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Discover the Central Oregon Cascades Experience... with the Eagle Sunriver 1-8 • Bend 12 • Sisters Country 13 Oakridge/Westfir 14 Newberry Eagle La Pine 15-28 Powell Butte 32 • Klamath Falls 32

Vol. 1, Issue 9

APRIL 2014

Brewery Directory Attractions!

e h T k Pin dies! La

Sunriver Mudslinger Event

COVER STORY PAGE 2-5 The Pink Ladies! See More Inside!

This publication SPONSORED BY


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Eagle Highway Magazine

COVER STORY COVER PHOTO

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Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

SUNRIVER

COVER STORY

SUNRIVER MUDSLINGER Pink Ladies!

Pink Ladies The Pink Ladies were the winners of the Sunriver Mudslinger Best Dressed Contest. After running the one mile and half obstacle course in the mud in their poodle skirts and soft pink T-shirts, they blew bubble gum for the camera. With a round of the loudest applause, the crowd determined them as Best Dressed. The four friends entered the Mudslinger event for the first time because they thought it would be fun. These four friends are from Bend and Redmond. In the photo, from left to right are Lorinda Tiller, Brandy Mills, Tracie Young, and Elgie Riekie. Lorinda made all of the Pink Ladies’ costumes. She describes herself as a fan of the 50’s. Lorinda is a well established nail tech at a high maintenance salon in Bend, Oregon.

By Sandra Jones, Eagle Reporter

She is also owner of Voila Decorating Service. Voila will do anything from just rearranging your room, to full decorating, including parties and holidays. If you want that gorgeous Christmas tree but don’t want to do it, she is your gal. You can call her at 541-771-7741. Brandy is the owner of Lollipop Kids, an In-Home Registered Family Childcare in Bend. Tracie said what they all felt, “once we set foot in the mud there was no turning back. Elgie is part of the organization for the Philipino community. They all had a great time running in the Mudslinger obstacle course and described it as “an adventure that provided great accomplishment in style!” “We all had a great time and will do it again! Gotta be a kid sometimes,” says Lorinda.

Lorinda Tiller displays her team’s name on the back of her costume. She created and sewed all the teams costumes.

Pink Ladies won the best dressed contest at the Sunriver Mudslinger event. Left to right are Lorinda Tiller, Brandy Mills, Tracie Young, and Elgie Riekie. Read more about them in the article left.

Relay for Life

B & B in Uptown Oakridge 2013 Winner Certificate of Excellence

Gourmet Breakfast Included Wifi • Patio • Secure Bike Storage Walking District Near Pub, Bakery, Museum Call or email for reservation

www.oakridge-lodge.com

541.782.4000 48175 East First Street, Oakridge, OR info@oakridge-lodge.com

Bringing Communities Together The Eagle Highway Magazine is available free of charge at our distribution locations throughout South Deschutes, North Lake, Crook, Lane, and Klamath Counties.

Advertising Representative Dan Varcoe

For Advertising Questions: Call Dan at 541-241-7741 or email him at: sales@ NewberryEagle.com

Editor in Chief & Creative Director Sandra Jones info@ NewberryEagle.com

Lead Reporter & Staff Writer T. Myers tmyers@ NewberryEagle.com Ellen Currie, Reporter

CONTENTS Sunriver ............................................... 1 - 8 Area Attractions & Map ........................9 Brewery Directory ............................10-11 Bend .......................................................12 Sisters Country .......................................13 Oakridge/Westfir ..................................14 Newberry Eagle/La Pine ................ 15-28 Engagement Announcements ..........18 Home & Garden ...................................19 Announcements ...................................22

Find out how to participate in our La Pine/Sunriver Relay For Life on June 21 & 22 here at the La Pine High School track please contact Pat Stone, 541-977-5266 or go to lapinerelay.com. – Pat Stone

ellen@ NewberryEagle.com

Obituaries & Death Notices ................22 Health & Wellness .................................24 The New Senior .....................................26 Pets .........................................................27 Crossword Puzzle ..................................27 Food & Recipes.....................................28 Calendar of Events .........................14, 29 Classified Ads & Announcements ......29 Comics ...................................................29 Real Estate ....................................... 30-31

Distribution Manager Janet Varcoe janet@ NewberryEagle.com

Production Associate Michael Card

michael@ NewberryEagle.com

Distribution Assistant La Pine - Carmen Hall Distribution Assistant Bend - Susie Bashaw

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: info@NewberryEagle.com Visit our website at: www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com The EAGLE HIGHWAY MAGAZINE is a monthly publication, distributed on or around the 1st of the month, with Newberry Eagle, Sunriver, Oakridge, Bend, McKenzie River, Terrebonne, Powell Butte, Gilchrist, Crescent, North Lake County, and Sisters Country inside when content is available. The Newberry Eagle is distributed on the 15th of the month as a stand-alone publication.

MAILED SUBSCRIPTIONS AVAILABLE please call Newberry Eagle Headquarters at 541-536-3972 for information. Important Note: The contents of this magazine may not be

reprinted without express permission from the publisher. Removing papers in bulk without authorization can lead to prosecution.


Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

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Second Annual Sunriver Mudslinger a Massive Success By Brooke Snavely, Sunriver Scene Photography by Lee Schaefer

Sunriver – Eight hundred people got dirty during the second annual Sunriver Mudslinger, March 23 in the Great Meadow in Sunriver. Participation more than doubled over the inaugural event held a year ago. Weather may have been a factor with sunny skies and temperatures in the mid 50s. Some participants sought relief from their exertions by lingering in the mud pits. Race organizers sent out seven waves of participants to give everyone time and space to traverse the 1.5-mile course which featured mud trenches, balance beams, rope crossings, wall climbs, hurdles, a tunnel and a calisthenics challenge. The first wave of participants ran through the course against the clock. Matt Wright, a Sunriver firefighter, completed the course in 10 minutes and 44 seconds. Jason Townsend finished second in 10:51 and Sloane Anderson was third with a time of 11:22. Marissa Vaternick was the top female competitor in a time of 15 minutes and 14 seconds. Second place went to Mashonda Clayton Coemr in 16:51 who edged Christina McLaughlin by one second. Mclaughlin finished with a time of 16:52. The top three male and female finishers received Mudslinger t-shirts and growlers of Sunriver Brewing Company beer as prizes. Prizes were also awarded for best costume. The “Pink Ladies,” adorned in pink poodle skirts and black tights, were chosen by the audience as Best Dressed and, somehow, they stayed fairly clean. A total of 600 people over age 12 participated in the Mudslinger, with 190 participants ages 11 and under. Many families participated as teams and helped each other over and through the obstacles. All participants received Mudslinger dog tags with the date of the event stamped upon them and a coupon for a drink to slake their thirst or warm up with coffee or hot chocolate, whatever suited their need. The

Sunriver Fire Department provided a free shower rinse off. Some of the Mudslinger proceeds will be distributed to the La Pine / Sunriver Relay for Life, La Pine High School Junior ROTC and the Sunriver Police Department’s Shop With a Cop program. Organizers are already planning next year’s Mudslinger for March 22, 2015 the first Sunday of Oregon spring break. Many competitors were overhead saying they will be back with friends and families.

Information: www.sunrivermudslinger.com

Mobile APPS Scan the QR Code or download the APPs from the Android, Windows and Apple Markets APPS by the EAGLE


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Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Mudslinger Danielle Patrick SUNRIVER By Danielle Patrick Mudslinger, Fitness Instructor What do you do when your only child goes off to college? No more sports, no more family dinners, no more focusing on your kid….. well I decided to follow one of the dreams I have had since I was 20 years old. I signed up for a Figure Competition! Figure is just one of the divisions in Female Bodybuilding. I like to describe it as lean, feminine muscle. And boy has it given me a new focus!! I started my training in August at the suggestion that I join a friend who had already signed on with a coaching duo from Bend. I had so many excuses that at first I told her no. I was too old, had too many tattoos, couldn’t possibly follow the strict diet and I had saddle bags I just knew would never go away. After looking into it more I changed my mind and hired IFBB Pro Victoria Adelus and Josh Field, the coaches of Team ABC in Bend. Yes, the workouts are tough, the diet is very strict and I am still working on those saddle bags, but it is so worth it. I am pushing myself harder both mentally and physically than I ever imagined. Now, only 7 weeks from my competition I can see the light at the end of the tunnel. Believe it or not, my love of fitness only happened about 6 years ago. I was approaching my 20 year class reunion and wanted to look good so I started attending a local Bootcamp style class and started working out at the gym. Then along came my 40th birthday so I kept the momentum going so I would be Fabulous in my Forties! I discovered that I loved working out! Now at the age of 45 (yikes how did that happen?) I cannot imagine my life without fitness. I am a certified Schwinn Spin

Instructor, certified Turbo Kick Instructor, teach a Bootcamp class at The Fit Zone 3 to 4 times a week and if that wasn’t enough I am about to become certified to teach Insanity. I currently weight train 5 days a week, and love participating in obstacle mud runs. I just did the Sunriver Mudslinger run for the second time and have done the Warrior Dash twice with my husband and son and am registered to do it again this fall. Before you think “does this woman just have all day to exercise?” the answer is no! I work full time as a Hair Dresser and have for the past 10 years. I am the owner of Kroma Hair Design in La Pine and have an awesome clientele. I love hanging with my hubby of 21 years in the evenings and on the weekends. I just find the time to get my workouts in to fit my schedule. So many of us women put ourselves on the back burner and put our families front and center. I am here to tell you – you are worth it and living a healthy lifestyle will help ensure that you will be around for your kids for a long, long time. Now I am not saying everyone should go to the extreme that I do but why not join a gym, walk or run a 5k, sign up for a mud run or attend fitness classes? And better yet, involve your family!! Kids love to Zumba, walk, ride bikes and be active with their parents, and you are instilling healthy values that will last a lifetime. Take it from me, you are never too old, too busy or too out of shape to start some sort of fun, fitness activity!

Danielle Patrick Spin Instructor at the Fit Zone.

Danielle at 2013 Sunriver Mudslinger.

“I am here to

tell you – you are

worth it and living a healthy lifestyle

will help ensure that you will be

around for your kids for a long,

long time.

Jeannine Earls, Memphis and Keaton Kalmbach

These gentlemen ran the obstacle course and entered in the best costume contest.

Note from the Editor in Chief: anti-aging • skin and body care • cosmetics health • nutrition • facials • makeovers DISCOUNT FOR new client’s first order CALL FOR YOUR FREE CONSULTATION Bonnie Davee, Arbonne Independent Consultant

541-788-0444 This advertisement has been produced by Bonnie Davee, an Arbonne Independent Consultant, and is not official material prepared or provided by Arbonne.

“I invited Danielle to send an article and some photos to the Eagle. She has worked very hard on her fitness and is a great instructor. I have had the privilege of being in her Turbo Kick, Spin, and Boot Camp. She has also coached several challenges I have been in. Her persistence and level of committment is truly outstanding and commendable.” - Sandra Jones

After Danielle’s team ran the Mudslinger obstacle course. LEFT TO RIGHT: Shawntaye Peek, Danielle Patrick, and Dustin Vanderzanden.

LEFT TO RIGHT: Tracy Read, Heidi Fettinger, Danielle Patrick, and Shawntaye Peek

Mudslinger Costume Contestants


Eagle Highway Magazine

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Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Mudslinger Costume Contestants

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Photo Left: Ready to “Fight Dirty Against Cancer” at the Mudslinger in Sunriver to Finish the Fight. L to R – Emily Savko: Recreation Program Manager, Sunriver Owners Association, Pat Stone: Relay For Life Event Chair, Ali Schaal, Relay For Life Sponsor Chair, Lauren Olander: American Cancer Society Staff Partner Specialist, Shawn Cannon: Recreation Director, Sunriver Owners Association

Sunriver Books and Music

By Deon Stonehouse April has many talented authors presenting their own agendas jockey for attention. Some excellent selections. will stop at nothing to further their cause. A Diane Hammond presents Friday’s Harbor less than ethical local journalist, thinking the on Sunday April 6th at 5:00 PM. Many of media circus surrounding the Killer Whale is you may remember his ticket to the big time, unscrupulously uses Keiko the Killer an animal communicator. Through it all, the Whale rehabilitated killer whale stars and will capture the reader’s at the aquarium in heart. Newport. Diane Saturday April 12th Peter Mountford will and her husband, give a presentation Nolan, were on The Dismal intimately involved Science.  Vincent with Keiko. We D’Orsi, is a will have a real widower from treat at this event, Italy who achieved Diane is sharing her slides success as an of Nolan and Keiko. Diane economist for the uses their experience in World Bank.  He is crafting Friday’s Harbor. just at the right age The story is set three for a bit of a middle age years after the conclusion melt down.  Vincent’s wife of Hannah’s Dream and died a couple years back brings back many of the in an accident, one minute characters. Truman is now she was riding to work zoo director at the Max L. Biedelman Zoo, with him in the mornings, Sam retired but still helps out, and Neva is the next she was gone managing a doggie daycare. In South America without even a chance a Killer Whale swims in warm water in a to say goodbye. Vincent tiny pool. Gabriel, a specialist on working has avoided dealing in any meaningful way with whales, gives him a year at best; he will with his grief. Although he would like a perish if not moved to better surroundings. closer relationship with his adult daughter, Truman’s aunt has a passion for animals and he failed to lay the groundwork (always too the money to make things happen. She cajoles busy at work) and now he does not understand her favorite nephew into accepting the whale her needs or his failure to communicate and bankrolls his move from Columbia to his feelings. As the story opens, Vincent’s the Pacific Northwest. Diane’s experience daughter is visiting and the World Bank is with Keiko is used in bringing Friday to life. being targeted by protesters. Pressure from This whale has personality! The interactions the US Administration to be harsh with between Gabriel and Friday are often based on Bolivia if a certain presidential candidate is Nolan and Keiko. There is a wonderful scene elected tips Vincent right over the edge.  His where Friday approaches Gabriel as he cleans sense of self is tied up with his position at the the pool, the large animal resting his chin World Bank, when he resigns he also loses lightly on Gabriel’s shoulder; this comes from that identity.  Becoming embroiled in Bolivia Nolan and Keiko. Outside the pool, the Killer does not simplify things for him either.  It is an Whale is causing a media frenzy. Groups with interesting story about a lonely middle age guy

trying to figure out what comes next.  April 19th at 5:00 PM Rene Denfeld will give a presentation on The Enchanted, her debut work of fiction. Denfeld is an experienced journalist and death penalty investigator. She has written three works of nonfiction on important topics. Hemingway had something to say about writing fiction “All good books are alike in that they are truer than if they had really happened and after you are finished reading one you will feel that all that happened to you and afterwards it all belongs to you.... If you can get so that you can give that to people, then you are a writer.” - The Enchanted is Denfeld’s foray into this truer truth found in works of fiction. Golden horses run under the stone foundation of the old prison, their eyes wild, manes flowing, molten heat emanating from their bodies as they run.  An inmate on death row leads the reader into the world of fantasy only he sees and the stark, violent reality of prison life.   He watches as an unnamed lady researches the lives of killers sentenced to die, finding clues in their backgrounds that might grant them the leniency of life in prison over death.  The secrets she holds close permit her an uncanny understanding of the natures of her clients.  A fallen priest comforts the inmates and watches the lady, wondering if she might possess redemption for him.  Haunting and beautifully written, this is a powerhouse story and we are honored to present Rene Denfeld. Saturday April 26th at 5:00 PM Elizabeth Eslami presents Hibernate, a collection of short stories and winner of the Ohio State University Prize in Short Fiction. Jocko Hollow is a story about two brothers who spent childhood afternoons fishing in a sun dappled

Montana stream and hunting for arrowheads. The intrusion of an act of violence will be forever reflected in what comes after. New Year goes to Iran, the home of quick and cheap nose jobs. Parviz’s sisters want new noses; he is persuaded to go along to take care of them. The family left Iran for the USA; this is his first trip back. Parviz has a wife and child, but no job so he is elected as he has time to be away. He learns a bit about himself, his life, and his sisters. Victory Forge is a young man’s genesis from carefree y o u n g brother to soldier and his sister’s reaction as she feels her brother slipping away into a darker reality. Sour Milk has a young man born into poverty with a father who will soon be gone, and a mother who should have given reproduction a pass. He grows up to be a solitary fellow who dreams of a better life and struggles against the reality of his options. Continuity in Filmmaking is told through the perspective of a woman’s trying to understand the new reality of her situation as she sits home waiting for Geoffrey. He trains dogs for the movies, relating more to the canines than people. Adwok, Pantokrator is a hauntingly beautiful story about a boy whose mother is accused of an indiscretion causing all sorts of cracks in the fault lines of his family’s life. Eventually he emigrates from Sudan to the US where he begins to understand and thus understanding realizes how little we truly control. Author events are free and everyone is welcome. Sign up to attend by calling 541-593-2525, e-mailing sunriverbooks@ sunriverbooks.com or stopping by Sunriver Books & Music. Refreshments will be served and we will have drawings for prizes.


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Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Reflecting on the Importance SUNRIVER of the Sunriver Plan Article and photos submitted by Jennifer Curtis, Nature Center Manager

Sunriver is a beautiful community nestled within the trees where thousands of visitors a year can view local flora and fauna, float the meandering Deschutes River and enjoy breathtaking mountain views. From its inception, developers and designer John Gray, Don McCallum and Robert Royston, set out to create a community where man and nature would co-exist. Through strict building regulations centered on environmentally conscious decisions, Gray, McCallum and Royston shaped a unique destination that blended retreat, recreation and respect for Sunriver’s natural environment.

In 1968, Jim Anderson, Sunriver’s first Resident Naturalist and founder of the Sunriver Nature Center became employed by Sunriver Properties Inc to take on the responsibility of “educating residents, guests, and staff of Sunriver about the importance of environmental concern”. Despite the absence of a formal education center (later built in 1982), Anderson led classes and trips for residents and visitors to teach them of the value of the environment that surrounded them. Originally termed “The Ecologium” the Sunriver Nature Center was constructed along the banks of Lake Aspen, opening up an environmental facility where residents and visitors could ask questions about local flora and fauna while being exposed to the natural world that surrounded them. The Sunriver Nature Center sits on several acres of wildlife refuge land that is guaranteed to be untouched by developers for years to come. This beautiful facility is supported by its original founder, his successor Jay Bowerman, the Board of Directors, an army of volunteers, our members, and thousands of visitors that walk through the Centers doors each year. Our biggest financial supporter (providing the Center over 40% of our operating income) is the Second Tern thrift store, a third arm of our organization that sustains us while helping local families by providing low cost clothing, household goods, furniture, electronics, and even the occasional car. The biggest surprise, to me at least, is that the Second Tern is run almost completely by a large number of dedicated volunteers that spend multiple hours a week unpacking goods, sorting, pricing, lifting, and providing polite customer service to their customers day after day. Without their generous support and belief in our organization we would be unable to inspire as many people as we do every year. In addition to our volunteers, the Nature Centers staff of educated and enthusiastic naturalists have important roles to play. We answer wildlife questions, take in and care for injured wildlife, serve as a community resource for local environmental issues all while making people smile, kids squeal with excitement, and adults feel like children again. We reach out to the community, we show compassion and we love our jobs. As with all that have come before us, we don’t participate in the success of our organization for the sole purpose of financial stability. We have a deep rooted desire to share our passion about nature with everyone we encounter. There is

truly something unique about the Nature Center. We are a family. Even in 2013, we all have the unique and awe-inspiring privilege of knowing our founder, Jim Anderson and his successor, Jay Bowerman. We have the opportunity to ask for advice, hear stories from earlier times and stand in their light. Words from a current naturalist describes the center as a place with a rare opportunity for one person to have the ability to teach so many people in so many different walks of life. We maintain our original mission “to inspire present and future generations to cherish and understand our natural world” through these small connections. There are few science/nature education facilities in Central Oregon that you can engage one-on-one with a naturalist, ask to hold a snake or have one of our staff offer to show you around the nature trail on the search for our resident porcupine. As was intended in the beginning, the Nature Center still serves as a steward to the environment while educating visitors and residents about protecting what was originally intended to protect. Sunriver as a whole has maintained the same values that were woven into the original plan. I think John Gray, Robert Royston, Don McCallum, and Jim Anderson would be proud of who we have become and who we still plan to be.


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Oregon Observatory at Sunriver SUNRIVER Article and photo submitted by Carolyn Maxwell, Sunriver Nature Center and Observatory Did you know that the Oregon Observatory the Oregon Observatory for a spectacular look is the largest of its kind in the country and is at earth’s own star, filtered telescopes are set up located right here in Sunriver?  Feast your eyes for safe solar viewing. Thought about a private on faraway galaxies. Get a glimpse of globular event with just your friends and family?  The clusters, nebulas and binary stars.  Observatory is available for private Star Parties. Sunriver’s elevation, pitch-dark surroundings, So if you really want to see the sights of and crystal clear air make it perfect for stargazing, Central Oregon, you have to come to the Oregon and at the Oregon Observatory, you won’t be Observatory. During the summer we are open lining up just for one quick peek. We have dozens daily for free solar viewing from 11:00 am – of telescopes set up for your enjoyment, from Tele 2:00 pm, and our night programs are Tuesday – Vue refractors to our new 30-inch telescope! In Sunday from 9:00 pm – 11:00 pm.   Our exciting fact, when our roofs roll open we have the largest rocketry classes for those kids, ages 8 -108 during public astronomical viewing facility in the United the summer fill up fast! Check out our website States.  for off season hours, www.oregonobservatory. We offer nightly viewing in the summer, with org, or call 541-598-4406. Admission for our guided constellation tours and expert assistance. night programs is $8 adults, $6 children (ages Whether you’re an accomplished amateur 2-12) and members are free. We are located off astronomer, or a first-timer, you’ll be amazed Circle 3 in Sunriver. by the views we offer. During the day, stop by

In April, Observatory will be open Wednesdays and Saturdays 8-10pm for night viewing and Saturdays from 11-2 for Solar Viewing. No rocket classes in April. Photo left submitted by Jennifer Curtis, Nature Center Manager

Sunriver Nature Center Do your kids have hungry minds? Kids dig it when they can prowl through the woods, track a porcupine, touch a reptile, or go eye-to-eye with a Great Horned Owl. That’s the Sunriver Nature Center. Our hands-on activities, programs and exhibits fit easily into a weekend vacation. Our staff of naturalists will keep your kids curiously engaged and provide an exciting new perspective on the natural world around Sunriver. To us, there’s nothing sweeter than the oooohs and aaaahs of kids seeing something for the first time. So stop in today for teachable moments, precious memories and great photo ops. During the summer we are open seven days a week from 9:00 am – 5:00 pm, or stop by on selected

evenings for an Owl Prowl. Our very popular Kids Classes, “Reptibians”, “Friends of Flight”, and “Tracking the Wild Beast” are available throughout the summer, and kids can join the Toad Patrol in late July or early August for the Great Toad Migration, when literally thousands of Western Toads need help being moved from Lake Aspen to the Great Meadow. It’s all about gaining an appreciation for the flora and fauna that live and thrive in Sunriver. We can’t wait to share it with you! Please check our website for off season hours, www.sunrivernaturecenter.org, or call 541-593-4394. Admission is $4 adults, $3 children (ages 2-12) and members are free. We are located off Circle 3 in Sunriver.

Sunriver Art Faire 2014 – Fifth Annual Sunriver Art Faire Offers Incredible Entertainment Lineup!

Article and photo submitted by Shirley A Olson, Sunriver Art Faire In this the 5th year of the Sunriver Art Faire, we are vocals, Johnny Riordan on congas and timbales, Tom proud to announce our exciting entertainment lineup Freedman on bass and trumpet, and Matthew Williams playing throughout the weekend of August 8-10, 2014. on drum kit. Everyone gets down on percussion. While checking out all the juried fine artists’ booths, ¡Chiringa! always arouses a big dance party and you’ll be entertained by some of Central Oregon’s audience participation and invites us all to just get down best musicians. Enjoy the background music or take a and celebrate life together...the Latino way. moment to sit in the shade and listen to one of these great Parlour is a four piece band that incorporates vocal bands. harmonies, acoustic guitar, mandolin and fiddle to create We are so happy to welcome back again this year the original roots-oriented music influenced by traditional ever popular Bill Keale, CinderBlue, Summit Express folk, folk rock, gypsy and eighteenth century ballads. Jazz Band, Burnin’ Moonlight, Tom & Heather Duo, and Parlour music is upbeat to moderate and performed The Notables! These acts in themselves are a full slate with energy and passion. Songs are written by Mark and of great music! And, of course, performing on Saturday Linda Quon (The Quons) with Susan Bonacker (Wild evening swingin’ and rockin’ dance music with The Rye) on fiddle and Mike Potter on mandolin. Rusty Rayles & the Rounders is Bend’s traditional Klassixs Ayre Band! We always like to include some newcomers to the bluegrass band formed from members of the Pitchtones, SRWC Art Faire lineup and are thrilled to be bringing in Blackstrap and Old Wave. They perform second the following groups, adding an amazing array of talent generation Bluegrass in the style of the Seldom Scene to the show. The groups are new to the Art Faire, but & Hot Rize, playing for you familiar pop and rock songs have been entertaining crowds throughout the Bend area. both old and new. The Rounders combine high three In early 2012, Bend-based singer-songwriter Shireen part harmonies, driving banjo and rhythmic mandolin Amini was asked to put together an all-Latin band for a all held together by powerful rhythm guitar and a rock Cinco de Mayo festival in Central Oregon. ¡Chiringa! steady bass. Two/Thirds Trio is a two piece jazz group out of Bend, splashed onto the scene with its fresh, rockified Latin grooves coupled with passionate vocal lines. ¡Chiringa! Oregon founded in 2009. Their hip blend of recognizable (pronounced Chee-reen-gah), means “kite” in Spanish. jazz standards and soulful R&B tunes have become a The band features Shireen Amini on guitar and lead favorite among the old and young. Two/Thirds Trio has

The Klassixs Ayre Band! returns for the Saturday night Street Dance in the Village for the 5th Annual Sunriver Art Faire. performed at venues like Bo Asian Bistro, Typhoon, 5 Fusion and Sushi Bar, Fox’s Billiard Lounge, Caldera Springs, Slick’s Que Co., Jade’s Jazz Festival and private party engagements at Sunriver and The Loft. Two/ Thirds Trio plans to take on the music scene with their unique and innovative sound. All this great Entertainment along with 65 Juried Artist Booths, a Food Court, an Art Activity Center for Kids, and more, can be found throughout the long weekend in the Village at Sunriver. Mark your Calendar now and make plans to bring your family and friends. For more information, and updated schedules, go to www.sunriverartfaire.com.


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Weekly Business News for and about Members of the Sunriver Area Chamber of Commerce Brought to you by the Sunriver Area Chamber of Commerce

April Chamber after Hours Join the Chamber on April 15th for a special business after hours at the SHARC. Between the hours of 5:00pm to 7:00pm the Sunriver Area Chamber of Commerce in collaboration with the Art Faire sponsors: The Sunriver Women’s Club, The SHARC and The Sunriver IGA Markets, will be hosts to the Art Faire Kick-Off Celebration. The annual Art Faire, to be held August 8-10 of this year, has grown to be one the premier events in Sunriver. The event continues to grow with over 20,000 visitors attending last year. However, an event of this size can not be successful without business sponsors. This business after hours has been planned as a tribute and thank you to the numerous Chamber members that make the event possible. This will be a fun evening with music provided by the Art Faire Street Dance featured band: “The Klassixs Ayre Band”. In addition, we will provide appetizers, refreshments and fabulous door prizes. The event is free and everyone is welcome!! April Activities On April 2nd, between the hours of 11:30 am to 1:30 pm, The Economic Development of Central Oregon Commission (EDOC), will be holding their annual luncheon meeting in Bend. The guest speaker will be Rich Karlgaard, publisher of Forbes Magazine. He is a dynamic speaker who will discuss how to market your company and find the value that lies within. To register or obtain more information, please go to www.edcoinfo.com or call 541-388-3236. Plan to join the members of the Sunriver Stars Community Theater for their next production, “RADIO STAR” on April 4, 5, and 6th at the SHARC. It will be produced as a radio program presented before a live audience-YOU! The Saturday show will be presented as a dinner theater complete with a delicious meal catered by Marcellos. On Fri. the admission is $5.00 and the show begins at 6:30pm. On Sat. the admission for the dinner show is $25.00 and the show begins at 6:00pm. The Sun. matinee is $5.00 and begins at 2:00pm. 100% of ticket sales is donated to fund the scholarship program at FAST Camp, an after school enrichment program at Three River School. Tickets may be purchased from all actors in the show, at the SHARC or by emailing the director at dramama@comcast.net. See Audition opportunities this page. Sunday April 6th, author Diane Hammond will be at the Sunriver Books and Music Store to discuss her book, Friday’s Harbor. Much like Keiko who spent time at the Newport Aquarium, Friday is a killer whale in trouble who finds refuge in a northwester facility. Diane worked at the

Newport Aquarium during Keiko’s time and her husband, Nolan, was heavily involved in Kieko’s rehabilitation. It is an enjoyable story that will make the reader feel good but also think about larger issues. The Sunriver area owners potluck will be held on April 9th, starting at 6pm, at SHARC. Entertainment will be provided by the acoustical blues music of Tom and Heather Duo. Tom and Heather are part of the Out of the Blue band and have developed an enthusiastic fan base. All residents of Sunriver and the surrounding area are welcome. Sign up at the SROA office, SHARC, Marketplace, or email areapotluck@gmail.com. Wanderlust Tours’ last series of Moonlight Snowshoe Tours for this season is scheduled for the full moon nights of Friday, Saturday and Sunday, April 11, 12 and 13, 2014, 7 to 11 pm. The last Bonfire on the Snow evening snowshoe events for this winter will be offered on Friday and Saturday, April 11 and 12 and on Friday, April 19, 7 to 11 pm. Contact: Aleta Nissen (541) 389-8359. Sunriver Library Events Schedule: -Tues., April 1st, 10:30 am: Family Storytime Don’t forget that your library also offers a private meeting room for groups. The use of the meeting room is free; however advanced reservation notice is required. Sunriver Nature Center & Oregon Observatory is now open daily from 10 am to 4 pm with the following activities scheduled: -Live Raptor Presentations: Thursday through Saturday between 10am and 12 pm -Solar Viewing: 11am to 2pm. Call for viewing dates, free admission. -Night Viewing: Wednesday through Saturday 8pm to 10pm. -Creature Crafts: Tuesdays; Ages 4+; create nature inspired masterpieces. -Family Nature Hike: Wednesdays; join a naturalist for a hike around scenic Sunriver. -Experiments in Nature: Thursdays; conduct your own experiments. -Adventure at Benham Falls: Fridays; Hike and learn the history of the Benham Falls. -Bird Walks: Saturday’s, join local bird expert Tom Lawler for a birding walk. Dining Specials Join us at Marcello’s Cucina Italiana on April 14th when we host a Wine Pairing Dinner in conjunction with Andrew Rich Winery of the Willamette Valley. Enjoy a delicious five-course meal, each course artfully paired with one of these Oregon wines. Andrew Rich himself will join us for discussion! Reservations are required for all pairing events. Please call us at 541.593.8300 for more information.

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Sip & Paint “Poppies Field” April 18th 5:45-8:00

Join the latest craze of mixing painting, wine & socializing in a fun atmosphere. Have you ever wanted to be an artist? Are you looking for a new way to have fun in the evening? The Artist Gallery and Sharc are hosting Sip & Paint. This just might be your answer. Bonnie Junell professional artist will lead you in demonstrations and help guide you through your painting. Since friends don’t let friends drink and paint alone, grab a group of friends, bring a paint shirt and join us for an evening of fun. No experience is needed and all supplies are included. Price is just $45.00 plus includes a glass of wine. Take home your masterpiece and it will be the envy of family and The SHARC” Sunriver, Oregon $45.00 (All supplies Included) Plus Chocolates and Wine To reserve your place 50% down required to hold spot email: Reservations made through: Artists Gallery Sunriver come into the gallery or call 541 593-4382 to reserve.

Theater Auditions

THE SUNRIVER STARS COMMUNITY THEATER WILL HOLD AUDITIONS FOR “A MID-SUMMER NIGHT’S DREAM” APRIL 8TH at SHARC at 6PM SINGING-DANCING-ACTING Open to actors 5 to 105 ! No TUITION. REHEARSALS Tuesday-WednesdayThursday. SHOW WEEKEND JUNE 6th-8th For More information, please contact the director at dramama@comcast.net

Revisiting the Golden Era of Radio

Plan to join the members of the Sunriver Stars Community Theater for their next production, “Radio STAR” on April 4,5,and 6th at SHARC. It will be produced as a radio program presented before a live audience…YOU! Authentic scripts from the George Burns and Gracie Allen Show and Inner Sanctum will be used. In addition, some of the great vocalists of yester year will appear including Jeanette MacDonald (Susan Evans Inman), Pearl Bailey (Janet Dost), Bing Crosby (Fred Couzens)Patsy Cline (Myra Hause), Rosemary Clooney (Sharon Sackett) and Jo Stafford (Ann Lee) will perform some of their greatest hits! Tickets may be purchased from all actors in the show, at SHARC or by emailing the director at dramama@comcast.net Sunriver Stars is a 501 (c) 3 non-profit public charity.

• All Work is Guaranteed • Excellent Quality

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Prairie House, La Pine Fire Station La Pine Community Health Center

Residential & Commercial Exterior/Interior New Construction/Remodels Siding & Deck Staining Lic #184406 • Bonded • Insured email: lm.painting1@hotmail.com

job fair

Leslie O’Connell ~ Mark O’Connell

CALL NOW 541-536-4229

Wednesday, April 23rd 4:00pm-7:00pm at the Homestead in Sunriver

Will be interviewing for positions in Culinary and Food & Beverage, Housekeeping, Golf, Grounds, Recreation and Front Office Please pre-apply online prior to event. For more information and full list of positions available visit www.sunriverresortjobs.com


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Thorn Lake Butte

SILVER LAKE Picture Rock Pass

Chainsaw Art Festival

August 14-17, 10-6 (Sun ‘til 3) McKenzie Track & Field Crater Lake 51326 Blue River Drive (MP 40) Chainsaw carvers at work, carving auctions, arts & crafts, classic cars, food & music

Diablo Peak

SUMMER LAKE Hamelton Butte

McKenzie Art Festival

August 22-24 Fri 12-6, Sat 10-6, Sun 10-4 McKenzie Fire & Training Center (MP 21) Local artists, music, food & FORT KLAMATH GRANTS POINT on display vintage camp EAGLE trailers PASS ROCKY POINT

Walterville Fair & Waddle MEDFORD

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Pacif July 11-13, 10-5 ic C McKenzie River Lavender 40882 McKenzie Hwy. (MP 15.5) Lavender in Diamond bloom, arts & crafts, Lake music, food & petting zoo

Klamath Lake

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CHILOQUIN BEATTY

DAIRY

September 6, 8-4 ASHLAND Center Walterville Community 39259 Camp Creek Rd. (MP 12.5) KLAMATH FALLS 8:00 Waddle 5K Run/Walk 11:00 Parade 12:30 Doggy Parade 11:30 to 3:30 BBQ Chicken Dinner

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BONANZA

Join us for family fun!

Take Hwy. 126 East, Exit 194A from I-5

For more McKenzie River information: www.McKenzieChamber.com

shelters in the area that are stocked with fire wood and crude benches to sleep on. If you are interested in the location of these shelters or any of the other areas that are good spots to camp, stop by the Good 2 Go shop in The Village at Sunriver to look over maps and talk winter fun.......As always.......Have FUN & Stay SAFE!! Jon~~~~~~>((*>

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ILL CRESCENT AM April 26, 10-4 ETT LAKE HWY EH WY Eagle Rock Lodge Crescent Lake 49198 McKenzie Hwy. (milepost 34.5) CRESCENT McKenzie drift boats, food & music

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Quartz Mtn. Fox Butte

South Ice Cave

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Wooden Boat Show

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making a comfortable space for each of us to sleep. Most 3 & 4 season tents are quite small, so best to camp with close friends!! Small gas powered stoves were used to make hot drinks and to cook up some surprisingly good freeze dried food. Sleeping in a quality sleeping bag with a few layers of clothes will also help to get a good nights sleep. The best trick I learned on this trip was to melt some snow...boil the water and put the water in a Nalgene bottle. Seal this up tight and keep it at the inside foot pocket of you sleeping bag. This little trick was new to me, and worked remarkably well in keeping my feet and legs warm. It was great weather on this trip to the summit of Tumalo, so we took the opportunity to explore the area by snowmobile and snow shoes. Upon nightfall came an incredible sunset followed by a full moon. The lights from Bend and Sunriver were shining in the distance to complete a great view from the top. After a fairly quiet night we awoke to blue skies and another day of fun-filled snow activity. As with any winter excursion be sure to be on the lookout for any dangers. Avalanche, tree wells and hidden fumaroles. These fumaroles are steam vents that are very common in the vicinity of the Mt. Bachelor area. With the proper equipment a night or two camping in the snow can be quite comfortable and fun. There are also some wooden

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April 26, 10-4 - Eagle Rock Lodge - 49198 McKenzie Hwy. (milepost 34.5) - McKenzie drift boats, food & music. See Ad this page.

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With our gear list checked and packs filled to the top with gear, we loaded up the snowmobiles for the quick trip to the trail head. Dutchman Snow Park would be our starting point for our trip up Tumalo Mountain where trail #5 leads to a little known trail that is not even numbered on the map. The snowmobile map just states this trail as; “Most Difficult” & “Steep Un-groomed Trail”!! There are many safer and more protected areas to snow camp in the Deschutes National Forest and surrounding areas, but the summit of Tumalo Mountain was our destination for this trip! After navigating the steep terrain to access the top of the peak we were awarded with a stunning view of the peaks of the Three Sisters and Mount Bachelor. This mixed use area is shared with motorized as well as non-motorized winter travelers. Be aware of boundary lines between some of the non-motorized areas that are in the area. Once a suitable area was chosen for our tent we set out to dig a trench around the tent itself so that colder air would settle into that space. It doesn’t seem like much, but it does help keep a tent warmer. Another trick is to tie guy lines from the tent to the middle of a tent stake and bury the stake in the snow sideways and pour water on it so that it freezes in place. This will keep any wind from pulling out any stakes. Once the tent was set up and secure we set to

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April 18, 5:45pm: Sip & Paint with professional artist Bonnie Junell. Sip wine while painting your own masterpiece. No experience necessary, all supplies included. $45, reservations/deposit required. Call 541-593-4382. Open to the Public.

For spring break activities. (March 22nd - April 20th) Open 7 days a week; 10am - 4pm. E It’s a feeding ground for hungry young minds. Kids dig it when they can prowl through UGENE the woods. Track a porcupine. Touch a reptile. Or go eye-to-eye with a Great Horned Owl. Our hands-on activities, programs and exhibits fit easily into a weekend vacation. Stop in today for teachable moments, precious memories and great photo ops. Admission: $4 Adults - $3 Children - Call: 541-593-4394

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CAMP SHERMAN

Belknap Springs

The SHARC in Sunriver

Sunriver Nature Center

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Wednesday and Saturdays – April at 8pm Feast your eyes on faraway galaxies. Witness a meteor shower. Get a glimpse of globular clusters, nebulae and deep space binary stars. There’s no better place than the Oregon Observatory at Sunriver. 8PM-10PM, $8 Adults, $6 Kids 2-12 http://www.oregonobservatory.org

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FUN ADVENTURES

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WARM SPRINGS Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

DETROIT

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FOOD

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RENT SNOWMOBILES SLEDS • SNOWSHOES

Good2Go Deli offers

a full menu of yummy food to take with you on your outdoor adventures or “dine in” at the sports themed deli. Now offering gluten Free and healthy options

Come get some In The Village at Sunriver Building #17

541-593-0339 office 541-280-7897 cell

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Eagle Highway Magazine

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Sunriver Brewing Company Opens New Brewery

By Dan Varcoe, Eagle Reporter The Craft Brewing Industry contributed $33.9 Billion to the US Economy in 2012. According to Brewers Association, the industry also provided more than 360,000 jobs, with 108,440 jobs directly at breweries and brewpubs, including serving staff at brewpubs. It was July 4th of 2012 that Marc and Brian Cameron started a new endeavor, Sunriver Brewing Company, and opened the Brewhouse Restaurant in the Village at Sunriver. The restaurant/pub gained instant popularity and exceeded all expectations. In the beginning they shared brewing space with another brewer in Redmond. Their proprietary recipes included the famous Gramma’s Pale Ale and a couple more recipes that supplied the 4 tap handles at the Pub.

Ryan Duley, Director of Sales and Marketing (left) and Brian Cameron, Owner of Sunriver Brewing Company (right). From the beginning there was always a plan of opening up a production site somewhere in South County, but the thought was it would be a couple years down the road. Ryan Duley, Director of Sales and Marketing said, “When we saw how well we were being received (at the Brewhouse), we decided to bump it up… to get a production site going quicker than previously planned. One day Brian was picking his son up from day care at New Generations and spotted a for Continued page 11

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Central Oregon 10 BARREL BREWING – BREWERY 62970 NE 18th St. Bend, OR 97701 503-585-1007 www.10barrel.com facebook. com/10BarrelBrewingCompany 10 BARREL BREWING – PUB 1135 NW Galveston Bend, OR 97701 503-678-5228 10barrel.com facebook. com/10BarrelBrewingCompany BELOW GRADE BREWING Tours By Appointment Only Bend OR 97701 541-408-1050 belowgradebrewing.com BEND BREWING COMPANY 1019 NW Brooks St. Bend OR 97701 541-383-1599 bendbrewingco.com BONEYARD BEER 37 NW Lake Pl - Suite B Bend OR 97701 541-323-2325 boneyardbeer.com facebook.com/boneyardbeer CASCADE LAKES BREWING call for tour info 2141 SW 1st St. Redmond OR 97756 541-923-3110 cascadelakes.com facebook.com/cascadelakesale CASCADE LAKES BREWING/7TH STREET BREWHOUSE 855 SW 7th St. Redmond OR 97756 541-923-1795 cascadelakes.com facebook.com/cascadelakesale CASCADE LAKES BREWING/ CASCADE WEST 64 SW Century Dr. Bend OR 97701 541-389-1853 cascadelakes.com facebook.com/cascadelakesale CASCADE LAKES BREWING/ TUMALO TAVERN 64670 Strickler #103 Bend OR 97701 541-330-2323

cascadelakes.com facebook.com/cascadelakesale DESCHUTES BREWERY call for tour info 901 SW Simpson Ave Bend OR 97702 541-385-8606 deschutesbrewery.com facebook.com/deschutes.brewery DESCHUTES BREWERY BEND PUB 1044 NW Bond St. Bend OR 97701 5413829242 deschutesbrewery.com facebook.com/deschutes.brewery GOODLIFE BREWING COMPANY 70 SW Century Dr 100-464 Bend OR 97702 541-728-0749 goodlifebrewing.com facebook.com/GoodLifeBrewing MCMENAMINS/OLD ST. FRANCIS SCHOOL 700 NW Bond St. Bend OR 97701 541-382-5174 mcmenamins.com PHAT MATT’S BREWING COMPANY call for tour info 580 NE Hemlock Ave #105 Redmond OR 97756 541-279-7241 phatmattsbrew.com SILVER MOON BREWING call for tour info 24 NW Greenwood Ave Bend OR 97701 541-388-8331 silvermoonbrewing.com facebook.com/SilverMoonBeer SMITH ROCK BREWING 546 NW 7th St Redmond, OR 97756 541-279-7005 smithrockbrewing.com SUNRIVER BREWING COMPANY Outrageous service, great food and awesome craft beer. Sunriver Village next to the Country Store Open daily at 11am. 541-593-3007 sunriverbrewingcompany.com facebook.com/SunriverBrewingCompany


Eagle Highway Magazine

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SISTERS COUNTRY

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Brewery Directory THREE CREEKS BREWING 721 Desperado Ct. Sisters OR 97759 541-549-1963 threecreeksbrewing.com facebook.com/ThreeCreeksBrewingCompany WORTHY BREWING call for tour info 495 NE Bellevue Dr Bend OR 97701 541-639-4776 worthybrewing.com facebook.com/WorthyBrewingCo

Willamette Valley AGRARIAN ALES BREWING COMPANY 31115 W Crossroads Ln Eugene 97408 541-510-4897 agales.com BLOCK 15 RESTAURANT & BREWERY 300 SW Jefferson Ave. Corvallis, OR 97333 541-758-2077 block15.com BREWERS UNION LOCAL 180 48329 E. 1st St. Oakridge, OR 97463 541-782-2024 facebook.com/BrewersUnion CALAPOOIA BREWING CO. 140 Hill St. NE Albany, OR 97321 541-928-1931 calapooiabrewing.com facebook.com/calapooiabrewing CLAIM 52 BREWING call for tour info 1030 Tyinn St.-Ste 1 Eugene OR 97402 541-554-6786 facebook.com/Claim52Brewing FALLING SKY BREW HOUSE 1334 Oak Alley Eugene 97401 541-505-7096 fallingskybrewing.com facebook.com/FallingSkyBrewing FALLING SKY DELICATESSEN POUR HOUSE 790 Blair Blvd Eugene 97402 541-505-7096 fallingskybrewing.com facebook.com/FallingSkyBrewing FLAT TAIL BREWING 202 SW 1st Ave Corvallis OR 97333 541-758-2229 flattailcorvallis.com facebook.com/FlatTailBrewing HOP VALLEY BREWING 990 W 1st Ave. Eugene 97402 541-744-3330 hopvalleybrewing.com facebook.com/HopValley MCMENAMINS / HIGH STREET BREWERY & CAFÉ 1243 High St. Eugene, OR 97401 541-345-4905 mcmenamins.com

MCMENAMINS / NORTH BANK 22 Club Rd. Eugene, OR 97401 541-343-5622 mcmenamins.com MCMENAMINS CORVALLIS 420 NW 3rd St. Corvallis, OR 97330 541-758-6044 mcmenamins.com MCMENAMINS ON MONROE 2001 NW Monroe Ave. Corvallis, OR 97330 541-758-0080 mcmenamins.com MCMENAMINS/ EAST 19TH STEET CAFÉ 1485 E 19th Ave. Eugene, OR 97403 541-342-4025 mcmenamins.com NINKASI BREWING COMPANY call for tour info 272 Van Buren St. Eugene 97402 541-344-BREW ninkasibrewing.com facebook.com/NinkasiBrewing OAKSHIRE BREWING COMPANY Call for tour info 1055 Madera St. Eugene 97401 541-688-4555 oakbrew.com facebook.com/oakbrew OAKSHIRE BREWING PUBLIC HOUSE Open 11-10 7 days / week 207 Madison St. Eugene 97402 541-688-4555 oakbrew.com facebook.com/oakbrew OREGON TRAIL BREWERY call for tour info 341 SW 2nd St. Corvallis 97333 541-758-3527 oregontrailbrewery.com PLANK TOWN BREWING COMPANY 346 Main Street Springfield, OR 97477 541-746-1890 planktownbrewing.com facebook.com/planktownbrew ROGUE FARMS Rogue Ales/ Hop N’Bed 3590 Wigrich Rd Independence OR 97351 503-838-9813 rogue.com facebook.com/RogueFarmsHopyard ROGUE PUBLIC HOUSE & BREWERY 844 Olive St. Eugene, OR 97401 541-345-4155 rogue.com facebook.com/RogueEugene STEELHEAD BREWING 199 E 5th Ave. Eugene 97401 541-686-2739 steelheadbrewery.com

Full bar, wine and locally brewed beer

OPEN 11am – 11pm Everyday Walk-ins welcome • Kids play area Full menu online - www.sunriverbrewingcompany.com

The Village at Sunriver • 541-593-3007 sale sign on a Mini- Storage Oregon Craft Beer Facts building in the Sunriver BusiUpdated 03/27/2014 ness Park. We looked into it • Oregon’s brewing companies and starting crunching numemploy 6400 full and part-time bers to see what might work employees-up 900 jobs over 2011. and went for it.” • There are currently 166 brewing Phase one was getting companies, operating 207 brewing production room started and facilities in 66 cities in Oregon. finding a top-notch Brew• Total economic impact from master. They connected with the beer industry is $2.83 billion Brett Thomas, who has many for Oregon’s economy+employs award winning recipes to his 29,000 people name, as well as winning the • Oregonians consumed 2.79 prestigious Glen Hay Falconmillion barrels of beer in 2012, er Foundation Scholarship. of that more than 17 percent He also won the Gold Medal or 483,400 barrels of the total at GABF last year, (Great beer consumed in Oregon, was American Beer Festival) in made in Oregon and that’s up Denver. It was an Oak Aged 12.8% over 2011. US craft beer Barley Wine. Brett joined the consumption is 6.5 percent by brewery team last July as a volume. consultant, helping with the • Oregon’s brewers made 1.296 construction of the new beer million barrels of beer in 2012 up production facility and beer 11% over 2011 design. Formerly of Silver • It’s estimated that 47% Percent Moon, Brett now holds the of all draft beer consumed in title of Head Brewmaster for Oregon is brewed in Oregon. Sunriver Brewing Company. • There are currently 53 breweries “We have already taken in Portland, 73 in the Portland up 7,000 sq. ft., of the 12,000 metro area, 21 in Bend and 30 in sq. ft. building with the proCentral Oregon and 12 in Eugene. duction room at the brewery, • Portland currently has the most as well as a tap room that will breweries of any city in the world. be completed in the future. • Hood River has 4 breweries in its And we have room to expand city limits and 5 that have a Hood further, as well”, Ryan said. River address-that’s 1 per every The new brewery began 1458 people, if there’s another operation in January of 2014. city in the world that has at least 4 The 15 Barrel system is now breweries and more per capita – producing the 7 beers that are drop us a line and let us know. on tap at the Brewhouse, with http://oregoncraftbeer.org/ an 8th coming out in a week and a half, and a total of 10 by May. One of the all-time favorites is the Sunriver Brewery’s Pale Ale, designed by Brett Thomas. It is quickly becoming the flagship beer, breaking all sales records. Another favorite at the Brewhouse remains “Grandmas Original Ale”. The brewery will produce 40 different recipes during the coming year, including Festival and Seasonal Beers, a rotating Hop Shop series and an Anniversary Beer. Owner, Brian Cameron said, “Our focus is to provide outrageous customer service and great beer. We will have more control now and the ability to adapt with our own brewery. We are proud of what we are putting out and when people try it, we are confident they will like it! We are looking forward to a good future.” The brewery is already selling wholesale to 30 other restaurants and pubs in Central Oregon after only one full month of offering it outside the Brewhouse. They are not bottling, but selling 15 ½ gallon kegs of beer. Sunriver Brewing Company deserves to be congratulated! In less than 2 years the company has expanded to a point of providing 76 new jobs during the peak summer season (46 in winter). They have done that by making a commitment to produce the best tasting and highest quality beer, and delivering it in a friendly atmosphere at the Sunriver Brewhouse that is known by its high-quality food and beer selections, coupled with outrageous customer service that is hard to beat anywhere.

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Eagle Highway Magazine

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BEND

BEND, OREGON

Implement Directional Trail Routes in Popular Local Trail Networks

Submitted by Jean Nelson-Dean, Deschutes National Forest, Public Affairs Officer BEND - Local mountain biking advocacy high usage areas, directional trails have the organization, Central Oregon Trail Alliance ability to make it seem like there are fewer (COTA) and the Deschutes National Forest people on the trails. are implementing directional trail routes with Help to “keep single track single” - Trails the goal of improving trail users’ experience on will be less impacted by users riding off-trail to forest trails west of Bend. pass each other going in opposite directions. Directional use or one-way routes on Allow for more challenging mountain select trails will begin April 5, 2014 on portions bike rides - Directional trails allow riders to of the Phil’s Trail and Wanoga Trail systems challenge themselves with fewer interruptions and will include the following trails: or reduced user conflict. Ben’s/Phil’s Loop: All of Ben’s Trail will “Directional trails have been discussed be uphill only from the trailhead to Road 300. in these areas for several years and we are Phil’s Trail will be downhill only from Junction pleased to work with the Forest Service #18 (at Kent’s Trail) to the trailhead. to implement this change. With a growing Tyler’s Traverse: One way routes primarily population and tourism base, trails are seeing will be downhill. increasing usage. We expect this initiative The Deschutes National Forest and will maintain and enhance experiences for all COTA are implementing the directional trails users,” said Woody Starr, COTA Chairman. system to improve the recreational experience “We are glad to work with COTA to of all trail users. The new system will: improve recreational experiences on the trails. Increase safety- by reducing user COTA and the Forest Service will continue collisions. to listen to recreationists on ways to provide Reduce user conflict - by reducing high- positive experiences on our trails into the speed passing of walkers and runners. future” said Kevin Larkin, District Ranger for Provide better continuity – by reducing Bend-Ft. Rock. stopping to allow others to pass. For additional information visit the COTA Increase the feeling of solitude - Even in website at www.cotamtb.com

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

BEND

Outstanding High School Senior Recognized

Alyssa McCray, Outstanding High School Senior TCF (The Center Foundation) is pleased to announce that Alyssa McCray been selected as the April 2014 High Desert Hero. Alyssa is a senior at Trinity Lutheran High School where she participates in the Oregon High School Solar Team, Bella Choir, Youth Choir of Central Oregon (YCCO,) Jazz Band, multiple school musicals, and is a Lego robotics assistant coach. Additionally,

she volunteers her time as an YCCO singers school assistant director, National Honor Society, choir librarian, and has taken a mission trip to San Francisco. Her nominator states that Alyssa “is a brilliant writer and illustrator whose ability to convey the depths of human feelings and emotions cannot be ignored,” and has participated in the National Novel Writing Month multiple times. Her perspective is broad as she has traveled overseas with the YOCC, and has studied the Japanese language while hosting a exchange student with her family.” She manages all of her activities and maintains a 3.9 GPA. Please help us in celebrating this outstanding Central Oregon student. Each month TCF accepts nominations for outstanding high school seniors who maintain a 3.5 or higher GPA, display leadership in school activities, and participate in recognizable community volunteer efforts. TCF Board reviews the nominations and selects a student to receive the monthly honor. High Desert Heroes receive a $250 scholarship sponsored by Bigfoot Beverages, a medallion, and they will be highlighted on myWindow and on Horizon Broadcasting Group Radio Stations. High Desert Heroes are eligible to compete for the prestigious William K Worrell Scholarship of $5,000. All High Desert Heroes will be acknowledged at the May 8, 2014, Scholarship Awards Dinner.

DESCHUTES COUNTY About Jerry Bannon - 2014 Deschutes County Fair Deschutes County & Rodeo Grand Marshall Rodeo Queen Submitted by Kathy Russell, Deschutes County Fair & Rodeo Queen Advisor The 2014 Deschutes County Fair & Rodeo Grand Marshal is Jerry Bannon and Queen is Maddie Smith!! They both were announced at the Deschutes County Fair Association annual dinner and meeting January 20th 2014. Jerry & Maddie look forward to being ambassadors for Deschutes County Fair & Rodeo July 30-August 2 2014!! They look forward to seeing all of you as they make various special appearances throughout Central Oregon this coming spring and summer. Maddie Smith, Deschutes County Rodeo Queen

Jerry Bannon was born and raised in Prineville. He graduated from Eastern Oregon College (now Eastern Oregon University) and came to Redmond, Oregon where he was an educator for the Redmond School District. Many students remember him as their 5th and 6th grade physical education instructor. During his teaching career, Jerry helped coach various sports, but his favorite time was when he was coach and advisor for the Redmond High School Rodeo Team where his boys and girls rodeo teams won 16 Oregon State High School Rodeo titles. He was elected president of the Oregon High School Association, then elected national director for the State of Oregon and served on the National High School Rodeo Association Executive Committee. Jerry’s first love is music and he still plays with the County Line Band. They have played throughout Oregon and the Northwest at various conventions, fairs and rodeos, and have opened for several major acts, as well

as having played on various stages at the Deschutes County Fair. Jerry became Director of Sponsors and Marketing for the Columbia River Pro Rodeo Circuit and Circuit Finals Rodeo held in Redmond, Oregon each November at the Deschutes County Expo Center. At the same time, he became an associate director of the Deschutes County Fair Association and then Director of Outdoor Vendors for the Deschutes County Fair until his retirement in 2012. Crossword Solution for puzzle on page 27

Give Us a Call

541-385-0111

Jerry Bannon - 2014 Deschutes County Fair & Rodeo Grand Marshall

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About Maddie Smith, Deschutes County Rodeo Queen Maddie Smith is the daughter of Kim and Clay Smith. She graduated with honors from Summit High School in June of 2013 and is currently attending Oregon State University to obtain her degree in business. Throughout high school, she participated in the Deschutes County 4-H Horse program as well as the Oregon High School Equestrian Teams, going to the State Competition for both in events such as drill team, barrels, team penning, pole

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bending, key hole, and figure 8. In her free time she enjoys riding her horses, camping, fishing, and anything in the great outdoors! Maddie was the 2013 Jefferson County Fair and Rodeo Princess where her passion for rodeo grew. Maddie is so honored to represent her home county’s fair and rodeo this year as the 2014 Deschutes County Fair and Rodeo Queen and would like to thank her family and friends and community for their endless love and support.

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Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

Page 13

SISTERS COUNTRY

Sisters Garden Club The Sisters Garden Club celebrated its 25th anniversary in 2013. It was started by a group of 13 people who wanted to improve the City of Sisters and share their knowledge and love of gardening. Now, 30 to 50 of the 95 members attend the monthly meetings held at 9:30 AM the second Saturday of the month at Sisters City Hall. The club

enjoys approximately 8 presentations/ demonstrations each year on a variety of topics ranging from landscape design to edible flowers and creating holiday wreaths and centerpieces. The group takes tours of nurseries across Central Oregon and maintains 3 public gardens in Sisters. Funds raised by the members are used

By Cindy Barnes Photography by Jackie Wright

for local projects. Most recently, the Sisters Middle School received funds for their greenhouse and the Sisters Community Garden was able to install an irrigation system and greenhouse. The annual fundraiser is a home and garden tour held the same week as the

Sisters Quilt Show. This coming year the date is Thursday, July 10th – mark your calendar! For more information, see the website at www.sistersgardenclub.com or contact Marsha Lewis at leweyluv@yahoo. com or 541.595.6389.

SISTERS COUNTRY

2013 Garden Tour

GREAT GIFT IDEA! This beautiful Sisters Poster makes great gifts for family & friends!

On the East side of the Cascades is a quaint little town Where people live the quiet life where laughter abounds

This place that we call Sisters, named for our mountain peaks Where friendship is found, where the scent of pines a treat

There is something always cooking in this little spot

And if you travel through here, we hope that you will stop

With quilt, car, antique shows and music galore There is also a publisher and neat little stores

There are so many things to see

Our clock shop for sure is where you’ll want to be

We have hardware, toys, flags and knick-knacks

Pots, pans and a coffee shop with all flavors in its racks

We have all that is needed to extend out a hand

And some of our churches are blessed with live bands

There’s a hometown Rodeo at the start of every spring It’s a place of fun and frolic with a familiar ring

We would love to have you visit as we extend a welcome hand So feel free to come and see us just as often as you can

May the Lord see you safely home God’s blessings wherever you may roam. Author Larry Dudley, Cowboy’s Heart

ORDER THIS 12” x 18” PRINT! $12.00 plus shipping & handling printed on glossy paper for framing. Call Newberry Eagle 541-536-3972 to order.

“Poppies Waking from a Dream” Dorothy Freudenberg, Artist Digital Photography

541-549-1299 Corner of Hood and Elm in Sisters

Wildly Unique Arts & Crafts


Page 14

Eagle Highway Magazine

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

Oakridge/ Westfir Mountain Bike Capital of the Northwest

EAGLE

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

OAKRIDGE

Middle Fork Democratic Club Formed

August 1-2-3, 2014

OAKRIDGE/WESTFIR

By Georgi Samuelson

The Middle Fork Democratic Club held its first meeting on March 16th at the Brewers Union 180 Pub on 1st Street in Oakridge. This group is forming to respond to a need for grass roots participation in the democratic process by the people of the Middle Fork area. “This is what living in a democracy is all about.” said one of the organizers. That area encompasses those residing in Dexter and Lowell to those residing in Oakridge and Westfir and the rural environs. The initial meeting was attended by about 25 residents of the Middle Fork area as well as several Eugene area supporters. Our State Legislator Senator Floyd Prozanski spoke encouragingly of the need for grass-roots participation in our area and reported on the just completed short

session of the Oregon State Legislature. Three candidates for East Lane County Commissioner then spoke. Kevin Matthews, Jose Ortel and Joann Ernst provided accounts of their qualifications and agendas for the East Lane County Commissioner post. Questions and discussion followed.The candidates will run first in the May 3rd_ May 20th State Primary election for East Lane County Commissioner along with the current incumbent Faye Stewart. This group will meet every 2 months with the next meeting to be in May and will have rotating group leader/hosts. Sara Altemus will be a co-host for the May meeting. Everyone in the Middle Fork area is invited to upcoming meetings. You can contact the Middle Fork Democratic Club at midforkdems@yahoo.com for further information re: meeting dates and programs. Alternatively those interested in more information about our new group may also telephone Georgi Samuelson at 541-782-1156.

Registration $120 (after July 4th $150) Includes classes Friday and Saturday, lunch, evening performances, jamming, Sunday morning “Down by the River” Register online or call 541-782-4000 www.oakridge-lodge.com •FREE Beginner’s workshop (Friday)- must pre-register •Workshops Friday and Saturday - for all levels •Evening Performances •Open Mic Saturday Afternoon •Vendor Marketplace •Jamming all Weekend

WORKSHOP INSTRUCTORS

Brook Adams • James Clem • Richard Colombo Patty Sage • Danielle Ate the Sandwich Victor & Penny • Ron Ontiveros • Pat Knaus

OAKRIDGE/WESTFIR DINING • SERVICES • SHOPPING POSTAL PHARMACY

May 9, 10, 11th: Make a gift... Breads • Breakfast • Espresso • Coffee & Tea Sandwiches • Soups • Lunch Specials Sweets • Ice Cream • Milk Shakes Everything at the Bakery is made on-site, from scratch using quality ingredients. Custom cakes & pies as well as full-service catering available.

LION MOUNTAIN BAKERY 48273 East 1st Street • Across from Post Office in Uptown Oakridge Business District • 541-782-5797

OPEN: WED-FRI, 8AM-4PM • SAT & SUN 8AM-3PM

Making plans for Mother’s Day weekend? We have a suggestion: Make a reservation at the Lodge and take a morning or afternoon felting workshop from Laura Robson. Create a cool gift for mom or invite her to join you! Spend the rest of the weekend hiking or biking. Call us to book your room, 541.782.4000 or email a request info@oakridge-lodge.com To view Laura’s work and sign up for her classes: http://www.laurasarts.com Best Regards, Lynda Kamerrer & Gary Carl Oakridge Lodge & Guest House 48175 East First Street, Oakridge, OR 97463 541.782.4000, info@oakridge-lodge.com www.oakridge-lodge.com

We honor nearly all prescripton plans at the same co-pay as national chains. Postal Pharmacy, your locally owned community pharmacy. We’re here to exceed your needs and offer the kind of great service and advice you can only get from your neighborhood pharmacy.

Questions about your health? We’ve got answers. We offer courtesy postal service, + UPS, & FAX service. Greeting Cards & Gifts • Burts Bees • Salt City Candles Homeopathic Products • Maybelline Cosmetics • Toys Snacks • Full Line of Nutritional Needs • Office Supplies

Oakridge EVENTS...The Year Ahead 2014

May

By Gary Carl

61st Annual Tree Planting Festival May 2nd through May 5th

A weekend of fun activities for the whole family. www.oakridgetreeplantingfestival.com see “Events”

Zero Clearance Theater – Dates to coincide with Annual Tree Planting Festival

Blues, Brews and Cruise with Heavy Chevy, Ben Rice July 12th All Day Oakridge Concerts in the Park (at Greenwater) http://oakridgeconcerts.com

August

Just Us Festival - August 2nd & 3rd

June

Oakridge Concerts in the Park( at Greenwater) http://oakridgeconcerts.com

See www.oakridgegoats.org/youth for details

4th Annual Oakridge Ukulele Festival August 1st, 2nd & 3rd

Kids Mountain Bike Oakridge June 8th The Edge, Schott Huckabay, & Special Country Guests June 28th All Day Oakridge Concerts in the Park (at Greenwater) http://oakridgeconcerts.com

See www.oakridge-lodge.com for details

Keg & Cask Festival August 2nd - 2pm to 9 pm

Locally brewed beer & ale, Oregon wines, Gourmet food and some of the finest Ukulele Music you will ever hear.

Chamber of Commerce Annual BBQ Cascade Cream Puff August 2nd All Day At the Fish Hatchery

July

10th Anniversary of Mountain Bike Oregon July 18th – 20th See www.mtbikeoregon.com for details

The Grand Daddy of Mountain Bike Races See www.cascadecreampuff.com for details.

10th Anniversary of Mountain Bike Oregon August 15th – 17th , 2014

See www.mtbikeoregon.com for details

Stop in and See Us!

Open Monday - Friday 10:00AM -5:30PM

Oregon Endurance Mountain Biking August 30th

47809 Hwy 58, Oakridge Phone: 541-782-2617 FAX: 541-782-3413

September

Fat 55 Mountain Bike Race Date to be announced

NEW CUSTOM HOMES & REMODELING

Kelly Thibodeauz and E’Touffee, Loren Christopher Michaels and Special Guests September 13th, All Day Oakridge Concerts in the Park (at Greenwater) http://oakridgeconcerts.com

Kids Mountain Bike Oakridge September 14th See www.oakridgegoats.org/youth for details

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Life • Health • Home • Auto • Medicare

December

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541-782-4094

Steve G. Saxon, Owner/Producer email: saxon@qwestoffice.net • fax 541-782-4186 48310 E. 1st Street, PO Box 367, Oakridge OR 97463


Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Page 15

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

Serving South Deschutes, North Lake, & North Klamath Counties

Sara Shepherd is Crowned Miss Frontier Days 2014 By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter At the big Grand Opening Ceremony for the Chamber, the KITC FM Radio station, the Newberry Eagle and the La Pine Frontier Days there was even more to celebrate when Miss Frontier Days was crowned. “Hello there, my name is Saranne Shepherd, but I go by Sara,” La Pine Frontier Days’ newly crowned Miss Frontier Days told the crowd. “I am your Miss Frontier Days 2014. I’m currently a senior at La Pine High School and an active member in the community. I will be graduating in June of 2014 and I am overly excited about pursing my college career. Being involved in this community has made me a stronger person. After only living here for a short period I have learned a lot about this town and its history. I am so amazed on how many people have devoted their own time to make this place even more beautiful than it already is.” Sara and her family moved here almost three years ago. But, with the family’s community

hard at making Sara an involved and a responsible young adult. On a personal note- Sara has two sisters and the three are only 18 months apart. Sara is the oldest, Megan Thomas falls in the middle and her youngest sister is Dakota Thomas. Because they are so close in age they tend to fight more than other siblings, but they also get along and support each other. All of the girls enjoy a lot of the same hobbies. They ride horses about 4 days a week and have done so since they were little kids. Sara and her siblings enjoy just being with their parents and enjoying their hobbies together. “I’m super excited for this coming year during my reign as Miss Frontier Days and I will work alongside La Pine Rodeo Queen, Nikki Chapman. Thank you for all the community support I really appreciate it!” Nikki Chapman, Rodeo Queen and Ann Gawith announce and Sara will be appearing at La Pine events now until the end of her congratulate newly crowned Miss Frontier Days, Sara Shepherd. year as from Miss Frontier Days. Please call involvement, it feels a lot longer than that. Sara thinks Sara’s mom, Lori Thomas is serving as secretary La Pine Frontier Days Association she has a wonderful but goofy family, and, “I fit right of the La Pine Rodeo board. Her dad Luke Thomas is for scheduling an appearance at your in,” she added. serving in the Army (AGR). They both have worked very events 541-536-7821.

Dream to Skate Pancake Breakfast - a Sweet Event

Pancake Eating Contest La Pine Park and Rec District raises money at Pancake Breakfast and Makes Changes for the Future By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter The week in the mirror at the LPRD was full of all kinds of activities. Executive Director, Bob Schulz turned in his resignation for the end of May and the board met to decide what steps they will take to insure continuity of their District.

At the Saturday Pancake Breakfast, the Dream to Skate Committee was pleased with the great turnout for “All you can eat pancakes” at the La Pine Park and Recreation Community Center. Organizer, LPRD Board member, Sharon Walling told the Eagle that her students sold blocks LPRD page 20

By Sandra Jones, Eagle Reporter The Pancake Breakfast Skate Park Fundraiser was a success for the community. As people arrived ready to eat all you can eat pancakes, they were delighted. Hospitality was extended cordially by the youth of La Pine to the breakfast guests. Guests were seated and served delicious sausage and pancakes. As Joel from Harvest Depot poured and flipped pancakes, volunteers in the kitchen kept the food coming. Guests were given all they could eat pancakes and sausage. Skate Park youth supporters served guests and bussed tables. The youths made sure everyone had enough coffee, juice, syrup, and pancakes on their plates. People came from the local area as well as Lane County to attend and support La Pine’s new skate park. A group from Oakridge, lead by Gary Carl of Oakridge Guest Lodge, came out to “crash” the event. They donated prizes for the raffle. The Oakridge folks also got time on the mic, and challenged La Pine to come to their Ukelele Festival, Keg and Cask Festival, and Concerts in the Park this summer (see Oakridge section for dates and times). Stu Martinez and Sharon Walling lead the breakfast. They announced raffle and door prize winners and gave out prizes. The highlight was when the contestants joined in the Pancake Eating contest. The all you can eat See Pancakes page 20

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

NEWBERRY EAGLE

The Local News of Newberry Country

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

Eagle Highway Magazine


Page 16

Eagle Highway Magazine

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

NEWBERRY EAGLE

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

Adult Education Program Receives Grant By Ellen Currie, Eagle Reporter The Greater La Pine Adult Education Program has been given a generous grant from the Sunriver Rotary to assist in funding a General Educational Development (GED) education program starting this fall. On January 2, 2014, the GED Testing Service unveiled a NEW set

of tests that provide the opportunity to earn a high school credential, but it also measures career- and college-readiness skills. Because the tests have been upgraded, anyone preparing to take the GED tests that did not complete the testing requirements by December 31, 2013 is subject to the NEW test requirements and must retake all four tests. The GED preparation classes will be held at the La Pine Community Center and will instruct students in all 4 subject areas tested: Mathematical Reasoning,

Language Arts (Reading and Writing), Social Studies, and Science. These four content areas measure core knowledge and skills that will help successful students get a better job, start post-high school training, or apply to college. The GED Education Program offered in La Pine will also include plans for transportation to the testing center in Redmond as well as support for testing fees. The dates for student pre-assessment and class start dates will be announced sometime this summer. If you have questions about the GED Education Program or would like to help support this program, please contact Malia Sathrum at malia.sathrum@ lapineparks.org or via telephone at 541536-5138. Thank you, Sunriver Rotary, for your generosity and commitment to our community.

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Will your Home Survive a Wildfire?

By Alison Green

Save the dates for upcoming FireFree Recycling Events Fire science tells us that if you have created and maintained a defensible/survivable space around your home, it has an 80% chance of surviving a wildfire without fire department assistance. Those are great odds and FireFree encourages residents to take that bet and get prepared for the upcoming wildfire season. Now is the time to clean up your yards and create defensible spaces around homes and recycle that debris at FireFree collection sites FOR FREE in Deschutes and Jefferson Counties. Friday, May 2 THROUGH May 10 at Knott Landfill in

Introducing our Registered Nurse

Q. What services does a Registered Nurse Case Manager provide? A. Many health conditions are very challenging to manage without extra support and care coordination. A Case Manager works one-on-one with patients and their families to help them meet their health goals. The provider assists patients to improve or solve health problems by making a care plan and the RN Case Manager helps the patient follow the plan by Patty Kuratek is a registered nurse breaking it down into small steps or goals that who has been practicing since 2008. She grew up in the San Francisco can be met over time. Patient education about Bay Area and in 2002 moved to the medication, health conditions, and improving Sunriver area with her husband and health is also an important part of the services. son. Nursing is a second career for The patient and family are the center of the care Patty. She returned to school in 2004 and received her nursing degree from given by the RN Case Manager with extra time Central Oregon Community College spent on meeting personal health care needs.

Patty Kuratek

RN Case Manager

in 2008. Patty is taking courses to become a certified diabetes educator and is in the process of getting a Masters in Nursing from Gonzaga University to be completed in 2015. Patty’s interests and activities outside of nursing include school, golf with her family, kayaking, hiking, knitting, quiltmaking, and 5 little grandchildren!

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

Huntington Rd., La Pine, Oregon 541-536-3435 51600 www. lapinehealth.org

Bend (closed Sunday). Fridays & Saturdays, May 2 & 3 and May 9 & 10 at the Westside Collection Site in Bend. Friday & Saturday, May 16 & 17 at Deschutes County Transfer Sites: Negus Transfer Station in Redmond Northwest Transfer Station in Cloverdale (Sisters) Southwest Transfer Station in La Pine Friday & Saturday May 2 & 3 at the Sunriver Compost Site in Sunriver. Saturday & Sunday May 3 & 4 and 10 & 11 at Box Canyon Transfer Site in Madras. FireFree reminds you to take a look around your property in the “home ignition zone” where glowing embers can ignite spot fires and vulnerable areas like decks, patios and fences that can spread flames to your home. And take advantage of upcoming FireFree Recycling Events to dispose of the debris for FREE. Where are your most vulnerable places for glowing embers to ignite your home? • Are your gutters and roof valleys free from debris like pine needles and leaves? Clean them out. Despite a metal or asphalt shingle roof, the buildup of gutter debris provides necessary fuel for the glowing embers to ignite adjacent fascia boards or siding – most often made of wood. • Do your shrubs and weeds provide a path of fuel for fire to reach your trees or home? Reduce shrubs and other “ladder fuels” around your home to reduce the threat of ground fires igniting nearby trees, or your home. • What can catch fire on your deck or patio or near your fence? Remove weeds, shrubs or any combustible materials from around, under or on top of your deck, patio or wood fence. This includes toys, planters, construction materials, patio furniture and cushions along with even small piles of pine needles or leaves. • Is your wood pile near your home or other combustible vegetation? Move wood piles at least 20 feet away from your home or other combustibles. Visit the FireFree website at www. firefree.org for more information about how you can prepare your property for wildfire season.


Eagle Highway Magazine

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

NEWBERRY EAGLE

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Page 17

La Pine and Sunriver Firefighters Hold Heavy Rescue Drill By Mike Supkis, La Pine Rural Fire District Fire Chief

La Pine and Sunriver firefighters along with Oregon Department of Public Safety Standards and Training held a joint heavy rescue extrication class Saturday March 22, 2014 at the La Pine Fire District fire station on South Century Drive in the Sunriver

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Firefighters from Sunriver and La Pine work together to cut access passage through the side of a bus area. Thirty-five firefighters from both agencies worked to practice tactics and skills that would be involved in extrication patients from heavy vehicles such as semi-trucks and school buses. Firefighters were led through the all-day exercise by Instructor Harry Ward of DPSST, Captain Don Willis of Sunriver Fire, and Engineer Mitch Webb of La Pine Fire. Firefighters learn stabilize and access two old school busses, one placed on its side. Remnants will be removed and recycled into scrap metal.

The La Pine 2014 Primary Election Candidate Forum 6:30 pm, April 24, 2014

La Pine Senior Activity Center 16450 Victory Way, La Pine, OR 97739 CAG invited those candidates who are running in opposed primary races and candidates for positions that will be decided in the primary. Voters are encouraged to take this opportunity to meet the candidates and form their own opinion. Invited candidates are running for the following positions: Governor, U.S. Senate, U.S. House of Representatives, and the following Deschutes County positions, Circuit Court Judge, District Attorney, County Commissioner and County Assessor. People are encouraged to submit questions for the candidates online at www.cagg.us through a question generating survey that also provides additional information about each office. CAG encourages all to attend and be informed! For more information go to www. cagg.us or email John Huddle, President, Deschutes County Citizen’s Action Group at info@cagg.us. CAG does not endorse or support any candidate for public office; our interest is to inform the public and advocate for good government by offering candidates an opportunity to be heard.

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Join us for world class dinner by CASETTA di PASTA

La Pine Sunriver

FUNDRAISER Our Relay for Life SPONSORS Tetra Tech Newberry Eagle Sunriver Style Operation Round Up Ace Incredible Events

Bi-Mart La Pine Moose Legion Les Schwab Women of the Moose Bancorp Insurance Fit Zone La Pine Pet Bed & Bath In memory of Jim Little d Technology La Pine Insurance Anytime Fitness/Bounce Back Physical Therapy

For more information: CALL SUSAN at 541-536-7619

lable Tickets avai sinesses: bu al loc ing at the follow & Bath La Pine Pet Bed logy no Little d Tech The Fit Zone Jay Bird Ink


Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

Page 18

Eagle Highway Magazine

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

Ya Yas Help to Fund Outdoor School By Ellen Currie, Eagle Reporter

The Ya Ya Sisterhood

has donated $300 to the La Pine sixth grade classes that are preparing to attend Outdoor School at Camp Magruder on Rockaway Beach along the Oregon coast. This is the first year that the sixth grade teaching Ya Ya President, Cathy Gilmore, 6th Grade Teacher, team at La Pine Middle Stacy Welsh, and Ya Ya Vice President, Vivian Taylor Dawn Thill, and Carrie Turrell along School has scheduled this field trip as part of their science with Dave Williams, the Dean of program. Teachers Stacy Welsh, Students, have worked since July to organize this trip for approximately 85 sixth graders. The staff has worked diligently within the community to make sure that all sixth grade students at La Pine M.S. are given the opportunity to participate. In addition to a number of fundraising events, the staff obtained a grant April 17 / Day 1 - The Power of Email Marketing from the Gray Family April 18 / Day 2 - Social Media Marketing Made Simple Foundation to fund 3:00pm - 5:00pm each day transportation to and At MidState Electric 16755, Finley Butte Rd from the Outdoor School. The students and To register call 541-335-1846 staff will travel by bus to Or email holly@7-touchmarketing.com Camp Magruder on April Presented by Lisa Smith 2-4, 2014 to spend 3 days and 2 nights learning about the climate, plants, and animals that make up the ocean community and comparing that to the ecology of Co-Sponsored by La Pine Chamber, central Oregon. Camp MidState Electric and Newberry Eagle Magruder partners with

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NEWBERRY EAGLE

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Eric North and Katherina Elisabeth Bradfield Miss Katharina Elisabeth Bradfield of Henfield England (in West Sussex), daughter of Annie Mary Bradfield and Christopher Davidson Bradfield of Henfield England is engaged and soon to be married to Eric Glenn North of La Pine. Eric is the son of Robin Prante of La Pine and John North of Mt. Shasta California. The Couple met at the University of Sheffield in Sheffield England. Katharina graduated in 2012 from University of Sheffield where she majored in Biology BSc (Bachelor of Science) and works as a Researcher. Mr. Eric Glenn North attended school in La Pine, K-12, graduating in 2005 with honors. Eric went on to collage, attending OSU when he entered an exchange program that enabled him to travel to England and study at University of Sheffield. Eric now attends classes at COCC and is majoring in Mechanical Engineering. Both Eric and Kat will be relocating to Corvallis Oregon in the fall to continue with their studies at OSU. A family wedding celebration and reception is set for August 2014. Family and friends from all over Europe and America will attend. The wedding will take place along the Little Deschutes River at the home of Robin Prante and Mike Gerdau of La Pine. The bride and groom plan a honeymoon adventure in Oregon and South East Asia. the Northwest Regional Education Service District (NWRESD) to provide environmental education programs for sixth graders. The Outdoor Science School Program is a high quality, low cost, experiential education program that supplements the school curriculum. Cathy Gilmore, President of the Ya Ya Sisterhood, indicated that her membership is very supportive of this program as well as other programs for students in our area. This is another

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NEWBERRY EAGLE

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Page 19

HOME & GARDEN

Spring Lawn Clean-Up

By Linda Stephenson – L & S Gardens, La Pine, Oregon Spring is approaching, snow and ice to achieve good air circulation. This are melting. This is a good time to start would include areas infected with snow thinking about spring lawn clean-up. In mold. Spring aeration is not always required order to look its best, your lawn may need a little TLC. By performing certain lawn for the average lawn. However if care tasks in the spring, your grass will compaction is significant, then removing have a great start at becoming a beautiful plugs of sod (aerating) loosens the soil and lets water, air and fertilizer get down summer landscape. Start with a walk around your lawn, to the grass roots. For smaller yards, or observing its overall condition. Pick for concentrated trouble spots, consider up broken branches, sticks and debris using a manual aerating tool. For a larger that may have accumulated over the lawn, consider renting a power aerator. If you applied fertilizer in the fall winter months. Make note of areas that need attention due to disease and/or turf then an early spring application is not necessary. If you neglected to apply damage. Remove dead grass, excessive thatch, the fall fertilizer, then apply a spring leaves, pine needles and debris with a fertilizer when you see tiny shoots of hand rake or power rake. For best results green emerging from the root base. The rake your lawn aggressively, twice in lawn is waking up from a winters nap directions that are at right angles to each and will want to be fed. I recommend, for other. In areas where heavy snow and established lawns, a fertilizer reading 21ice have caused the blades of grass to lie 7-14. For lawns that were newly planted over, you will want to get them standing last year I recommend a fertilizer reading of 16-16-16. If in doubt come into the LA PINE’S ONLY FULL SERVICE GARDEN CENTER nursery and we can decide together which is right for your lawn. A healthy garden Hardiest...PLANTS, TREES & SHRUBS brings so much joy to IN CENTRAL OREGON the person that works in it and to those that OPEN observe it. MONDAY - SATURDAY 9 TO 5 We love gardening SUNDAY 10 TO 4 questions at L & S Gardens – call us Come out and watch us grow! at 541-536-2049 or Linda & Sonny Stephenson lsgarden@uci.net

Leaf Spot on Quaking Aspens By Linda Stephenson – L & S Gardens, La Pine, Oregon

Quaking aspens, Populus tremuloides, are a widely used tree by many homeowners and professional landscapers. Aspens are fast growing and their ornamental beauty is sought after because of their white bark, leaves that quake in the slightest

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breeze and their beautiful fall golden foliage. Unfortunately, aspens are prone to disease problems of which it is important to recognize and be able to diagnose. One of the most common problems is referred to as “black leaf spot.” Continued below, left

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Leaf Spot on Quaking Aspens Continued from above, right

The leaves of the aspen will have brown/ blackish spots on them. They will first appear in the spring as small brown spots or flecks and will increase in size as the growing season progresses. Severe outbreaks can cause foliar browning in midsummer and nearly complete defoliation by early August. The pathogen for this disease is a fungus, Marssonina brunnea, that overwinters in fallen leaves. M. brunnea will infect a tree after leaves emerge in spring when wind and rain disperses the fungus. To alleviate overwintering of the fungal spores, it is important to completely dispose of all leaves. They should not be composted, nor used in any manner in the landscape. What can you do if your aspen trees had “black leaf spot” this past spring and summer? At bud break, just as the leaves start to emerge, spray with a fungicide. Spray again after the leaves have fully emerged. You can purchase liquid fungicides in a concentrate, or in a ready to use spray container. Call us at L & S Gardens 541-536-2049 for all of your garden questions or email us at lsgarden@uci.net. Follow us on Facebook L & S Gardens or www.lsgardens.com.

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Eagle Highway Magazine

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NEWBERRY EAGLE

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

PITCH IN’ AND HELP CAN CANCER Community Assistance for Neighbors with Cancer Written by Susan Baker Photo submitted by Corinne Martinez

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

100% of Donations to Benefit Local Cancer Patients

March 20, 2014 Our communities have raised over $135,000, helping 606 local Central Oregon cancer patients receive assistance. The demand continues to increase and more help is needed. Visit: www.cancancer.org CAN Cancer, Community Assistance for Neighbors with Cancer, helps Central Oregonians who are battling cancer with day-to-day living expenses. Funds raised have helped local families with their utilities, gas cards, rent assistance, hotel stays and grocery cards. 100% of the money stays local and 100% of the funds raised goes to the patient. This spring, the garbage haulers will mail out a CAN Cancer envelope in their billing statements asking customers to help pitch-in with a donation. The group of Central Oregon Garbage Haulers includes: Bend Garbage & Recycling-www.bendgarbage.com Cascade Disposal - www.cascadedisposal.com High Country Disposal-www.highcountrydisposal.com Prineville Disposal-www.prinevilledisposal.com Madras Sanitary Service-www.madrassanitary.com Wilderness Garbage-www.wildernessgarbage.com. “This is our sixth year sending out our envelopes and each year we are amazed at the support we receive from our customers and our communities,” Brad Bailey, Bend Garbage & Recycling President. “People

who could only afford to donate a couple dollars to an event raising money for our cause; collectively has totaled over $135,000. It goes to show that every dollar CAN make a difference.”

HOW TO DONATE

CAN Cancer is relying on the Central Oregon community and the Central Oregon Haulers’ customers to ‘Pitch- In’ and together we will be able to CAN Cancer! Customers can watch for their CAN Cancer envelope in their garbage billing statement. Or donate online at www. cancancer.org. Donations to CAN Cancer are tax deductible.

ABOUT CAN CANCER

CAN Cancer is a local appeal to provide assistance for families fighting cancer. CAN Cancer was founded by the Martinez family, owners of Wilderness Garbage, in cooperation with Bend Garbage & Recycling, Cascade Disposal, High Country Disposal, Prineville Disposal and Madras Sanitary Service. All money donated will be used to help Central Oregon families cover non-medical expenses. To donate or learn more, visit www.cancancer.org.

PANCAKES Continued from page 15

is currently welcoming new patients of all ages Accepting most Insurance and self pay Joannie and her dedicated team – Serving the La Pine Community for more than 10 Years

PITCHIN!

100% of your donations will help local families manage day-to-day living expenses while receiving cancer treatment, including fuel, travel and food costs.

Our communities have raised over $135,458 and helped 606 local patients across Central Oregon.

CANcancer.org “Community Assistance for Neighbors (CAN) with Cancer (CAN) is so important for those folks fighting cancer. It takes every ounce of physical and emotional strength for the patient and family to go through this journey. Funds from CAN Cancer can help with the food, gas, lodging, utilities, and any miscellaneous needs they might have. Best of all it helps folks in our own community as well as all communities in Central Oregon and Harney County. Our community has been so generous. I would like to express a BIG THANK YOU to all who have donated.” - Corinne Martinez, Can Cancer Founder Photo left: Corinne Martinez with son, Stu Martinez, Owners and Operators of Wilderness Garbage

Pancake Eating Contest Top 3 Winners - Ate the most Pancakes in 3 Minutes Castaway - 1st Place Winner Alan - 2nd Place Winner Caleb - 3rd Place Winner consumed 7.25 pancakes consumed 4 pancakes consumed 7.5 pancakes

Above: Oakridge Supporters - left to right: Loren Hogue, Allen Debuhr, Gary Carl, Pete Rocksvold Sandy Price, Chuck Behring, Jim Coey Pancake contest was sported by the youth. No adults participated in this competition. The contest was timed and the winner was judged by who ate the most pancakes in a timed period of 3 minutes. See 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place winners above. Spirits were high with excitement from the youths of La Pine. Smiles and helpful spirits were evident. The cordial and respectful way breakfast was presented by them was commendable. The large community center was filled with satisfied guests, as they stayed and talked, drank coffee, and finished off as much pancakes and sausage as they could eat. Many people in La Pine were grateful to help the La Pine youth with their fundraiser. Joel from Harvest Depot supplied and cooked SEE PAGE 27 FOR: Dream to Skate the pancakes. Committee attends La Pine City Council

LPRD Continued from page 15 of tickets for the morning event for several weeks to raise

money for the Rules Sign to put up at the new site. There will be other small purchases made from the initial funds to help get the ball rolling. Volunteers and local participants who will be working with the LPRD to set up this park are all working on bids. LPRD supporter, Vic Russell Construction has given a Appointments starting at 7:15am (Mon -Thurs) Located next to Shop Smart in La Pine. www.ppfh.net good bid on asphalt and there are several other La Pine contractors who are willing to do the earth moving and La Pine’s ORIGINAL Septic Tank Pumping Service set up for the new skate park SINCE 1957 when the plans are approved. SHIELDS SEPTIC There will be lots to do Mon-Fri in the near future. The group TANK SERVICE 8:00 am is going over final plans to AND 4:00 pm submit to the City and they LA PINE PORTA POTTY LIC# 36217P will be determining the costs the set up so that when the SEPTIC TANKS PUMPED • SYSTEMS INSPECTED • PORTABLE TOILET RENTALS of ground thaws, they will be able to begin putting in the “We Gladly Answer Questions”

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skate park. It will be located in the small park that used to house the horseshoe pits. The Community School after school program has grown by leaps and bounds during the past few months, with almost 200 students involved with the tutoring, and after school enrichment classes and activities. Recently, a few of the archery students placed in district competition and now they are taking on cooking classes, Spanish and assorted games and sports activities. All of these classes are under adult supervision and organization and planning. As a cost that is so low that anyone can afford to send their children to the after school program, they are also preparing to expand into the elementary grades! The soccer program is filling up for spring. Every year the program teaches basics and skills building while they coach for local competition. It seems like lots of fun for the participants, with many returning each year for more action at LPRD Soccer! For more information about the Skate Park Project or the Community School Program, you can call the park district office: 541-536-2223.


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NEWBERRY EAGLE

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

City of La Pine UPDATE By Ellen Currie, Eagle Reporter

At their March 12th meeting, the La Pine City Council welcomed new employee, Mike Ward. Mike starts work Monday in the Public Works Department under Scott Perkins. Mike is a La Pine resident, graduating from La Pine High School in 2009. He has excellent qualifications for his new position: completed Lineman’s school in 2011, has a Commercial Driver’s License (CDL), and has experience working in communications. Mike says he really enjoys working with utilities and is “Gerry Albert very pleased to be working in la Pine. and Rick Allen, Following the approval of Interim City routine items, the City Council voted unanimously to grant a Manager, are request by the La Pine Rodeo working closely Association for a donation of $1,000. Candy Yow, President together to of the Rodeo Association, encourage indicated that the money is needed for repairs to the businesses bleachers and bucking chutes to locate as well as improvements on the sunshades. For 2014, the Rodeo in La Pine.” Association is focusing on providing a safe venue for both participants and spectators. After approving the donation, the Council requested that the Rodeo Association participate in the budget process for 2015 so that support of the La Pine Rodeo can become part of the regular budget. The Council also approved the appointment of 13 residents to the Urban Renewal Steering Committee. The

appointees represent public organizations, the community, private businesses, and utilities. There are two open seats on this committee that the Council hopes to approve in the future. Council members were encouraged to assist in the effort to find candidates for these two positions as well as for a vacancy on the Budget Committee. Gerry Albert, Economic Development Manager for La Pine from the Economic Development for Central Oregon (EDCO), made his first quarterly report to the City Council. Gerry’s position is jointly funded by EDCO and La Pine City, and he will provide regular updates on the progress of economic development. Gerry Albert and Rick Allen, Interim City Manager, are working closely together to encourage businesses to locate in La Pine. Additionally, Sharon Walling, La Pine Park and Recreation Board member; Taylor Bush; and Jake Brown presented an update on the La Pine Skate Park Project, “Dream to Skate.” Sharon is serving as Advisor to the group of young residents working on designing and fundraising for the skate park. The first fundraiser for “Dream to Skate” was a pancake breakfast on March 22nd at the La Pine Community Center. Other items of interest from this meeting are: 1. Cleanup has begun on privately owned property located on Hwy. 97 in north La Pine. The property owners are taking responsibility for this cleanup, but there may be an opportunity for community assistance in the future. 2. The La Pine Chamber of Commerce is working with a consortium of north La Pine businesses to address potential problems created for business owners during the ODOT construction project at Wickiup Junction.

Page 21

LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE OF BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETING Public meeting of the Budget Committee of the City of La Pine, Deschutes County, State of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2014 to June 30, 2015, will be held at the La Pine City Hall at 16345 Sixth Street, La Pine, Or. The meeting will take place on April 29, 2014 at 6 pm. The purpose of the meetings is to receive the budget message and to receive comment from the public on the budget. A copy of the budget document may be inspected or obtained on or after April 29, 2014 at the La Pine City Hall, 16345 Sixth Street, La Pine, OR., between the hours of 9:00 am and 5:00 pm. These are public meetings where deliberation of the Budget Committee will take place. Any person may appear at the meeting and discuss the proposed programs with the Budget Committee. At the chairperson’s discretion comments may be limited to a time certain.

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

Eagle Highway Magazine

3. The new and improved City website will go online in the near future. The new site is not only more attractive, it provides easy public access to a wide variety of information and resources. Because of schedule conflicts created by Spring Break and Spring Fever, the Council has cancelled the work session planned for Wednesday, March 26th.

Tony DeBone Declares Candidacy for Commissioner at Kick Off Event B U I LT T O A H I G H E R S TA N D A R D

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter Loyal La Pine Supporters gathered to wish candidate, Tony DeBone on his re-bid for County Commissioner at a nice kick off reception at the La pine Senior Center the evening of March 14th. Mayor Mulenex introduced Tony, who thanked the folks for coming and explained that he will be very busy traveling the length The community gathers at La Pine Senior Center to hear Candidate and breadth of the county to let Tony DeBone kickoff his campaign! people know what he stands for. Tammy Baney (also a candidate ago. I need to concentrate on those areas where people for her position- but unopposed) remarked to the crowd don’t know me as well and where I can talk about the ‘that Tony has been great to work with and the team of things I have learned and the platform I believe in.” the three current commissioners is a solid commission Tony has always addressed property rights, fiscal that works well together.’ responsibility, and being a responsible public servant. In Tony has an opponent for the May primary. his upcoming appearances, DeBone will address county Republican, Richard Esterman from the Sisters area, and issues in the public arena, appearing in debate type then, if DeBone wins, he will face a former supporter, evenings and in personal appearances scheduled across democratic candidate and City Councilwoman, Jodie the county. You can look up Re-Elect Tony DeBone for Barram. Commissioner on the World Wide Web and find out his Tony introduced his re-election team, Dan Varcoe schedule of upcoming appearances. manager and his wife, Kathy DeBone who will work Tony is a resident of La Pine. closely with him on his campaign during the next few His wife Kathy runs the Little D months. Technology business in La Pine “I hate to tell you this,” DeBone explained to his loyal and his son goes to LPHS. All followers here in the La Pine area, “But, I may not be able of them are civically active and to spend as much time in La Pine as I did several years work with LPRD, the La Pine

New United Way Board Member - Kathy Agan Kathy Agan, a member of the La Pine City Council, has been elected to serve a three year term on the Board of Directors of the United Way of Deschutes County. This is the result of a concerted effort on the part of United Way of Deschutes County to have representation from south county/La Pine as part of their discussions, activities and actions. United Way staff and volunteers talked with leaders in the greater La Pine area and Kathy’s name was presented as a person who will well represent the needs and views of the area and its citizens. The Board of United Way of Deschutes County is made up of 33 individuals who each serve on one of seven committees. Kathy has chosen to serve on the Community Impact

Committee which is the group that visits each of the 26 partner agencies, deliberates and makes allocation recommendations to the board. Kathy realizes that not all members of this community are aware of how United Way is already supporting services in La Pine including Community Kitchen and St. Vincent de Paul. She hopes to not only represent this community to United Way but also to represent United Way in our community. When asked about her reaction to this position she said, “United Way has welcomed me to the table and they are looking forward to learning more about La Pine and our programs.”

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Eagle Highway Magazine

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NEWBERRY EAGLE

Death Notices

NEWBERRY EAGLE - LA PINE, OREGON

Announcements Head Start Announcement

Give your child a Head Start to be ready for Kindergarten! NeighborImpact’s Head Start Oregon Prekindergarten program is now enrolling children for the 2014-2015 school year. The program offers a free comprehensive child and family development program serving income-qualified families with children ages 3 & 4 in quality preschool environments throughout Crook and Deschutes counties. The program focuses on preparing children and families for school through education, health services, and family involvement. Space is limited, and it is important that families apply soon. Please call 541-323-6527 or toll free 866-292-0143 Ext. 127 to have an application mailed to you, or visit our website, www.neighborimpact.org to download one.

Upcoming Saturday Critique Workshop “Getting the Reader Hung Up and Hooked,” a Central Oregon Writers Guild Saturday Critique Workshop Speaker: Author Mary Pax: Learn what a writer needs for a dynamic opening and how to keep a reader turning the pages from Bend writer, Mary Pax, the author of the popular series, The Backworlds, and other novels and short stories. Elements for a successful opening and the chapters that follow. This workshop includes small group critique and participants are encouraged to bring six copies of opening pages (three pages maximum) to share. Bring sack lunch to maximize time with small group. Handouts provided. Saturday, April 5, 2014 •9:30 a.m.-2:00 p.m. At COCC Redmond Campus, 2030 SE College Loop, Bldg 3, Room 309. Refreshments: Coffee and tea provided. $10 nonmembers at the door. Free to Guild members. Contact: Lindy Jacobs, cowgcritique@gmail.com by April 4. Questions: 541 408-6306 More information: www.CentralOregonWritersGuild.com Thank you for your help in getting news of our meeting out to the community!

Alzheimer’s Association Oregon Chapter to Offer Class for Community in La Pine

“The Basics: Memory Loss, Dementia, and Alzheimer’s Disease” to Provide Helpful Information The Alzheimer’s Association Oregon Chapter will be holding a class, “The Basics: Memory Loss, Dementia, and Alzheimer’s Disease,” from 10 to 11:30 a.m. Thursday, April 10, in La Pine at Prairie House Assisted Living and Memory Care (51485 Morson St.). This class underscores the fact that Alzheimer’s affects people in varying ways and ripples out to impact the lives of those who interact with them. Understanding what is happening to a person with Alzheimer’s is key to interacting effectively and providing quality care. This class includes information from expert professionals in the field and firsthand accounts from people diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease. The class is free, but registration is required. To register, call 800-2723900. For a full list of upcoming classes, visit www.alz.org/oregon. About the Alzheimer’s Association The Alzheimer’s Association is the world’s leading voluntary health organization in Alzheimer care, support and research. Our mission is to eliminate Alzheimer’s disease through the advancement of research, to provide and enhance care and support for all affected, and to reduce the risk of dementia through the promotion of brain health. Our vision is a world without Alzheimer’s. Visit www.alz.org or call 800-272-3900.

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Jason Ferguson of La Pine, Oregon

March 21, 1972 to March 13, 2014. Arrangements by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104, www.bairdmortuaries.com. Services: A viewing was held on Wednesday, March 19, 2014 from 11am to 12pm with a Memorial Service at Noon, officiated by Brad Baird at Baird Memorial Chapel, located at 16468 Finley Butte Rd.,in La Pine. Contributions: In Lieu of flowers, contributions in Jason’s name may be made to: Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701. www.partnersbend.org.

Jeffrey (Jeffy) Ganfield of La Pine, Oregon

May 6, 1959 to March 6, 2014. Arrangements by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541536-5104, www.bairdmortuaries.com. Services: Services are pending and will be announced at a later date.Contributions: Humane Society of Central Oregon, www.hsco.org.

Jerry Mitchell of La Pine, Oregon

November 27, 1941 to March 17, 2014. Arrangements by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104, www.bairdmortuaries.com. Services: No services will be held, per Jerry’s request. Contributions: In lieu of flowers contributions may be made to Heart ‘N Home Hospice, PO Box 1888, La Pine, OR 97739.

OBITUARY

AND

DEATH NOTICE POLICIES

This is a bi-monthly column in the Newberry Eagle. As a community service, the Eagle will include it in all issues when death notices and/ or obituaries are received. Death notices are free and can be mailed to info@newberryeagle.com. They may include the following: Name, City, Date of birth and death, name of funeral home, and the date, time, and location of services, plus where contributions may be made (if any). Obituaries:

AND

PRICES

prices range from $25.00 and up depending on number of words, and may include a photo. Contact funeral home or Newberry Eagle at 541536-3972, email: info@newberryeagle.com for more information. When obituaries are displayed, the deceased’s death notice will not be listed. The Newberry Eagle reserves the right to edit all submitted content.

Volunteer Training Part I: Saturday, April 5 | 8:00am–4:00pm Part II: Saturday, April 12| 8:00am–4:00pm All it takes is a caring heart and a willingness to give of your time! Volunteer Services may include: • Help run errands or take patients on a short outing • Provide brief respite care for a family caregiver • Hone your card playing skills, play your guitar, cook a favorite meal • Offer comfort, reassurance or listen to memories, feelings, or fears • Help out in the Partners In Care office, Hospice House, or at our many community events Call Melanie at 541-749-0684 or email her at melaniep@partnersbend.org for application and details

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AND

Glen Earl of La Pine, Oregon

October 28, 1932 to March 10, 2014. Arrangements by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104, www.bairdmortuaries.com. Services: A Private Urn Committal will be held at Springfield Memorial Gardens at a later date. Contributions: Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701. www.partnersbend.org.

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Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

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NEWBERRY EAGLE

Library Holds Public Forum to Discuss Hours at the La Pine Library

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Chicken Lays Gargantuan Eggs!

Wednesday, April 23, 2014 4:00 p.m.

The Deschutes Public Library will hold a town hall to discuss possible changes to hours at the La Pine Library. The public is invited and encouraged to attend this free discussion on Wednesday, April 23 at the La Pine Public Library at 4:00 p.m. “We hope to engage citizens of the La Pine community in a discussion regarding

Got Vegetables, Chickens? La Pine’s 4th Annual Coop, Garden & Greenhouse Tour (Aug. 9) is looking for new hosts. Contact Dave Coen at 1-503-910-8926 to volunteer or for information. Showcase your efforts at food localization. Lots of fun!

changes to the existing Library hours in La Pine,” said Library Director Todd Dunkelberg. “I am eager to present some recommendations to the community and receive feedback.” For more information about this town hall, please contact Assistant Library Director Kevin Barclay at (541) 312-1046 or kevinb@deschuteslibrary.org

La Pine Library Events Family Fun Storytime Ages 0-5 with an adult. Join us for a fun and interactive Storytime with stories, songs, rhymes and crafts aimed at getting your child ready to learn! Thursdays, 10:30 am Teen Territory Enjoy awesome board games, including Axis & Allies, Risk, and Catan, plus traditional games like Monopoly. We’ll also have the Wii, laptops, and snacks. Ages 12 – 17 welcome! Wednesday, April 2, 1:00 pm Know Fun. Know Games Lots of games for all ages, including Risk, chess and checkers, Wii games, and more! The whole family is welcome at this program! Thursday, April 3 , 2:30 – 4:30 pm Animal Adventures Join the High Desert Museum for a fun storytime and craft. Meet one of the Museum’s live animals! Limited to 25 children age 3+ and their adults. Free tickets available at the library on day of the program. Monday, April 7, 12:30

Open Computer Lab Practice computer skills and get help with specific problems. Bring your own laptop or device to troubleshoot, or use ours! Monday, April 14, 2:30 – 4:00 pm The Library Book Club Together, we read and discuss this year’s Novel Idea selection, Dog Stars, by Peter Heller. The Dog Stars: Surviving a pandemic disease that has killed everyone he knows, a pilot establishes a shelter in an abandoned airport hangar before hearing a random radio transmission that compels him to risk his life to seek out other survivors. Everyone is welcome at this fun and engaging book group! Thursday, April 17, 12:00 People with disabilities needing accommodations (alternative formats, seating or auxiliary aides) should contact Community Librarian, Josie Hanneman, at 541-312-1088 or josieh@ deschuteslibrary.org. The La Pine Public Library is located at 16425 1st Street, in La Pine, Oregon.

SHORT STORIES BY YOUTH WRITERS

A Day in the Life of a Pencil

By Lauren James

Hey, I’m a pencil. You may think that being a pencil for a girl who is in 5th grade is fun but, it’s not as fun as you may think it might be. I get stuck in her desk and other places that aren’t pleasant. Sometimes she chews gum and sticks it on me, not to mention having my head put in a pencil sharpener all the time. Allow me to begin my story with how my day went today. First I was inside her desk all night since about 8:45 last night. When I woke up I was in her sticky little fingers from having toast with jam on it for breakfast. Then she put me in her cold, dark backpack as she does every single day. Then I waited in that cold, dark backpack for about an hour then we set off to school for an adventure waiting for us and we would soon experience it. When we got to school

she sauntered to the classroom and took me out of the cold, dark backpack and into the classroom. Then she put me in her desk for another 30 minutes. Then took me out of that sinkhole excuse for a desk and slammed me down on her hard wooden desk. It was time for me to help her complete her math problems. But she was pushing on me so hard the tip of my lead broke and she had to sharpen me for the first time out of 10 million today. First she took me off her desk, walked over to the electric pencil sharpener (P.S. the See Pencil page 25 electric one hurts

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Page 23

By Pam Cosmo, Granger Twice now, one of our chickens has laid an egg that is just jaw-droppingly big. Note the picture. It is an example of the surprises that come with raising your own chickens. This will become clear to you as you attend the 4th Annual Chicken Coop, Greenhouse & Garden Tour coming up in August of this year. Planning is in full force for the event. Right now, we are hoping to add new hosts to the tour. I encourage anyone who has a vegetable garden or greenhouse or who raises chickens to contact Dave Coen at 1-503-910-8926. We will showcase your efforts toward food localization and help to educate the community in supplementing healthy food into our diets. Plus, it is a lot of fun! The Little Deschutes Grange is also the home base for the Brown Bag food giveaway program organized by Neighborhood Impact on the last Friday of each month. There is no eligibility test, so anyone who wants it can go in and pick up a grocery bag full of fresh produce and bread. Also, the musical Jam Session taking place at the Grange Hall every other Sunday afternoon is growing in popularity.

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

Eagle Highway Magazine

GRANGE EVENTS Brown Bag produce giveaway the last Friday of each month at the Grange Hall, Musical Jam sessions every other Sunday afternoon at the Grange Hall We had sixteen musicians come and play together last Sunday and it is reported to have been good time for all. You are most welcome to join us for this free event as either a musician or audience. Now that Spring has sprung, it is time to begin thinking about starting your coldhardy seedlings that take longer to harvest like Brussels Sprouts, cabbage and winter squashes. The trick is to get them started and then keep them alive throughout nights with freezing temperatures. Greenhouses and cold cases are best for this. See our delightful website for helpful growing tips: www.lapinecoopandgarden.com. As always, you are invited to come to our monthly Grange Potlucks and business meeting to see if you would like to join us in our efforts to enhance the rural identity of our friends and neighbors in the greater La Pine area. Call me for details: Pam, 541-536-3007.

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Page 24

Eagle Highway Magazine

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Health and

ellness

Accurate Information Produces Wise Choices By Phil Davis, Certified Living Well Coach Americans must learn to take responsibility for their individual diets. It is paramount to educate ourselves as to the Benefits of consuming Raw Fruits/ Veggies and the juices produced from them. The AMA has stated; “98% of all degenerative Disease in America is due to Lifestyle & Diet, 2% is due to Genetics. Celeste’ Father contracted adult onset type two Diabetes in his early 40’s. Celeste contracted the same at age 42. After our initial detox in 2005, in just 21 days her Type Two Diabetes was cleared up,

never to return to this day. This is a result of Juicing, eating Raw Fruits/Veggies and limited amounts of quality animal protein and the elimination of all processed Sugars. With all the information that bombards us today in Social Media, T.V. & Radio, how can we be sure the things we are learning are accurate & True? This is the challenge we face. One thing is certain, “God made Bodies need God made Foods”. Celeste & I have made it our Goal to share only the Truth of our personal Testimonies as pertaining to our individual Health maladies and what brought about our complete Recoveries. You can trust and have confidence in everything we share. We have

The Wellness Workshop Healthy living isn’t rocket science...it’s wise decisions...one day at a time!

Tune in to Phil & Celeste’s New Radio Shows

What Can Happen in Just 10-Minutes A Day? • Restore Energy • Reach a Comfortable Weight • Reverse Aging • Rest Well

Call Phil or Celeste with questions 615-975-0186 Live Radio Shows at KITC FM 106.5 or on the web KITCFM.com 5-6PM PDT EVERY TUESDAY

lived the detox lifestyle for the past 9 yrs. Our Book, Wonderfully Well, now available on Amazon, contains over 150 pages of healthy life changing recipes and countless testimonies of many of our clients. Learning True accurate information gives us the ability to make Wise Choices one day at a time. This is not only the slogan for our Radio Show, it is the absolute truth. Education gives us Confidence and eliminates doubt & fear. It is True, the Standard American Diet of cooked over processed foods is killing us by the millions. However there is Hope. Start today to educate yourself on proper Nutrition. Get or rent on net flix, Food Matters, Food Inc., Fat Sick & nearly dead. These DVDs are just a sample of True Accurate information available to you today. Join us on April 10 from 5:30 - 6:30 at the LaPine Chamber of Commerce and learn how to go from Fat, Sick and Tired to Alive and Well. RSVP at 615-975-0186 or email thewellnessworkshop@msn.com.

Wonderfully Well by Phil & Celeste Davis

The Wellness Workshop Radio Hour Local Events:

April 10 - Thursday - 5:30 to 6:30pm

TUESDAYS:

April 1 - April 1 - We lost 5-30 pounds

on the My Busy Healthy Life Cleanse...4 friends share their stories April 8 - Dr. Rowen Pfiefer, D.C. Why an alkaline diet promotes health April 15 - Shannon Garrett, AutoImmune RN on the value of cleansing for thyroid and adrenal health

From Fat, Sick & Tired to Alive & Well with food prep demo, La Pine Chamber of Commerce.

From Fat, Sick and Tired to Alive and Well Check our website for the class/place in your community www.thewellnessworkshop.org

For more info: Visit our Website at www. TheWellnessWorkshop.org

Recipes from the Wellness Workshop Now on Amazon.com Kindle & soft cover

AMAZING EVENTS ! y t r Pa 100% Pure Essential Oils Presented by Marcia Sanchez - Sunday, April 6 at 2PM

Zumbathon!

Sunday, April 13 - 3:00 to 4:30pm Benefit for La Pine High Grad Night $10 Adults, $5 Under 18

Dance, have fun, and help the grads

Massage Fitness Chiropractic Dance Studio Tae Kwon Do

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51366 Highway 97, La Pine

Learn more: CALL SANDY JONES 541-419-9487


Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

Page 25

Going Live on the Radio with Ned and Sheri Ward

Pencil Continued from page 23 more than hand pencil sharpeners) and stuck me in. Then the buzzing noise started and the pencil sharpener blade was spinning at the speed of light. The pencil sharpener was now at work fixing me. When she was finally finished she used me for the rest of math class and put me in her desk again. I was in there for another 15 minutes or so and then was brought out again and put into someone else’s desk. I guess I was stolen! But pencils don’t have legs, arms, hands or even brains so I couldn’t escape! So I waited in there for another 7 or 8 minutes and was taken out by the thief and was put into the teacher’s hand. I guess she was borrowing me from the stealer- thinking I belonged to him. Finally I was given back to the enemy. Then my owner came and pulled on me. Apparently she saw me in his hands and wanted me back. The thief was pulling too. They were fighting over me! Just then they both let go and I went flying across the room. I landed in the sink. It was bad. I almost went down the drain when a kid ran to get me. I was returned back to my owner. After that she used me for 30 minutes

of unique Golden Oldies and old country music with the addition of favorite DooWop hits of yesteryear- and they offer the listeners a ‘one of a kind mix’ of music. There are several weekly features to their program: Featured artist of the week, Start your Week Toe Tappers and the original Double Play and their favorite? Is the Country Doo-Wop juke box! This is a fast paced, lot of fun music show and they are happy to be here, broadcasting from the La Pine studio to give listeners what they want. You can go on their Facebook pagethe Country Doo-Wop radio Show and tell them what you would like to hear or call in live Monday 10-12 541-3231774. The Monday repeats on Saturday at 2-4PM. “We would like to invite you to take a listen or join us on Mondays in the Studio live and on air for a good time,” Ned invited.

Ned and Sheri Ward

straight. Her hands got really sweaty and hot from holding on to me so she slid a pencil grip on me. It was her lunch when she left for 45 more minutes. When she got back they had to take a very important test. I knew what was coming and I guessed right. Whenever there is a big test she always chews on my eraser. It hurts and is really annoying. She was finally finished with her test so she put me away and listened to the teacher for about 10 minutes and then got me out again. I’m guessing they were doing poetry because my led tip was scratching out some rhymes. After that she put me away in her desk for another 30 minutes and then I was put in her backpack. On the bus ride home she took me out again to start her homework. When she got back home she started to write a story with me and didn’t stop until dinner. After dinner she finished her homework, took a shower and went to bed. So take my advice. Never be a pencil whatever you may want to believe. I have to go now because it’s now the time I get to sleep and get ready for another day in the life of a pencil.

whats happening at the fit zone

! w e N

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter Put together a few songs, some words of encouragement and the hosts of the Original Country Doo-Wop Show, have put together a list of songs that show people of their age group a little history of music. “We are tagged as Yesterday’s country/and the doo-wop hits of the 50s and 60s,” Ned explained. After eight years on a radio station in Bend, Ned and Sheri got married and decided to do this work together. “We like KITC-FM radio because it is community minded and it allows the freedom to program our own show,” says Sheri. So far, the duo has two shows each week on Monday morning and Saturday afternoon. On the World Wide Web, they pull in listeners from all over the United States, Europe and Australia. And the reason why? They seem to have a blend

Put Life Back in Your Life Living Well with Ongoing Health Problems

If you have conditions such as diabetes, arthritis, high blood pressure, heart disease, chronic pain and anxiety, the Living Well with ongoing health issues program can help you take charge of your life. The six-week workshop and the book “Living a Healthy Life with Chronic Conditions” costs only $10. Living Well serves the communities of Deschutes, Crook and Jefferson counties

Workshop series offered:

La Pine

Mondays, April 14 to May 19 1:30 to 4:00 p.m. Heart and Home Hospice Center 51681 Huntington Rd, La Pine, OR

www.livingwellco.org

(541) 322-7430

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16487 BLUEWOOD PLACE • LA PINE


Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

Page 26

Eagle Highway Magazine

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

NEWBERRY EAGLE

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

Counseling Services to Become a Part of La Pine Full Time By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter

During the last few months, Deschutes County has been working hand in hand with the folks at the La Pine Community Health Center to create and expand behavioral health services in Newberry Country. In an interview with the new coordinator for the area, Dr. Michelle Cox, PhD, she told of a time when she came over to La Pine (she has a cabin here) and she was shopping in the ACE store when a young teen began display erratic behavior that led to kicking and other destructive acts. She asked who they needed to contact, and although the employees were busy getting the young woman to move away from other customers and out of the store, the employee could only shake her head and reply that there was nothing they could do. The Sheriff perhaps, but no contact for help for a child who was going through a psychotic break. When she realized that she would be coming here to live, she contacted the County and found out as much as she could about the services in our La Pine area and with some real effort she found

herself working with Deschutes County for part of the time and that is when the real work began. With the thousands of people who live in the south part of Deschutes County- as well as those who live in North Klamath or North Lake who could potentially find a need for counseling, she discovered that there was nothing available for young children and the idea of working with families was barely a blip on the radar. Dr. Cox was a professor at George Fox College and OSU and instead of working in the academic class room; she decided that the need was so great that she would make the leap to clinical work. She has gone to the SCOOTR folks for a grant of $1000 to set up a children’s’ therapy room. She has negotiated with the Health Center to work to get physical symptoms handled with some immediacy. She is also constructing a new family counseling area with couches and chairs and family friendly atmosphere so that all of the nine new fulltime staff and admin support as well as clinicians at the health center that

The New Senior By T. Myers

Spring Brings Hope and Difficulties With spring comes hope for some and problems for others. What a downer of a sentence! Both aspects can be true- if difficult to accept. Let me explain. First, we all look forward to longer days, warmer afternoons, a few bulbs peeking through and a sample of what is to about to come during the precious summers that are so beautiful here. If you have been looking over the ground during the past two weeks, you may have seen the sunlight dappling the forest floor with spots of brightness, encouraging plants and flowers to come out and join in the springtime fun, but, when I think of the fact that snowfall has been minimal and water levels are low, I also know that this summer may challenge our area with water shortages and, of course in our area, forest fi res are always a concern. Second, after this winter, there are lots of skiers who spent precious dollars on those lift tickets that promised runs down the snow covered mountains and what happened? Snow came in bursts and some ski resorts only opened briefly, fighting for every customer they could glean, and now, with the turn in temperature, there may be a few rain showers that turn to snow, but it is too late to make up for lost time. Third, during the colder months, people in La Pine are careful about venturing out into the wild. Basically speaking, anytime there is weird weather, everyone shuts down. The people around here go to the store for supplies and they stay inside. Events have seen a decline in attendance over the winter months and if we see unusual weather this spring, it will continue to happen. For those of us who have cabin fever, we wait for the first rays of sunshine to push out of our cocoons

to breathe a little fresh air and catch a bit of sun on our faces- so it cannot come soon enough. A note about the lady I have written about in past stories in the Eagle. Teri Garner continues to fight leaving her longtime home at Snowy River RV Park on Solar Dr. People have come forward with wood, groceries, a heater, errand service and other helpful things to make it easier for her, but her time is drawing to a close on her property. When she lost her battle with her ex companion and the court decided to evict her and put her home on the auction block, the winter months became a refuge for her, time wise, anyway. Now, it seems that with the spring, the authorities are thinking about her and the court decision to have her vacate. I will follow what happens as it unfolds, but with the hope of spring in our own hearts, be sure that someone close to us all is dealing with the difficulty that a new season will bring down on her story. With the opening of the soon to be named Family Counseling services here in the South County Building, there will be a place for folks who are having a difficult time to get help locally. The coordinator, Dr. Michelle Cox, has been working to set up Children’s Counseling, Family Counseling, and in the future, teen and group counseling as part of the possibilities. Having a connection to the La Pine Community Health Center with referrals between the two agencies and a connection to immediate medical services will be a standard part of the services that are offered by both the clinic and the center. This is a great Spring gift to our community- and one that will ultimately make a big difference in how we move forward with services we need in our area.

Dr. Michelle Cox will open a new Family counseling center in the South County Building in La Pine. will be seeing people and referring them to the new (name to be determined) Newberry Counseling Services Center at the South County Building. Dr. Cox is ready to go to work to help La Pine/Sunriver and all of the

surrounding communities. While Cox finishes her offices, you can still reach help by calling the La Pine Health Center.541-536-3435 for information about behavioral services in South County.

La Pine Park & Recreation District NOW OPEN

A Community School Program After school activities for middle school and high school youth Welcome to the La Pine Parks & Recreation District Community School Program known as the HUB. The HUB provides the youth of La Pine with a safe and nurturing environment where they can develop healthy relationships while participating in life enriching activities. The HUB is now open from Monday-Thursday until 5:30pm. Closed Fridays. For ages 6th grade thru 12th grade. We would love to get to know your child and help them succeed. The cost of the program for the month is $10.00.

Now Open Monday - Thursday until 5:30pm Closed Fridays

YOUTH SOCCER

SOCCER REGISTRATION OPENINGS Registration: $65 We need volunteer coaches and volunteer referees. Limited number of Scholarships available on a first come first serve opportunity. Season will begin shortly after Spring Break so please get your registrations in A.S.A.P. La Pine Parks & Recreation District

541.536.2223 email: Bob.Schulz@lapineparks.org www.lapineparks.org


www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

“Dream to Skate” Becomes Reality

By Ellen Currie, Eagle Reporter

The vision of a skate park will soon become reality within La Pine. La Pine Park and Recreation District (LPRD), La Pine City, and numerous individual supporters are working to design and build a skate park on vacant land located close to Huntington Rd. and Dream to Skate Committee attends La Pine City Council 2nd St., land that was meeting. Taylor Bush, Jake Brown, and Sharon Walling donated to LPRD by Phase II will involve expansion and the City Council. The leaders of the “Dream to Skate” further development of a full concrete park, Committee are Taylor Bush, Jake Brown, followed by Phase III, construction of a and Lane Lee, all seniors at La Pine covered area that will protect the concrete High School. Along with Advisor Sharon and make the skate park useable year round. Walling, an LPRD Board Member, this While fundraising and construction core group of enthusiasts has developed a can take time, Sharon Walling, “Dream three phase plan for a skate park for youth, to Skate” Committee Advisor, wants the and adventurous adults, in our community. skate park to become operational as soon as Phase I is currently underway as possible. Sharon believes that the support of wooden ramps have been purchased by community leaders like Mayor Ken Mulenex, LPRD at a very reasonable cost from the City Council President Stu Martinez, and Sisters Park and Recreation District. These LPRD Board President Robert Ray, puts this ramps will be placed in and concrete and project on a fast track. Their support along become the initial phase of the park. The with donations of materials, supplies, and Committee will held the 1st of several expertise from area businesses will enable fundraisers, a Pancake Breakfast on March our community to experience the fun and 22nd, to fund concrete and materials. excitement of a local skate park.

Grand Opening at Jordan Building a Great Celebration!

NEWBERRY EAGLE

Page 27

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

PETS & ANIMALS

ADOPT A PET

CONTACT: Michelle Scott, Customer Care Coordinator Humane Society of Central Oregon 61170 SE 27th St. Bend, OR 97702 541-382-3537, www.hsco.org, Twitter: @BendHumane Facebook: Humane Society of Central Oregon

20478358R

Start Date: 3/23/2014

Becky and Bailey

Barney! My name is Barney and I am a 2 year old Terrier/ Poodle mix. We made the long trip from Southern California to hopefully find our forever home with you! If you decide to adopt one of us, make sure you have time carved out for training and exercise. If you think we are just what you’ve been waiting for, don’t wait! Come down and adopt one of us today. Call the Newberry Eagle ad 541-536-3972 to run your classified ad, in the next issue.

2.00 col x 5.00 inches

Pet Cremation with Compassion Peace of mind in the heart of bend

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

Eagle Highway Magazine

HORIZON PET CREMATIO

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GROUP PLAY on Tues, Wed and Thurs New PUPPY GROUP on Thurs! Vaccines are required.

OPEN WEEKDAYS: 8:00 am-5:00 pm SATURDAY: 9:00-11:00am and 4:30-5:30pm SUNDAY: 9:00-10:00am & 4:30-5:30pm

Open 2 Saturdays a month for bathing appointments, call for availability.

OPEN SATURDAYS By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter Pick a great day for a party. Then make some plans to invite your friends to join you. Get together some folks who will work to make it a fun event and the result should be what happened at the Grand opening at the Jordan Building on St. Paddy’s Day!

The La Pine Chamber of Commerce, the KITC-FM radio station, the Newberry Eagle and the La Pine Frontier Days Association opened their new location as “Communication Central in the Jordan Building on the corner of Highway 97 and See Grand Opening page 29

Corner of Russell & Reed

536-5355

“Let your pets vacation with us.”

Crossword

GRAY MATTER MATTERS

ACROSS Solution on 1. Magicians page 12 6. Desiccated 10. Money 14. Watchful 15. At the proper time 16. Savvy about 17. Noteworthy 19. Roman emperor 20. Renter 21. Disencumber 22. A promiscuous woman 23. Pertaining to burning 25. Appears 26. French Sudan 30. Sour 32. Ex-spousal support 35. Terrestrial 39. Treeless plain 40. Scanty 41. Vacationist 43. Cite 44. Inveigle 46. Feudal worker 47. Not those 50. Dilutes

53. Derbies or berets 54. Letter after sigma 55. Overrun 60. Decorative case 61. Undependable 63. Start over 64. Notch 65. Papal court 66. Biblical garden 67. Dull pain 68. Nautical miles DOWN 1. A crumbling earthy deposit 2. Away from the wind 3. Precious stones 4. Historical periods 5. Caused by streptococci 6. American Dental Association 7. Direction 8. Unlawful 9. Not the original color 10. Sanctify 11. Anoint (archaic) 12. Play a guitar 13. Owl sounds 18. It unlocks doors

24. Beam 25. Femme fatale 26. Spar 27. Countertenor 28. Place 29. Opinion 31. A Greek territorial unit 33. Express a thought 34. Where a bird lives 36. Auspices 37. A noble gas 38. Sea eagle 42. Historic ship 43. Japanese apricot 45. Cathedral 47. Not here 48. Despised 49. Chopin composition 51. Zero 52. A small cut 54. Bluefin 56. Roman deity 57. River of Spain 58. Narrow opening 59. Popular hot beverages 62. Barely manage


Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

Page 28

Eagle Highway Magazine

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

NEWBERRY EAGLE

FOOD & RECIPES It is official. With the turn of the vernal equinox on March 20th, we are officially in spring! I was in Portland last weekend and you would not believe the color of the blooming trees and bulbs and flowers that are decorating the city. The air was filled with an intoxicating mix of floral scents and everywhere you looked, people were outside working in their gardens. After a winter- that to say the least- has been filled with strange weather and a lot of indoor activities, it is time for us to lighten our menus, get outside and enjoy any of the sunny days we have. Easter comes on the 20th. Passover begins on the 15th and Earth Day falls on the 22nd, so no matter what you are preparing for, there are some needs for the foodie in you to make an appearance! Several months ago, a friend sent me a recipe for Angel food cake that

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter

is made with 2 ingredients: a box of angel food cake mix and a 20 ounce can of crushed pineapple with the juice left in. You grease and flour the pan. Mix the two ingredients together and bake in a medium oven until the top is golden brown. It is amazing and light and delicious for the spring table. Shopping for spring ingredients is always a treat after a long winter. Asparagus bundles, great lettuces, baby spinach, spring onions, radishes and carrots are available and waiting for you to create a good side dish of salad for dinner. I love to pair a crisp salad with a piece of salmon or white fish for a light meal. Add bread and butter and you have everything but that slice of cake covered with strawberries and whip cream for dessert. I am thinking ahead to Easter Dinner. I love my Ham and Lamb so choose one and serve fresh spring

peas, salad, cheesy Au Gratin potatoes and a light lemony gelatin dessert like Paradise Pudding made from lemon Jell-O, sliced almonds, maraschino cherries and loads of whipped cream for a complete surprise to your guests. For Earth Day- this year falling on a Tuesday, it is a great time to use organic foods, grains, legumes and create a vegetarian or even a vegan meal to celebrate the sustainability of vegetable cuisine. If you go online and look for recipes that are vegetarian or vegan, you will be amazed at the

CASETTA di PASTA

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

The Local News of Newberry Country

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Breakfast Now Served Salads Sat. & Sun 8am-noon Soups Pastas Pizza Subs Panini Sandwiches BreakfastDesserts - Lunch - Dinner Hours : Friday 4-8pm Saturday Friday 8am-8pm 4-8pm Sunday 8am-8pm Saturday 12-8pm Monday 8am-12pm

OPEN

Homemade Desserts

Sunday 12-8pm

541-433-2336

Take The Drive Down Highway 58 North To Crescent Lake Junction (Right Next To Manley’s Tavern) And Indulge Yourself On $14 Or Less

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creative things that you can cook at reasonable cost to you and your family and there is a big bonus! Most of the foods you use will be full of nutrients and good for your health! Passover is always a challenge, because of the specific dietary requirements that need to be followed. Roast lamb, new potatoes, mixed carrots and peas, assorted fruits and crudités are all appropriate. You cannot mix meat and dairy. (No butter or milk gravy, etc. Use margarine instead!) And you may not use leavening for your baked goods, so often you will serve flat, unleavened bread or matzo crackers. There is the additional tradition of setting out a platter with bitter herbs, boiled eggs and other noted foods that show the traditional history of the Passover season through time. Mind you, you will not be kosher, but you can observe the traditions and make it a special time to learn about the Jewish culture and their celebratory foods. April is the crossover season here in our area. We leave winter and find ourselves with longer days to enjoy the extra light. It does not mean it will be warm and sunny, but it will be a time to grow- with your menu planning and your garden! Bon Appetit!


Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

CALENDAR OF EVENTS Prineville Crooked River Roundup Spring Kick Off & Bend

Noyes 541-280-7547. Carey Foster Hall Phone: 208-882-7732

2014 Woodward Mini Camp Tour 4/5-4/6/14

11:30am-1:30pm. Courthouse front lawn. OSU/Crook County Extension Service would like to say “Thank you” for 100 years of support and invite past & present Extension Agents and Staff, Volunteers, Colleagues, Committee Members, Donors and ALL local citizens. Free Hamburgers, Hot Dogs and entertainment. 541-447-6228 or email: pam. wiederholt@oregonstate.edu.

Galleries in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District kickoff their monthly shows on the First Friday of every month inviting the public. Artists, performers and live music. 541788-3628 www.bendgalleries.com.

9am Mt. Bachelor Ski Resort, go to www.mtbachelor.com to register. The Woodward Mini Camp is available for 7-19 year olds and includes two incredible days filled with coaching, awesome terrain parks, visiting Pros, and tons of fun! Snowboard and Free ski pros will be on hand enjoying the Mini Camp experience with you. (800) 829-2442. Spring Festival 04/11-04/13/14 Northwest Crossing. Art, food, spirits, music, and family-oriented activities www.northwestcrossing.com or www.c3events.com.

Turtle Island String Quartet 4/11/14

7pm. Tower Theatre. Adults $12, Children 12 and under: $8. Two-time Grammy winners blow your mind with reinterpretations of Jimi Hendrix, Miles Davis, John Coltrane, and Bob Dylan. tickets@sunrivermusic.org 541-593-9310.

La Pine

Healthy Cooking Class 4/10/2014 5:30 -6:30pm

From Fat Sick and Tired to Alive and well! With Celeste and Phil! Free. Come taste some foods that will normalize your blood pressure, blood sugar and cholesterol, reduce pain and lose weight. At the Chamber office 615-975-0186. www. thewellnessworkshop.org.

Bark for Life Fundraiser Dinner at the Grange Hall 4/17

5:30pm-7:30pm. Casetta di Pasta preparing lasagna, spaghetti, fettuccini or Mediterranean pasta. $16 presale $18 at the door. Call Susan Eriksen-Anderson at 541-536-7619.

Brown Bag produce giveaway the last Friday of each month at the Grange Hall Musical Jam sessions every other Sunday afternoon at the Grange Hall

Oakridge

See Events Page 14 Register now for the Ukulele Festival

Oakridge

UKULELE FESTIVAL CLASSES PERFORMANCES VENDORS RAP Camp JAMMING •

1967 Ford One Ton $1500 OBO. Flat bed, runs good, 6 cylinder 4 speed. 2nd owner. Good Tires. 541-433-9550

12’ Aluminum boar, 12 gauge shotgun shells, 30-06 shells, New Tires - P185 R15. Cheap prices. Call for information. 541-815-3854

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

Pets 150 gallon glass aquarium/terrarium Custom stand and hood. $150.00 Call 541-280-4396

Business

Redmond

Opportunities

BrightSide Animal Center: Bow Wow Bingo 4/03/14

Real Estate

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.sfi4.com/12094994/FREE www.SFIExtraIncome.com/12094994

6:30pm-8pm, 7th Street Brewhouse, every Thursday. All ages welcome, $1 for each bingo card. Bow Wow winners get cash prizes! Drink good brew. Eat good food. Win $ for your pocket, and $ for a great cause!! (541) 923-0882 brightsideanimals.org.

USA BMX Great NW Nationals 4/11- 4/13/14

Gates open Friday Noon with racing from 1:30pm-9pm, Saturday 7am-7pm & Sunday 8am-3pm. More than 1,000 BMX riders competing in the USA BMX Great Northwest Nationals. Amateur and professional riders from multiple age groups race on a dirt track featuring roller jumps, tabletops and high banked turns. Deschutes County Expo Center. 480-961-1903 www.usabmx.com.

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

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. www.workfromhomelikeus.com - contact us through our website or feel free to call us at our home in Sunriver area 541-330-4078 Ellen or Dave

Southern Gospel Concert “The Knox Brothers” 4/12/14

Employment Wanted

6-8pm. If you like Southern Gospel music, you will love Oregon’s own group of six talented brothers who have been singing together since 1968. Redmond Assembly of God Church 541-923-0898 - sgm@bendbroadband.com.

Small Carpenter Jobs/Handyman work, Repairs, Painting, Yard Clean-Up and hauling, Garage clean outs, etc. Price negotiable. La Pine Area. Call John at 503-583-1786.

My Own Two Hands Art Stroll & Parade 4/11/14

3:30pm-6:30 www.sistersfolkfestival.org The Community Parade will be at 4pm. Students, artists, musicians and others will process in the area of City Hall and the Sisters School District administration building. Stroll through the community of Sisters from 3:30 till 6:30pm, enjoying the rich artistic and musical offerings of Central Oregon. Musicians, artists and art will be in abundance throughout Sisters, making for a wonderful evening exploring the shops, galleries and community centers of our charming town. 541-549-4979.

Insurance HouseSitter

THE JOKE’S ON YOU

Looking for a VERY LARGE VERY OLD roll-top desk. Call 503-583-1786. Looking for man-sized high-backed wing chair. Preferably in good shape and reasonably priced. Call 503-583-1786. LOOKING FOR ROCK HOUNDS! Let start a rock hound group, and go on digs together! Call John at 503-583-1786.

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

JOKES

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

Wanted

Handyman

Annual Snow Bike Grand Prix 4/5/14 9am-4pm. Hoodoo Resort 541-822-3799 www.hoodoo.com.

Sports

Fish Finder for Sale! Brand New never used! $100.00 Call 541-280-4396.

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

Sisters

Brought to you by the U.S. Forest Service

Miscellaneous

Auto

Centennial Anniversary Celebration 5/7/14

Klamath Falls, Ore. – It’s that time of year for students to sign up for the 23rd annual Resources and People (RAP) Camp held the week of June 15 at Camp Esther Applegate, located at Lake of the Woods, Oregon. Applications are now being AUGUSTaccepted 1-2-3, 2014from students between the ages of 13 to18 www.Oakridge-Lodge.com from both rural and urban areas. RAP Camp is designed to educate students about natural resource management by providing them an opportunity to take part in hands-on natural resource sessions, outdoor recreation activities and educational field trips. The camp allows kids to learn more about resources like fire ecology, wildlife, forestry, fisheries, archaeology, wetlands and botany and possible careers in those fields. It also engages students in many outdoor activities like hiking, birding, swimming and canoeing. “Students attending the camp will have the opportunity to enjoy the outdoors and make new friends, while participating in hands-on natural resource activities,” said Cheyne Rossbach, RAP Camp Coordinator. “Cowboy poetry, a field trip to Crater Lake National Park, tour of a fish hatchery, astronomy talk and tribal storytelling while sitting around the campfire are all part of the week’s experience!” Thanks to contributions from federal, state, county and private organizations the registration fee is only $225. Financial aid is available. Applications are due May 16, 2014, and can be downloaded from the Internet at: http:// www.blm.gov/or/rapcamp/

Classified ADS

Queen Coronation 4/12/14 5pm-8pm. Gari Jo

First Friday Spring Art Hop 04/04/14 5-9pm

Page 29

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

Seeking Older American, British, German Motorcycle, Motorbike, Bicycles for Restoration Project. Also Aircooled Volkswagens; Parts, Pieces..Fred 503-286-3597 grandavenuegym@aol.com

by Phil Ryder & YOU

NEW TIFIC GH U SCAIEKN O R H T BRE

For additional information about RAP Camp and the application process, please contact Cheyne Rossbach at (541) 579-0648, crossbac@ blm.gov or Akimi King at (541) 885-2515, akimi_king@fws.gov. Information is also available on our “RAP Camp” Facebook page and website listed above. RAP Camp is part of the Take It Outside! program that looks to connect youth with the outdoors. To learn more about Take It Outside! please visit: http://www.blm.gov/wo/st/ en/prog/more/Children_and_ Nature.html

Grand Opening Continued from page 27

Huntington Road. The Rodeo Queen crowned the new Miss Frontier Days watched by dozens of supporters and throughout the afternoon over a hundred locals came in to have a bite of corned beef, enjoy a glass of something refreshing and spend time visiting in the spacious room. Everyone is excited about the new big Visitors Center space. There is plenty of seating, displays of various Oregon locations and helpful volunteers who are there to help you find things to do in Central Oregon. Although we concentrate on La Pine and the surrounding areas, we now have a wonderful four part display covering our state and we even have information from Washington, Idaho and California! Now that we have combined four of the most used and looked for centers in one space, we are also able to have representatives to handle Eagle Newspaper questions, Frontier Days qvuestions and broadcast right over the radio from inside our building. With the Chamber manning the Visitor Center, we should be able to really help the folks who come in for information. If you missed the big celebration, please stop in and see our new space. Our regular hours are 10-2 and we will be expanding our hours when the weather gets warmer. See you soon!

"Who's the cute little dumpling at the end of the bar?"

- Ralph Clayson • Gulf Breeze, FL

The top signs that your co-worker is a computer hacker

You ticked him off once and your next phone bill was $20,000. He’s won the Publisher’s Clearing House sweepstakes three years running. When asked for his phone number, he gives it in hex. Seems strangely calm whenever the office LAN goes down. Somehow he gets HBO on his PC at work. THE JOKE’S ON YOU

by Phil Ryder & YOU

"If I'm so worthless, why are you putting me up for bid on eBay?"

- Sher Surratt • Cleveland, OH

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“All disease can be linked to unhealthy cells.” – Dr. Gary Samuelson

Learn more: CALL SANDY JONES 541-419-9487


Page 30

Eagle Highway Magazine

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

REAL ESTATE

14792 Springwood Rd 2167 SF Log Home Built 03- Detach RV Barn & Studio Apt. on 1 acre $369,500

1827 Stallion Road Vacation Cabin, sleeps 8 3.99 acres with Corral. Located in Wagon Trail Pool, Club house, River access. $249,500

17186 Milky Way 1/2 ac. on the canal off the Big Deschutes river great vacation spot. $20,000

16058 Sparks Drive 1782 SF 4/2 mfg home with 1040 SF shop, completely remodel. $124,900

16235 Lava Drive 1704 SF 3/2 built 2000 Greenhouse, fenced & gated, matured trees. $175,000

51857 Hollinshead Pl 2351 SF, built 2006 4bd, 2.5 ba, bonus room, turn key ready! $239,500

52330 Lechner Lane 1500 SF Cabin 1.16ac 2bedrooms,1 bath, loft.

53820 4th Street 2112 SF 3/2 built 1997 1 ac. corner lot, fenced

Rustic cabin $149,000

$225,000

14217 Still Water Wild River Subdivision 1672 SF 3/2 built 1996, community water, paved roads. $224,999

153133 Hackamore Ln Wagon Trail Ranch 9.1 acres, septic/well already in place. Great location! $159,900

26940 Rollingwood Dr. Chiloquin Oregon 20+ acres backed by National Forest. Well & Septic in. $135,000 OWC

16288 Dyke Rd 2bd, 1.5 ba, 1010 SF. Huge RV/Workshop on 1 acre, paved road. Only $134,500

This year has started out so good that we are low on listings. Call JoAnn to list your home today Locally Owned & Operated

Visit our website: www.GoGould.net 52718 Highway 97 , La Pine, Oregon 541-536-2900

Real Estate Lifestyles and Trends By Heather Dietrich, Broker Will mortgage rates actually rise in 2014? No one can be certain when predicting the future but mortgage rate analysts are expecting mortgage rates to climb in 2014. In their latest forecast, the Mortgage Bankers Association (MBA) predicts that the 30-year fixed rate will reach 4.8 percent by the second quarter of 2014. The MBA further estimates that the mortgage rate will reach 5 percent during the third quarter. This will mark the first time interest rates have hit 5 percent since 2010. What is causing the rise in rates? Those knowledgeable in the industry point to the gradual reduction of the Federal government’s bond purchasing program as being one of the key reasons for the increase in mortgage rates. The program once accounted for $85 billion in purchases each month

but has now scaled back to $75 billion a month. It is predicted that interest rates will climb as the purchasing program is continually scaled back. The program is expected to end sometime this year. What does all of this mean for home buyers? While these forecasts are dependent upon the continued downsizing of the bond purchasing program and the strengthening of the economy, it is expected that investors will find the best mortgage rates available early in the year. The home loan market will shift from refinancing loans to purchase loans. Freddie Mac predicts this year will be the first “purchasedominated market” since 2000. Many may be tempted to wait until the busy summer home buying season, but the best mortgage buys will likely take place early in the year before rates climb.

Christmas Valley Home with Huge RV Shop • 1979 Triple Wide Manufactured Home Sweeping Views! • 1750 Sq. Ft. 3 Bedroom – 2 Bath • .98 acre parcel is fenced $165,000

Call now to see!

Heather Dietrich, Broker - 541-610-7621 Century 21 Lifestyles Realty

550 NW Franklin Ave., Ste 188, Bend 97701 • 541-382-3333 57084 Grizzly Ln. Sunriver, OR 97707 • 541-593-8685

Mount Hood-Little Earthquakes

Little Temblors Beneath Mount Hood are Normal By Chad Garland, Associated Press

SALEM, Ore. (AP) - March 28, 2014 — A a nearby fault line deep in the earth, as the swarm of little earthquakes has been rumbling Cascades slowly stretch. It’s a process that has this week beneath Mount Hood, Oregon’s been happening over millions of years. tallest peak, but geologists said there is no Seismologist Seth Moran at the Cascades cause for alarm. Volcano Observatory in Vancouver, Wash., Sensors have recorded nearly 40 tremors said it’s not clear where exactly the quakes near Government Camp, an unincorporated originated — they are small and deep, and community in Clackamas County, since there are not enough seismic stations in the Sunday morning, with the largest a magnitude area to pinpoint them — but he thinks most 2.3, barely big enough to feel. occurred near Government Camp. He said The 11,240-foot mountain is a mecca for skiers, hikers and climbers. It is also volcanic. JoAnn Gould But researchers say the recent quakes are normal activity and Principal Broker aren’t signs of volcanic activity, such as magma heating up and 541-480-3115 starting to flow beneath the mountain. Cell or Text “No one should start to batten down the hatches,” said Ian Madin, chief scientist Central Oregon is a beautiful place to live! with the Oregon Department of Geology and Mineral Call Industries. “Gould & Associates Realty” Mount Hood is in a chain of volcanic peaks, called the for All your Real Estate Needs. Cascade Range, stretching Let “Us” do the leg work for “You”! from Canada into California. The chain includes Mount St. Visit our website: www.GoGould.net Helens, just to the north of Mount Hood, which erupted 541-536-2900 violently in 1980 and last erupted in January 2008. Geologists say the recent 52718 Hwy. 97 , La Pine, Oregon 97739 quakes on Mount Hood appear to be caused by tectonic plates shifting, possibly along See Earthquakes page 32


Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 9 • April 1, 2014

www.EagleHighwayMagazine.com

Page 31

REAL ESTATE High Lakes Realty

HOMES ARE SELLING AND WE HAVE EXCELLENT MARKETING PLANS! CALL US TODAY TO LIST YOUR HOME!

& Property Management 541-536-0117

FOR

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

SALE 16404 Burgess Rd - $89,900 2 Bd, 1.5 Ba, 1354 SF, 1.37 Ac Ruth Harpole, Broker 541-815-5001

17044 Whittier Dr - $89,900 3 Bd, Den, Garden Tub, 1 Acre Steffanie Countryman, Broker 602-284-4110

14746 Cambium - $94,900 3 Bd Plus Den, Multiple Outbldgs Steffanie Countryman, Broker 602-284-4110

52360 Whispering Pines-$79,900 4 Bd, 2 Ba, 1755 SF, 1.27 Ac Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

17050 Whittier Dr - $88,900 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1 Ac, All Appliances Dianne Willis, Principal Broker 541-815-2980

1146 Linda Dr - $98,000 Dbl Wide, 2 Car Garage, Shop Fred Jaeger, Principal Broker 541-598-5449

53509 Big Timber Dr - $99,900 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1188 SF, New Decks Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

52556 Drafter Rd - $119,900 Lots of Shops w/Living Qtrs, 1 Ac Dianne Willis, Principal Broker 541-815-2980

1183 Crescent Cut-Off-$174,900 Investor Opportunity - $179,000 14754 Cambium - $149,900 Small Home w/Lg Wksp + Garage 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 6.48 Ac, Mult Garages 6 Rented Homes Plus 2 Lots Fred Jaeger, Principal Broker Steffanie Countryman, Broker Gary Tingey, Principal Broker 541-598-5449 602-284-4110 541-729-9628

15970 Old Mill Rd - $187,000 Remodeled 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1844 SF Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845

15728 Eastwind Ct - $215,000 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 2640 SF, 36x48 Shop Marci Ward, Broker 541-480-4954

15468 Ferndale Ct - $255,000 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1762 SF, 1.61 Acres Marci Ward, Broker 541-480-4954

1716 Terret Rd - $354,000 16206 Hawks Lair - $329,900 4 Bd, 2.5 Ba, 3304 SF, 2 Garages 2611 SF, 3 Bd, 5 Ac, 3 Bay Shop Mark Miller, Broker Dianne Willis, Principal Broker 541-639-1533 541-815-2980

HELP! WE NEED RENTALS!

We have renters waiting for homes! Let us turn your vacant home into an INCOME PRODUCING RENTAL HOME!

1643 Yoke Road - $369,500 2188 SF, 10 Acres, 40x60 Shop Mark Miller, Broker 541-639-1533

For Full Service Property Management Linda J 541-536-7930

ReStore

REAL ESTATE 15924 Jackpine Road - $40,000 – MLS #201306576 2 Bd, 1 Ba, Woodstove, Nearly 1 Acre, Close to Town High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

52360 Whispering Pines - $79,900 – MLS #201310933 4 Bd, 2 Ba, 1755 SF, Heat Pump, 2 Car Garage, 1.27 Ac High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

145055 Birchwood Road - $49,950 – MLS #2903456 2 Bd, 1 Ba, 840 SF, Currently Rented, 1 Acre, New Well High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

17050 Whittier Drive - $88,900 – MLS #201401797 3 Bd, Den, 2 Ba, 1080 SF, Includes Appliances, Fenced Ac High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

420 N Roanoke Ave - $64,900 – MLS #201400559 Country Setting Close to Town in Hines, OR. 2 Bd, 1 Ba High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

16404 Burgess Road - $89,900 – MLS #201309998 2 Bd, 1.5 Ba, 1354 SF, 1.37 Ac, Upper & Lower Decks High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

51377 Walling Lane - $69,000 – MLS #201307031 1.24 Acres w/City Water & Sewer, New 24x36’ Pole Barn High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

17044 Whittier Drive - $89,900 – MLS #201307015 3 Bd, Den, 2 Ba, 1404 SF, Island Kitchen, Garden Tub High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

16045 Strawn Road - $73,000 – MLS #201309790 2 Bd, 1 Ba, 600 SF, .84 Ac, Single Garage, Needs TLC High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

14746 Cambium - $94,900 – MLS #201306571 3 Bd Plus Den, 2 Detached Single Garages, .73 Acre High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

146504 Bills Road - $78,900 – MLS #201400692 2 Bd, 2 Ba on 2.3 Ac, Needs Some TLC, 2 Car Garage High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

1146 Linda Drive - $98,000 – MLS #201308873 Nice Dbl Wide, Lots of Trees, Dbl Car Garage, Shop, Acre High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

Joy Kingsbury, Inc. REAL ESTATE Joy Kingsbury, Principal Broker

Residential • Bare Lane • Commercial Real Estate

FOR RENT

Large 2/2 with studio. Lovely mfgd. with all the conveniences, deck, fenced yard, RV parking under cover, garage, fruit trees and grapes. Quiet area. Oakridge. $750 per month.

Call Joy 541-913-8085 What People are saying about Joy Kingsbury Real Estate: “You went above and beyond for Jeff & Stan!! They could not have gotten their house without you and all you did for them. Kudo’s to you!!”

Open 7 Days a Week!

Corner of Hwy 97 & William Foss Road In La Pine

420 N Roanoke Ave - $64,900 2 Bd, 1 Ba, 950 SF in Hines, OR Marci Ward, Broker 541-480-4954

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

RANKED #1!

www.HighLakesRealty.com

Pets considered on a case by case basis with additional deposits.

541-913-8085 • www.OakridgeCascade.com 47714 Highway 58 Oakridge, OR 97463

Hours: Monday Saturday Tuesday - Saturday 9:30am - 5pm 52684 Hwy. 97 La Pine, OR 541-536-3234

OPEN NOW DAYS! DONATE • SHOP • VOLUNTEER MON ReStore is a Donation-Based* Store for Gently-Used Building Materials at 50-95% off Retail Prices.

newberryhabitat.org

Furniture

Flooring

Windows

We are located in La Pine, a short distance North of the Wickiup Junction.

Appliances

Lighting

Doors

Cabinets

Tile

Hardware

*All Donations are 100% tax deductible, and proceeds benefit Newberry Habitat for Humanity.

53509 Big Timber Dr - $99,900 – MLS #201400560 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1188 SF, Newer Wood Decks, Partially Fenced High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

53215 Day Road - $22,900 – MLS #201306257 1 Ac Wooded Corner Lot, Paved Street, w/Septic & Well High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

16772 Elk Ct - $110,000 – MLS #201401421 4 Bd, 2 Ba, 1620 SF, Spacious, Light & Bright, 1 Acre High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

Lot #17 Day Road - $22,900 – MLS #201306263 1 Ac Treed Lot, Build or Recreational, Lot to South Available High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

52556 Drafter Rd - $119,900 – MLS #201402111 Huge Shop w/Living Qtrs, 1 & 2 Car Garages, Paver Patios High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

11849 Larchwood Dr - $25,000 – MLS #201308872 Cleared Acre Lot Ready to Build w/Power, Well & Old Septic 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

51881 Fordham Drive - $25,000 – MLS #201208715 Ready-to-Build Pahlisch Homes’ Lot in Crescent Creek High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

1715 Mare Court - $145,000 – MLS #201207205 1809 SF, 3 Large Bdrms, Decks, 30x60 Shop High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

15406 Deer Avenue - $27,500 – MLS #201305653 Nice .71 Acre Lot Near River, Previously Septic Approved High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

16587 Daisy Place - $149,900 – MLS #201401467 2 Bd, 1.5 Ba, 1 Car Garage, Walking Paths, Comm Ctr High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

1247 Birchwood - $28,500 – MLS #201304521 1 Acre, Set up for RV w/Power, Septic, Well; Ready to Build High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

14754 Cambium - $149,900 – MLS #201402022 Small Home w/Large Workshop Plus Detached Garage High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

54700 Wolf Street - $28,500 – MLS #201309999 1.06 Fenced Acre w/Power, Well, Storage Shed, Pump Hse High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

Christmas Valley - $10,000 – MLS #201303735 20 Acres Near Christmas Valley, Great Place to Get Away High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

53717 Day Road - $70,000 – MLS #201308870 Double Garage w/Living Qtrs, Great Camp or Future Build High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

Lot #22 Gray Squirrel Dr - $22,000 – MLS #201310610 Nicely Treed .6 Ac Lot Backs to Forest Land, Close to River High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

15805 Sixth St - $84,500 – MLS #201305177 Prime 10 Ac Bldg Site Close to Town; Owner Finance Avail High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117


POWELL BUTTE

Rim Rock Riders Queen Michaela McKelvie By Shea McElvie

14 year old La Pine teen, Michaela McKelvie, decided to try out for 2014 Rim Rock Riders Queen last October, simply for the experience. Competing against a field of 5 other girls in horsemanship, executing a riding pattern and rodeo knowledge, it was her talent for public speaking that put her over the finish line. She was officially crowned February 15, 2014 at Rim Rock Riders annual crab feed and Queen Coronation. Michaela will be using her Quarter Horse mare, Lacey, an 11 year old buckskin, to represent Rim Rock Riders Event Center this summer. She plans to attend Spray, Sisters, Crooked River, La Pine, Jefferson and Deschutes County parades and rodeos, as well as the Lake County Roundup. She will also officiate at the 6 monthly Rim Rock Riders Playdays to be held this summer as well. That is a summer full of miles; nevertheless, B-U-S-Y isn’t a new word for this young lady. Homeschooled since 5th grade, she is also very active in her church, playing keyboard in the youth group band. Michaela has been an energetic volunteer for La Pine Rodeo Association for the past 3 years, helping to organize the Mutton Bustin’ event (or trying anyway), carrying the mounted Sponsor flags during the rodeo, as well as grounds prep work and cleanup. Other interests include participation in Deschutes County 4-H for past 6 years as a member of Shear Delight

sheep 4-H. She has received the Ralph McNulty Production sheep award as well as the Sarah McCoy Hampshire Heritage Award, using them to increase her small flock of wethersire sheep, as well as her business, In the Blue Ewes. She will show a market lamb and a few production ewes at Deschutes County Fair this year. Her love of horses began at 3 years old, when Michaela would help feed and care for Lacey as a foal. Hundreds of miles of trail riding and horse camping with her parents, Mike and Sheila McKelvie, helped develop her knowledge of horsemanship and love of the outdoors. From there, she has taken Lacey to many annual playday events sponsored by La Pine Rodeo, North Lake Rodeo and Silver Horse Ranch. She also contributes her riding ability to local trainers, haven taken riding lessons at Ghost Rock Ranch and equitation / jumping lessons at Silver Horse Ranch. She also enjoys attending cattle sorting practices. Queen Michaela would love to have you come out to Powell Butte for some great times and lots of fun horse activities, from barrel and pole bending practices to cattle sorting/penning, even a drill team…and a bunch of summer playdays, as well as a nice warm café to view it all from at Rim Rock Riders. Check out their webpage for more information and schedules at www.rimockriders.com then come out and get a membership!

For Rim Rock Riders Events visit: www.RimRockRiders.com

KLAMATH FALLS Klamath Art Gallery Exhibit

Submitted by Marion Clifford, Owner/Graphic Designer IMPAKT DESIGN STUDIO Members of the Klamath Art public. April also marks the Klamath Art Association and Gallery will be Association’s annual membership drive showcasing new works and new members and applications will be on hand during at their Annual Membership Exhibit this exhibit encouraging attendees to join opening this Thursday, April 3rd. A the Klamath Art Association as patrons public reception for the artists will be or as practicing artists. Applications are held on Sunday, April 6th from noon to also available on the Klamath Art Gallery 4 pm with door prize drawings every web page at http://klamathartgallery. hour for those present. Gallery goers can blogspot.com. This exhibit will run through Sunday, expect to see locally produced artwork, photography, sculpture, greeting cards, April 27th. and crafts created by member artists. All The art gallery located at 120 work will be for sale with a percentage Riverside Drive and is open Thursdays of the proceeds going to help support through Mondays from 12 noon to 4 pm. Admission is always free For additional Klamath Falls only non-profit gallery. This event is an excellent opportunity information about this exhibit or to learn for the community to learn about the more about the historic Klamath Art diversity and top quality of artists in the Gallery, phone 541-883-1833 or visit community. Many of the artists will be our website at http://klamathartgallery. at the reception to meet and greet the blogspot.com. “Cat Napping” “Cottage Garden” Debbie Beckman, Watercolor MarthaWaardenburg, Alcohol Ink

“White and Purple Shell Bead Necklace” Jewelry by MarionClifford

Earthquakes Continued from page 30

“bursty” swarms of small earthquakes under the mountain’s south flank are normal, but a large quake right under its peak or a sustained series of quakes that build in magnitude could be cause for alarm. The quakes this week fit within the broad category of what is normal in the region, Moran said. Little quakes like these give scientists a better understanding of what that “regular state of being” looks like, he said. They can then compare the “normal” against activity that may be a precursor of greater threats. Geologists say the last confirmed eruption of Mount Hood was more than 230 years ago, and it’s hard to predict when it will blow again. Any of the volcanoes in the Cascades could erupt again “in our lifetimes,” Moran said.

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