will be provided. Carolyn - 541-782-3910.

The Knights of Columbus

Spaghetti Dinner Friday, October 17th Dinner Served from:

Potholder Sewing Class - 10/9. 10am – 2:30pm, Oakridge Pioneer Building, First St. Please preregister, Carolyn 541-782-3910. Class is $5. Ukulele Jam - Every Wednesday from 5:30pm – 7:30 pm at Mountain Lion Bakery - 48273 E 1st St. Ukulele players get together and play a wide variety of music. All skill levels are welcome and beginners are encouraged. Always a good time. (541) 782-5797.

6:00-8:00 pm $8.00 per person $15.00 For a couple $20.00 For a family Tickets sold at the door! Beer & Wine will be available

Holy Trinity Church

18143 Cottonwood Road Sunriver, OR 97707 COME HUNGRY FOR A DELICIOUS DINNER!


Join us for a “Rootin’ Good Time”


Crescent Creek Church 52340 Huntington Rd, LaPine

Sunday, October 26th at 6:00 p.m.  All are invited!  All are welcome!  No Charge! 

Classified ADS

AMERICAN GREETINGS is looking for Retail Merchandisers in La Pine, OR. As a member of our team, you will ensure the greeting card department is merchandised and maintained to provide customers the best selection of cards and product to celebrate life’s events. Apply online at: or call 1.888.323.4192

Auto-Cars/Trucks 1967 Ford One Ton $1500 OBO. Flat bed, runs good, 6 cylinder 4 speed. 2nd owner. Good Tires. 541-433-9550 1995 Chevy 3500 4 x 4 6.5 Diesel Auto. New Tires. White spokes wheels. Black with gray interior. $3000 or trade 541-433-9550 1969 Ford F250 Ranger Camper Special Pickup. 390 V*, Hvy C6 Trans. Dual tank, nice black canopy, all repair records, extra parts, Ford Shop Manual, Lots of Misc. Classic Car Club Member. $5,500. 541-639-5506

Crafts CRAFTERS WANTED: Need some extra cash? Quality-oriented crafters wanted to be consigners for the 39th annual Snowflake Boutique on Nov, 7 & 8. Jury will be on Sat. Sept. 13 at 9:30 am, Highland Baptist Church, Redmond. Info at or call Tina, 541-447-1640.


Opportunities Check out Strong Future International! Millions of people all over the world are making money online. With just a computer and a few hours a week you can too! FREE training! These websites could change your life! www. Create your own Income Respected NW manufacturer of Green home and personal care products. Simple Referral business. Proven business model. Local support. No inventory or sales. - contact us through our website or feel free to call us at our home in Sunriver area 541-330-4078 Ellen or Dave

Employment Wanted Work Wanted - Christian woman will work for room & board. Licensed Oregon Driver. Can cook and clean. 541-350-5872

FURNITURE Sofa. Flexsteel brand. 7’ long Good condition & clean. $175.00/obo. 541 593 2293 or 503 277 9614

HouseSitter Attention snowbirds-your insurance co. might not cover your home’s damage if you leave it unattended for more than 30 days. Call us so we can keep a eye on it for you. 541-678-7360


e Bring th y il Fam

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Beauty is when you can appreciate yourself. When you love yourself, that’s when you’re most beautiful. – Zoe Kravitz

Insurance Need Medicare Insurance? Call Pattie Starkey 800-452-6826

Lumber Have logs? Need Lumber? CallTim’s Traveling Sawmill. Custom cutting onsite 541-876-7302. Serving Central OR.

Marketplace FRESH RHUBARB $3.00 per pound L & S Gardens 541-536-2049 La Pine, Oregon

Office Equip. Office Equipment - Zerox 5350 Work Center Copier/Fax/Scanner/Wireless & Network Ready - 347 copies on the meter. Multiple trays/suppplies. $1200 (shiping and handling not included). 1 TB Multiple Drive Windows based server. Barely used. $1300. Contact:

Puppies & Kittens Yellow and Black Lab Mix puppies - Only $125. Beautiful Orange kittens - $35. Money will go toward added costs and getting both mamas fixed. 541-433-2365

Real Estate For Sale: Half Acre Lot in Deschutes River Recreaton Homesites - Clean, Wooded parcel. Power connection incuded at seller’s expense. 17125 Downey Bend, Or 97707 $25,000. Contact Sharon - 301.331.7685 or 301.846.0004

Sports Moss 12 gauge, 3 inch $350 Winchester M12, 16 gauge $400 Stevens 12 gauge pump $250 New England 12 gauge pump $250 Call Sonny at 541-536-2049

Yard & Garden Wanted Cheap Lawnmower - Fairly wide, with bag preferred. 541-536-3308

Yard Sales Big Yard Sale Oct 3 & 4 9am - 5pm 145020 Hwy 31 Household, toys, magic, RC Plane Parts, Men’s suits, 42-44, Yamaha MC. Lots for everyone. 541-536-3337

BOATS FOR SALE BOAT FOR SALE: Grumman 14 ft aluminum with 2013 Mercury 9.9 Bigfoot four stroke engine with electric starter with only 10 hrs of operation. Also comes with fish finder, Minkota trolling motor, down rigger, 2 deep cycle batteries and one regular starting battery, and Bimini Top. Health requires sale. $3900 firm. 541536-2170 Located in La Pine.

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Page 29

Who are the Knights of Columbus?

By Dan Varcoe, Eagle Reporter This worldwide organization is instituted in the La Pine/Sunriver the largest Catholic lay organization area in 2009 and has been an avid in the world. Consisting of Catholic supporter of local softball teams, men over the age of 18, it contributes wrestling, NJROTC at La Pine 63 million volunteer hours and High School. They recognize the donates over $136 million to achievement of youths in these charitable programs annually. There programs. In the past several years, are over 1.7 million members who are dedicated to the principles of UNITY members of the group have sold as a group of people with similar fireworks at Shop Smart, but now values and beliefs and CHARITY rely on the annual Spaghetti Dinner towards fellow man in hopes of for fundraising. This year the Spaghetti Dinner is scheduled for building a better world. Their volunteer service programs Friday, October 17th from 6-8pm at are dedicated to service to the the Holy Trinity Church in Sunriver, Church, their Community, the good 18143 Cottonwood Rd. Public is of the council and their families and encouraged to attend and support the work of local Knights of Columbus. youth in their communities. The local Council was re- (See ad page 28 for details)

Do you need a RESOURCE for the OMMP? Do you need a grower? or caregiver?

PEOPLE’S CHOICE $75 Team Bend Catering, Pam Harrington 1ST PLACE $100 The La Pine Pork Dudes, Mayor Ken & Fish With Gary 2ND PLACE $50 Team Bend Catering, Pam Harrington 3RD PLACE $24 The Toepfers, Matt Toepfer & Family

First Resource Center in La Pine We help you:541-536-5555 Walk-in, Call or email us • Get your card Bring your • Get renewed OMMP Medical Records • And much more



Membership 541-213-8499 • email Required

Compassion Center

Open: Monday - Saturday 10am-6pm In La Pine Square a few doors down from Radio Shack

Lodge Pole Dodgers Snowmobile Club Oregon State Snowmobile Association

WINNER - Canned Division - $50 Matt Toepfer WINNER - Fresh Division - $50 Jon Howard

541-536-5555 OMMP Cardholders Only


Membership Required

Page 30

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Real Estate

51925 Wickiup Avenue .87 acre, RV ready. $35,000 OWC - La Pine

52525 Doe Lane, 1. acre lot $30,000 - La Pine

55020 Marten Lane

Welch St, Crescent ( Two Rivers North) 1.30 acre backs up to USFS $15,000

16235 Lave16288 Drive,Dyke La Pine Road 1.03 acre Seller turned this mfg. home into a cute vacation cabin has lots of Pine accents. 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath on 1 acre of land. Brand new deck wraps 1/2 way around the home. Full RV hookup for extra guest. 1600 SF Shop with power and cement floor. 1 storage sheds, completely fenced and gated. Only $125,000 16145 Green Forest 1 of a kind Custom Built home by Perry Walters Const. Large covered front and back decks. Beautifully landscaped, enjoy sitting around the fire pit at night with your friends while you relax after a hard days work. Don't forget to check out the Man Cave...Inside includes surround sound in the great room, with a large master bedroom and bathroom & walk in closet. Pre-wired for a hot tub/heat pump. Sprinkler system to keep the lawn beautiful. Boat storage and more. Seller will look at all reasonable offers. $245,000

Custom Built Home approx. 2700SF with daylight basement. Beautiful natural landscaping, low maintenance. Main level has an open great room design with 2 bed/2 bath, large patio for outdoor dining, very light and bright, basement has 2 bed/1 bath with game room, separate entrance, cover carport. Detached 2 car garage/shop + single car garage, adjoins public lands, close to Sunriver. Perfect year round living or vacation or rentals? Only $229,000

This wonderful large 3 bedrooms, 2 bath, 2067 SF home with full RV hookups, detached garage & shop, Plus 2nd garage. Great open floor plan, tastefully decorated w/cook's delight kitchen is perfect for entertaining. Private location just off Sunrise Blvd., matured trees. Seller had to relocate. Included double RV barn not shown in the picture. $199,000

Visit our website: 52718 Highway 97, La Pine, Oregon 541-536-2900

Deschutes County Planning Commission and Board of County Commissioners Hear Update on Goal 11 Exception By John Huddle, Eagle Reporter No two homes in Oregon, that are outside an urban growth boundary, or UGB, can connect to a common sewage treatment plant without an exception to goal 11 of the state’s land use laws. In 1973, Oregon adopted 19 land use goals as part of Senate bill 100, with goal 11 addressing public facilities, such as sewers. According to the Oregon Department of Land Conservation and Development, or DLCD, website, “Public facilities and services for rural areas should be provided at levels appropriate for rural use only and should not support urban uses.” The Deschutes County Planning Commission and the Board of County Commissioners, or BOCC, met Thursday, September 25 at the County Offices in Bend for a joint work session. According to Nick Lelack, Community Development Director for Deschutes County, the county wanted an update on the draft language with a release of the draft language as soon as possible, so the public could help vet the document prior to formal hearings on the matter. Jon Jinings of the Central Oregon Regional Solutions Center for DLCD, Bend, and Eric Nigg, Eastern Region Water Quality Manager for the Department of Environmental Quality, or DEQ, also of Bend, presented an update on the draft language to an exception to goal 11. According to Mr. Nigg, with so many homeowners absent from the area for the winter, they do not plan to hearings in the winter, holding informational meetings

instead to show the direction they are going, with formal hearings later in 2015. When questioned by the commissioners regarding the boundaries, Mr. Nigg indicated they were adhering to the areas delineated by the South Deschutes and North Klamath Groundwater Protection Project Steering Committee, or Steering Committee, (Figure 1 in their report), a citizen-advisory committee convened by DEQ. Mr. Jenings stated he thought the map boundaries seemed reasonable. Commissioner Tony DeBone raised the issue of what Planning Commissioner Ed Criss also referred to as “double jeopardy.” Commissioner DeBone questioned the process when a new or remodel home construction or a major septic system repair requires that the homeowner upgrade to a nitrate-reducing alternative treatment technology, or ATT, septic system even though a sewer would extend to the area in the near future. He also asked about the progress on a five-year moratorium for such systems, a recommendation from the Steering Committee and promised by DEQ Director Dick Pedersen. Mr. Nigg indicated that the moratorium was still in the hands of agency attorneys to determine a legal way to accomplish this, including drafting rule-change language, if a way forward was found. When Commissioner DeBone pressed the issue, Mr. Nigg stated that without the moratorium, an ATT system would still be required in spite of sewering in the near future. In an interview immediately after

the work session, Mr. Nigg denied that he or his office had any conversation with the City of La Pine, as reported in a joint City and BOCC work session on June 4, 2014, requesting that the city extend sewering to adjacent subdivisions or small businesses just outside the City’s UGB once a goal 11 exception was granted. That meeting included frank discussion from City staff and the BOCC regarding who would pay for such extensions, including whether or not the affected residents were informed and in agreement with the alleged DEQ proposal. When pressed about the possibility of legislation to address the moratorium, the goal 11 exception and the ability to allow time to master plan, a question initially raised by Mr. Criss, both Mr. Nigg and Jenings stated they would prefer to accomplish this within the exception and rule-change provisions, rather than wasting the Legislature’s time. Although members of the Planning Commission and all members of the BOCC pressed for a time commitment from DLCD and DEQ, neither representative seemed able to provide a firm estimate as to when they expected a response on the ATT moratorium or a completed draft of the goal 11 exception. In contrast, a work session memorandum from Mr. Lelack stated a draft was expected by the end of September and informational meetings commencing through February.


Oregon Department of Land Conservation and Development Oregon Department of Environmental Quality: Water Quality, South Deschutes/North Klamath Groundwater Protection, Report and Recommendations, Eric Nigg and Robert Baggett Deschutes County

For Sale

Great Opportunity

Well established Real Estate Business in Crescent Lake, Oregon Will consider contract - 541-433-5368

Central Oregon ...What’s not to love! JoAnn Gould, Principal Broker

Contact Us 52718 N. Hwy. 97 La Pine Call 541-536-2900 Visit us at:

Eagle Highway Magazine

Page 31

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014

Real Estate High Lakes Realty & Property Management 541-536-0117


Now is the perfect time to sell your home! Call for a FREE CMA! Or … turn your vacant home into an incomeproducing Rental Property!

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151628 Hackamore - $239,900 15742 Rim Dr - $259,999 16206 Hawks Lair - $299,900 4 Bd, 2.5 Ba, 3304 SF, 2 Garages 1713 SF Hm, 35x60 Shop, 1.36 Ac Custom 1325 SF w/Work Shops Mark Miller, Broker Marci Ward, Broker Dianne Willis, Principal Broker 541-639-1533 541-480-4954 541-815-2980

15468 Ferndale Ct - $229,000 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1762 SF, 1.61 Ac Marci Ward, Broker 541-480-4954

55918 Snow Goose - $225,000 3 Bd, 2 Ba, Near River & Sunriver Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845

1811 Stallion Rd - $224,900 3 Bd, Amazing Remodel, 5 Ac Fred Jaeger, Principal Broker 541-598-5449

1018 Chapman St - $214,900 4 Bd, 2.84 Ac, Motivated Sellers Steffanie Countryman, Broker 602-284-4110

15775 Dawn Rd - $179,900 39.59 Acres, Well, Stand. Septic Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

15555 Rim Dr - $173,900 Custom 3Bd, 2Ba, Wood Accents Mark Miller, Broker 541-639-1533

15970 Old Mill Rd - $169,900 Remodeled 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1844 SF Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845

150388 Jerry Rd - $140,000 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1.5 Acre Treed Lot Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845

54740 Robin Lane - $139,900 4 Bd, 2 Ba, Dbl Gar, Fenced Ac Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

14695 S Sugar Pine - $116,500 1256 SF, 2 Bd, 2 Ba, .96 Ac Marci Ward, Broker 541-480-4954

16216 Pine Drop Ln - $92,500 Cute 850 SF, Woodstove, 1 Ac Steffanie Countryman, Broker 602-284-4110

16052 Eagles Nest - $75,000 3Bd, 2Ba, 1296 SF, 1 Fenced Ac Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845

15656 Seed Rd - $39,900 Beautiful 2 Acre Building Site Marci Ward, Broker 541-480-4954

15406 Deer Ave - $18,000 .71 Acre Ready for Dream Home Fred Jaeger, Principal Broker 541-598-5449



Please Contact Linda J 541-536-7930 Full Service Property Management



Real Estate 51233 Festis Ave - $25,900 – MLS #201408234 Investment Potential, 2 Bd, 1 Ba, Needs TLC & Repairs High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

Investment Properties - $124,900 – MLS #2014000816 16216 Pine Drop Lane - $92,500 – MLS #201409075 2 Bd, 850 SF, Slate Floor, Woodstove, 1 Ac, RV Hook-up 4 Separate Residential Rentals & 2 Bare Lots Sold Together High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117 High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

15924 Jackpine Road - $35,000 – MLS #201306576 2 Bd, 1 Ba, Woodstove, Nearly 1 Acre, Close to Town High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

15828 Sixth St - $99,000 – MLS #201406608 Fully Fenced .91 Ac Lot, 30x48 Shop, & Older Single Wide High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

16494 Heath Dr - $134,900 – MLS #201407890 1327 SF, 3 Bd, 2 Ba, Landscaped, Sprinklers, Paver Patio High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

15687 Burgess Rd - $59,900 – MLS #201408174 Stick Built 1 Bd, 1 Ba, 712 SF, 1.98 Ac, Newer Septic Tank High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

52556 Drafter Rd - $114,900 – MLS #201402111 Huge Shop w/Living Qtrs, 1 & 2 Car Garages, Paver Patios High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

145241 Corral Ct - $139,900 – MLS #201307021 1.65 Ac, 3 Bd, 1620 SF, 28x28 Garage/Shop, RV Hook-up High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

16052 Eagles Nest Rd - $75,000 – MLS #201407448 Fully Fenced Acre, 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1296 SF, Needs Some TLC High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

14695 S Sugar Pine - $116,500 – MLS #201402990 2 Bd, 2 Ba, 1256 SF, 1 Acre in Ponderosa Pines High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

54740 Robin Lane - $139,900 – MLS #201404750 4 Bd, 2 Ba, 1404 SF, Garage, Barn, Storage Bldg, Woodshed High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

1146 Linda Drive - $89,000 – MLS #201308873 Nice Dbl Wide, Lots of Trees, Dbl Car Garage, Shop, Acre High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

15918 Cascade Lane - $119,900 – MLS #201406212 Priced to Sell! 1.25 Acres, 2 Bd, 1 Ba Stick Built Home High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

150388 Jerry Road - $140,000 – MLS #201408890 3 Bd, 1188 SF, 1.5 Ac Adj to Public Lands Great for Horses High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

It’s so easy to... let us do it for you. Dependable, Courteous Service

CALL US TODAY 541-536-1194

Drop Box • Residential • Commercial • Containers Serving La Pine, Crescent, Crescent Lake Jt., Chemult • P.O. BOX 2669 • 51420 Russell Rd. La Pine Industrial Park • La Pine, Oregon 97739

1715 Mare Court - $145,000 – MLS #201207205 1809 SF, 3 Large Bdrms, Decks, 30x60 Shop High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117 16671 William Foss Road - $149,900 – MLS #201408594 Beautiful 3 Bd, 2 Ba, All New Appliances, Open Floor Plan High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117



Lot #22 Gray Squirrel Dr - $14,000 – MLS #201310610 Nicely Treed .6 Ac Lot Backs to Forest Land, Close to River High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117 Lot #16 Third Street - $15,000 – MLS #201406378 Motivated Seller – Priced for Quick Sale – 1 Acre! High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

Financing Available O.A.C. B U I LT T O A H I G H E R S TA N D A R D

Lot #17 Day Road - $25,000 – MLS #201306263 1 Ac Treed Lot, Build or Recreational, Lot to South HOMES ARE EXCELLEN Available High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117 High Lakes Realty CALL US TOD www.High & Property Management Open 7 51881 Fordham Drive - $25,000 – MLS #201208715 53215 Day Road - $22,900 – MLS #201306257 Corner of Hw 541-536-0117 Crescent Creek 1 Ac Wooded Corner Lot, Paved Street, w/Septic & Well Ready-to-Build Pahlisch Homes’NowLotisinthe perfect time FOR SALE to sell your home! High Lakes Realty & Prop MgmtCall 541-536-0117z High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117 for a FREE CMA! 15406 Deer Ave - $18,000 – MLS #201409089 Ready to Build .71 Acre Lot Close to Little Deschutes River High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

Or … turn your vacant home into an incomeproducing Rental Property!

Call us! We can help! We Are Your Local La Pine Real Estate Specialists!

51872 Pine Loop Dr - $68,000 2 Bd, Mud Rm, 1 Ba, Gar/Shop Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845

52558 River Pine - $95,000 Stick Built 2 Bd, 1 Ba, Garage Julie Fincher, Principal Broker 541-420-1051

16772 Elk Ct - $99,000 4 Bd, 2 Ba, 1620 SF, 1 Acre Ruth Harpole, Broker 541-815-5001

15970 Old Mill Rd - $177,000 Remodeled 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1844 SF Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845

16569 Beesley Pl - $199,900 4 Bd, 2.5 Ba, 2154 SF, Gas FP Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

52167 Parkway Dr - $239,900 Custom Built 1960 SF Plus Shop Gary Tingey, Principal Broker 541-729-9628


16110 Alpine Dr - $109,900 1120 SF Home, 2 Car Garage, Ac Gary Tingey, Principal Broker 541-729-9628

14695 S Sugar P 1256 SF, 2 Bd Marci War 541-480

152671 Long Prairie - $249,000 4 Bd, 3.55 Ac, Horse Barn, Arena Julie Fincher, Principal Broker 541-420-1051

1811 Stallion R 3 Bd, Amazing Re Fred Jaeger, Pr 541-598

15656 Seed Rd - $39,900 Beautiful 2 Acre Building Site Marci Ward, Broker 541-480-4954

15002 Robert R 8.54 Ac, Well, C Steffanie Countr 602-284

RANKED #1! PERRY WALTERS CONSTRUCTION, INC. 52261 Stearns Rd - $20,000 Level 1.07 Acres w/Lots of Trees Fred Jaeger, Principal Broker 541-598-5449

Rock House Rd - $22,500 40 Acres, Great Views, Chr.Valley Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845

53215 Day Road - $22,900 Wooded Acre, Well, Septic Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

FOR Residential & Commercial

custom homes

(541) 536-2746

RENT Custom Homes • Shops / Garages Decks • Patio Covers • Remodels Old Mill

Riverview Dr

General Contractor CCB 101284

Visit our website:


16410 3rd Street • Suite C • La Pine email:

Custom 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, 2300 SF, Fenced & Gated Ac, 3 Car Garage. $1400/Month

Custom Home with Little Deschutes River Access. 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath. $1300/Month

Page 32

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 2, Issue 16 • October 2014


Mount Ontake Erupts “Newberry Volcano, a shield volcano, resembling a warrior’s shield, with about 400 volcanic vents, is the largest of all the volcanoes in the Cascades arc.”

Continued from page 19

ago. In 2001, scientists discovered an uplift, or deformity, that started in 1997 in an area about 3.7 miles west of South Sister. Monitoring suggests that an eruption is unlikely in the near future. The Sisters are within a reach of densely spaced volcanic vents, with at least 466 volcanoes that erupted within the last million years. According to the USGS, eruptions by South and Middle Sister are a certainty, with the ability to produce pyrodastic flows, or “... hot (typically >800°C), chaotic mixture of rock fragments, gas, and ash that travels rapidly (tens of meters per second) away from a volcanic vent or collapsing flow front.” (USGS), in addition to lava flows, ash, lahars, or mud flow and debris avalanche. The rapidly developing communities in Deschutes County, in addition to a few small communities to the west, are considered at the greatest risk. The Three Sisters are monitored by six seismometers and GPS, according to the USGS, with two small earthquakes in the last 160 days.


51366 Hwy 97 | La Pine, OR

Located in the Sabai Wellness Center

Dr. Adam Derr, DC

Visit our Bend location ars e y 0 for your convenience 2 ned i b m River Run Chiropractic co nce! e i r e p 541.385.7890 ex Dr. Ryan McDaid, DC


North Rim Newberry Volcano

Eagle Highway Magazine 2014 10 01  

Adventures, Local News, and Events in Oregon. This month feature article is about Off Road 4 Wheel Drive Recreation in Central Oregon, and R...