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

Vol. 1, Issue 10

MAY 2014

McKenzie River Adventures! SEE INSIDE!



Area Attractions Brewery Directory This publication SPONSORED BY

How to enjoy Belknap Hot Springs! COVER STORY SEE PAGE 2

McKenzie Festivals

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Eagle Highway Magazine


Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014



Belknap Hot Springs Resort By Dan Varcoe, Eagle Reporter

Description: A family friendly, rustic lodge/campground resort that is situated on the banks of the stunningly beautiful upper McKenzie River. There are two hot swimming pools on the premises that are fed from hot water springs. Across the river from the lodge is a walk-in tent campground as well as extensive semiformal gardens and a network of wellmaintained hiking paths. The Resort is popular with international visitors and hikers and has become a real “Connecting Place” for families who live on either side of the Cascades, finding Belknap a great place to hold family reunions. Belknap has also become a favorite place to celebrate on New Year’s Eve, with fireworks displays and a family-friendly party atmosphere. The surrounding area offers extensive opportunities for outdoor adventure. The McKenzie River Trail offers 27 miles of unparalleled hiking and mountain biking as it winds its way past waterfalls, deep pools, and lava rock outcroppings. The river itself offers exceptional fly fishing and Class III and IV whitewater. The old McKenzie Highway is nearby, opening up access to the Three Sisters Wilderness area and the moonscape of lava rock on McKenzie Pass. History/Background: There’s been a resort at Belknap Springs since the 1870s, although it has changed significantly over the years. Rollin Simeon Belknap, who came to Oregon from Boston by way of the California Gold Rush, filed a claim on the springs in 1870 and later moved his family to the location to develop a health resort and mineral spa. . It was known as Salt Springs until 1891 when, under

new ownership, the name was changed to honor its original developer. Through the early 1900s, the resort attracted a steady summer clientele from the Willamette Valley and celebrities such as Clark Gable and future president Herbert Hoover. Marlene Watson, the manager, said the current owner, (Norm McDougal) bought the property in 1995, and has been responsible for bringing Belknap to its modern status, and especially for the beautiful grounds with several gardens, which offer the perfect setting for weddings, family reunions and the general enjoyment of guests. Amenities: Located across the river from the resort lodge, the gardens include a creek, several ponds, a Japanese tea house and several special groves. Ten walk-in tent sites are nearby, as well as one secluded family cabin. On the lodge

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

CONTENTS McKenzie River .................................... 1-3 Oakridge/Westfir ....................................4 Area Attractions & Map ........................5 Brewery Directory ............................... 6-7 Bend ..................................................... 8-9 Sisters Country .......................................10 Sunriver ................................................... 11 Klamath..................................................12 Newberry Eagle/La Pine .................13-26 Obituaries & Death Notices ................20

541.782.4000 48175 East First Street, Oakridge, OR

Announcements ...................................20 Health & Wellness .................................23 The New Senior .....................................24 Crossword Puzzle ..................................25 Pets .........................................................25 Food & Recipes.....................................26 Calendar of Events ...............................27 Classified Ads ........................................27 Comics ...................................................27 Home & Garden ...................................19 Real Estate ....................................... 30-31

See the Belknap Springs Video at side of the McKenzie are other cabins, RV and tent sites. The lodge itself has 18 guest rooms, some of them overlooking the pool and river. In addition, the Belknap resort offers 16 RV sites and seven fully furnished getaway cabins of two to four bedrooms at Camp Yale, a tiny community a mile up the McKenzie Highway off state


The cover photos give you a glimpse of the well-manicured beautiful gardens that invite you to “Slow down and stay awhile”, at Belknap Hot Springs. We explored the internet to see what people were saying about Belknap. Here is what we found: “This is a great location, essentially on the McKenzie River, great gardens, nice hotspring fed swimming pools and near other great destinations like waterfalls…. We loved the walking paths and the “Secret Garden”. “We spent 4 days at the resort and had a lovely time… this property has lovely gardens, trails and something to see around every bend.”

Highway 126. Directions: About 72 miles across Santiam Pass and down the Clear Lake Road (Highway 126) toward Eugene, or… From Springfield, take Hwy. 126 for approximately 55 miles. Four miles past the town of McKenzie Bridge, take a left on Belknap Springs Road.

“A beautiful oasis in the forests of Central Oregon. Many picturesque sites, some shade, partial shade or sun. We were greeted warmly by a staff member who became our good friend for the remainder of our stay. The extensive gardens and grounds are absolutely beautiful. The hot mineral soaking pools, especially the lower pool outside the lodge building which is surrounded by lawns, gardens and the rushing McKenzie River. A newly opened food and snack bar offers a plentiful selection of delicious items. This was our second visit and we will definitely be back. We camped here in a Motorhome.”

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@

Editor in Chief & Creative Director Sandra Jones info@

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

Distribution Manager Janet Varcoe janet@

Production Associate Michael Card


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: Visit our website at: 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 10 • May 1, 2014

McKenzie Dedication


2nd Annual - August 14-17, 2014 Master Carvers - Daily Auciton - Classic Cars Food - Beverages - Vendors - Entertainment - Fun for the Whole Family

By George Letchworth

Friday, April 4th, ten schools participated with a total of 248 student athletes in the Aaron and Marie Jones Invitational. John Bowerman, the coach from Madras and his high school student athletes presented a picture with Bill Bowerman memorabilia. Seaside students presented Marie with a bouquet of roses. The Seaside students also presented MCTF with packages of salt-water taffy. Tom Ripp was master of ceremonies for the AMJ BUILDING Dedication. Tom reviewed the track history and thanked all of our local donors and volunteers. Marie Jones made a short presentation reviewing her and Aaron’s involvement and commitment to the track. The architect for the AMJ Building, Carl Sherwood and David Krull, construction superintendent, were both present for the dedication. The MCTF board surprised President, George Letchworth, with a plaque “In recognition for your leadership and commitment to our community,” and Vice President Jeff Sherman “For chasing our dream and making a world of difference in our community.” Judy and Tony Casad were instrumental in organizing the concession and designing the menu. The hot dogs and pulled BBQ chicken

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Aaron and Marie Jones generously donated funds to provide a 3,00 sq. ft. building for the track to include concessions, restrooms, storage and meeting rooms.


Waters, Natural Wonde g n i rs sh

Wooden Boat Show

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

Photo by Rick Obest

Lavender Festival

Photo by Rick Obest

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

A world-class track and field venue, McKenzie Community Track & Field (MCTF) is a nonprofit organization for school and community use. MCTF was founded to achieve three goals: 1. Provide a track and field facility for the McKenzie Schools. 2. Provide a wellness setting for the community. 3.Contribute to the economic vitality of the community. received rave reviews. The board of the MCTF was engaged as track officials and volunteers at the meet. Several schools spent the night at the McKenzie School and participated in a spaghetti dinner. Oregon Track Club (OTC) Elite runners Shannon Leinert and Dan Quigley addressed the student athletes. On

Saturday morning breakfast was served, then most student athletes went to Hayward Field to enjoy the Pepsi Invitational. “Coaches and student athletes had a great experience and wish to come back. I have received both personal and emails from parents thanking us for provided such a quality venue. This makes it all worthwhile.” - MCTF President, George Letchworth

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Chainsaw Art Festival

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

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 & vintage camp trailers on display

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

Join us for family fun!

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

For more McKenzie River information:

And all areas in between!

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Eagle Highway Magazine

Oakridge/ Westfir Mountain Bike Capital of the Northwest


Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014


Faye Stewart, County Commissioner Though we may not have officially met, I have had the honor of representing you as your East Lane County Commissioner for the past nine years. I take this job very seriously and believe that if I do it well, you wouldn’t hear about me at all. Every few years we have elections however, and as May 20th is just around the corner I want to take a moment to reintroduce myself and tell you about the work that I have done over the past few years. I’m a sixth generation Oregonian, and grew up in Cottage Grove. It was there I met my beautiful wife Tammy, and where we have raised our four kids. From an early age I was taught to give back to the community and I have always been involved in various civic projects as well as serving on the Cottage Grove Planning Commission, the South Lane School District Budget Committee and the Rogue, Siskiyou, Umpqua Resource Advisory Council. Yet I felt our county was struggling and I could do more, so I ran for county commissioner. Since that time my goals have not changed.

Rural Lane County often gets left behind and I have endeavored to be an advocate for economic development and job creation in the rural parts of our county. I hope to continue my work of streamlining regulations and helping the county do our part to boost job growth. In the past few years we have • Created a small business loan fund • Promoted redevelopment of brown field sites such as Goshen • Invested lottery dollars in existing businesses • Brought in hundreds of jobs to rural Lane County One huge part of job creation however, is making sure that our communities are safe so that businesses want to stay and expand or move into the area. As commissioner, I would like to continue improving our public safety. We need to build on your support for more jail beds and make sure that our funds are well managed to get the best results. Over the years I have attempted many different ways to get more funding for rural patrols and I will continue those efforts if reelected.

Some exciting things have been happening in the Oakridge area recently. Just in the last few months the board of commissioners voted to approve funding to assist the Orchid Health Clinic to open in Oakridge, providing much needed services and creating jobs. Last week I attended a meeting to discuss landing an Amtrak station in Oakridge – which could provide a great boost to the economy. Also on the economic development front, after much work the Oakridge Industrial Park recently received certified status. This means that from the start of the process, a builder can receive all of the needed permits and can start breaking ground in 180 days. This is a huge step for the marketability of Oakridge.

Submitted by Gary Carl

As always, my highest priority is to serve you and I am honored to work hard for all the residents of East Lane County. Commissioner Stewart and his wife, Tami live in Cottage Grove where they are raising their four children - Gracie, Fayth, Joshua and Hope. Additional information may be found at – Faye Stewart


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


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 To view Laura’s work and sign up for her classes: Best Regards, Lynda Kamerrer & Gary Carl Oakridge Lodge & Guest House 48175 East First Street, Oakridge, OR 97463 541.782.4000,

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


By Gary Carl

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

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

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


Kids Mountain Bike Oakridge June 8th See for details

The Dam Marathon June 14th 9am

Marathon, Half Marathon and 5K River Run/Walk. Awards, prizes, camping and raft trips from the park. -dammarathon/registration.

The Edge, Schott Huckabay, & Special Country Guests June 28th All Day Oakridge Concerts in the Park (at Greenwater)


10th Anniversary of Mountain Bike Oregon July 18th – 20th See for details

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


Just Us Festival August 2nd & 3rd

Oakridge Concerts in the Park( at Greenwater)

10th Anniversary of Mountain Bike Oregon August 15th – 17th , 2014 Oregon Endurance Mountain Biking August 30th


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

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


Cascade Cream Puff August 2nd All Day


Fat 55 Mountain Bike Race Date to be announced

Kids Mountain Bike Oakridge September 14th

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

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

See for details

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

See for details

Stop in and See Us!

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

Consult - Design - Build

New Kitchens and Bath’s our Specialty!

Excavation • Landscaping • Tractor Work Insurance Claims Since 1980 CCB# 92518

See for details

Saxon Insurance

Life • Health • Home • Auto • Medicare

Zero Clearance Theater Fall Production Dates to be announced


Chamber of Commerce Annual BBQ The Grand Daddy of Mountain Bike Races Tree Lighting See for details. At the Fish Hatchery Sugar Plum Festival

Hundreds of Happy Customers, Enthusiastic References.

Providing you with friendly, knowledgeable, prompt and innovative customer service


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


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Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

Pacifi c Crest

p i n i ti a Rd



Eagle Highway Magazine









c Ken z i e H w y


Blue River Lake

Smith Rock State Park

Suttle Lake




Belknap Springs











Prineville Reservoir

Hosmer Lake

Pilot Butte


De sc h

o C re e k


Elk Lake



Tu m al



Sparks Lake


Trail c Crest Pacifi



ke La eek Cr G e e r een r Th L


Lava Lands Visitor Center

Lava Lake




Oregon Badlands Wilderness EG

Little Lava Lake



Lava River Cave


H WY 2017




LavaCast Forest


Newberry Crater


Paulin aL a


North Twin Lake South Twin Lake Wickiup Reservoir

Davis Lake



Rd ke










t Creek










Crescent Lake



East Butte

Fox Butte

Cougar Mtn


Christmas Valley Christm Lake

Hayes Butte

Pacif ic C

il t Tra res

Paulina Marsh


Cat Ski Mt. Bailey

Diamond Lake Resort Oregon

East Lava Field Four Craters Lava Field


Diamond Lake

Long Butte

The Devil’s Garden

Spring Butte

Hole in the Ground


Quartz Mtn.




China Hat



Sahalie Falls and Koosah Falls are located on Highway 126. These falls mark the terminus of two thick flows of basaltic andesite lava that dammed Clear Lake and moved into the OAKRIDGE McKenzie River 3,000 years ago. The results are two breathtaking waterfalls with foaming white water cascades in between. NEWBERRY NATIONAL PINEin the area. Sahalie (or “Heaven”) and Koosah (or “Sky”) are Chinook Jargon words - part of a rudimentary trade language that allowed people to exchange news andLA goods The MONUMENT Waldo VOLCANIC Lake Kalapuya, Molalla, Sahaptain and Chinook peoples traveled and traded here, perhaps on their way to obtain obsidian in the high Cascades or to gather huckleberries. y B u access ACCESS: To access Koosah Falls Day Use Area, from McKenzie Bridge travel east on Hwy 126 approximately 17.3 miles. Sv Turn left at the Ice Cap Campground/Koosah Falls sign. To South Ice Cave tte Forest Rd Sahalie Falls Day Use Area, proceed another 1/2 mile north of the Koosah Falls turnoff on Hwy 126. The parking area is located on the left.

Having Fun







Crane Prairie Reservoir


Lake Billy Chinook


The McKenzie River Trail

Sahalie Falls and Koosah Falls



The McKenzie River Trail… off Highway 126 This 27 mile long hiking/biking trail follows the McKenzie River from it’s headwaters at Clear Lake where springs literally gush from the ground to form this mighty river. Massive lava flows have shaped this land, creating Clear Lake and some of the rivers most spectacular water features - it’s waterfalls. The trail loops around Clear Lake and proceeds through old growth forest, past two stunning waterfalls, the Sahalee and then Koosah. (those who prefer to tour nature by automobile can also view these spectacles with relatively short walks from a parking lot.) Just below Carmen Resevoir the entire McKenzie River suddenly vanishes. It flows underground for roughly 3.5 miles before silently bubbling back up at the place known as Tamolitch pool. Tamolitch Pool is an unusual natural wonder which is rarely seen by the average tourist. It’s an astonishing pool of frigid high alpine water that springs up from the ancient lava flow. At the end of this crystal blue pool, the McKenzie River runs through more old growth forest, connects with the Belknap Hot Springs and Lodge (see featrue story), wooden bridges, streams and creeks continue until the bottom of the trail is reached. The trail may be approached in various sections or as a whole. Visit for more details about the McKenzie River Trail.






Thorn Lake Butte

SILVER LAKE Picture Rock Pass Diablo Peak

Crater Lake

SUMMER LAKE Hamelton Butte





wau c a

Fuego Mtn. Calimus Butte


ROCKY POINT Klamath Lake







By Jon Wiley, Good 2 Go Family Fun and Outdoor Shop at the Village at Sunriver

Stand Up Paddle (or SUP) Season is here in Central Oregon. Have you seen it? A person paddling down the Deschutes or at one of the Cascades Lakes on what looks like a surfboard! It is the fastest growing watersport in the world, and we live in the heart of Stand Up Paddle Country. The Deschutes River, Little Deschutes and Cascade Lakes are all perfect places to get out on the water and try a SUP. The boards are shaped just like a surfboard with more floatation, and a foam or rubber mat on top for traction. The paddle is longer than

you would expect when you first grab one. Many people are now paddling for exercise and core strength building. Even SUP yoga classes have popped up on the local waters. Good 2 Go has been offering SUP rentals, trips and tours from the G2G shop in The Village at Sunriver for 5 years now. The fleet is

upgraded each season with new and improved boards! Recreational boards, performance boards and even inflatable whitewater boards are now available at G2G! Many customers during the summer stop by the shop and rent a board or two to take up to Sparks Lake for the day. It is easy to strap a few boards on the roof of any car then head up to the High Lakes for a day of FUN. I suggest paddling a few lakes during the day with a stop off at Elk Lake Lodge for lunch or dinner. Many of our customers rent the boards for the day and bring them back the next morning so they can catch the sunset while on the water. The rental program at G2G is VERY flexible with the lowest rental prices for SUP in Central Oregon!! The next option that we give our customers is a trip down the Little Deschutes River. With a private “Put-in” for G2G guests only, this provides a very peaceful paddle through Vandervert Ranch and the Crosswater Golfcourse. Stop at one of the islands to rest or swim in the warm waters of the Little D before continuing your journey. These trips include transportation to and from the river, paddle instruction with board, paddle and life jacket for each person. The Little D trip is a great place for a quick getaway for tourists and locals alike as it is a 2 hour paddle to the take out. Longer trips are available that can include many scenic sights as well as wildlife sightings including our resident population of Bald Eagles. Boards for beginners have more floatation to make it easy to balance on while performance boards are a bit more unstable, but much faster

and more maneuverable. New this year, are kidssized boards and kayaks. All of the trips through G2G offer the choice of Stand Up Paddle, Kayak, Canoe or Raft so that each group can take a water craft that will suit each individuals

One stop shop



needs. New and used SUP boards and paddles are also available for purchase at Good 2 Go....So stop by the shop and see “What’s Sup” with this latest and greatest watersports rage!........Until then.....HAPPY PADDLING~~~~~~~>((*> Jon



FU !


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


Dog La


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Eagle Highway Magazine

Full Sail Brewing Named Beverage World’s Craft Brewer of the Year Full Sail Brewing named “Craft Brewer of the Year” Beverage World Hood River, Oregon – Full Sail Brewing has been named “Craft Brewer of the Year” by Beverage World Magazine for their 26 years of “sustainable stewardship, quality, consistency and operational ingenuity.” More than a quarter century after its founding, Full Sail’s beers continue to garner acclaim on worldwide stage, having collected more than 300 awards, including 130 Gold medals. “It’s a great honor to receive this recognition from Beverage World,” said Irene Firmat, Full Sail’s Founder and CEO. “When we founded Full Sail in 1987 there were only a handful of small breweries in the country and we were fortunate to be one of those early, pioneering brewers. We were inspired by the idea of bringing a fresh perspective to American beer culture by emphasizing complexity, creativity, and sophistication. We believe that one of life’s greatest joys is in celebrating moments big and small with friends, family, good food, and of course, good beer. The craft beer industry has grown and changed tremendously over these 26 years, as there are now over 3,000 breweries nationwide. Within this intensely competitive framework, we are thrilled that Full Sail has been named Craft Brewer of the Year. It is with a sense of pride and deep appreciation that we acknowledge this accolade from Beverage World.” “Our focus and vision for our brewery has always been to provide world class, elegant beers with impeccable, consistent quality. Over the years, the hundreds of medals we have received in national and international awards reflect this dedication. As the first brewery in the small community of Hood River, Oregon, we understood the impact we have to both our community and our environment. To be named Craft Brewer of the Year means that not only do we take brewing seriously, but also our responsibility to our employee-owners, our community, and the beauty of our environment. This award is indeed one of life’s moments worth celebrating. Cheers to Beverage World and all our beer fans and friends for your ongoing support all these years,” added Firmat.

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

Central Oregon 10 BARREL BREWING – BREWERY 62970 NE 18th St. Bend, OR 97701 503-585-1007 facebook. com/10BarrelBrewingCompany 10 BARREL BREWING – PUB 1135 NW Galveston Bend, OR 97701 503-678-5228 facebook. com/10BarrelBrewingCompany BELOW GRADE BREWING Tours By Appointment Only Bend OR 97701 541-408-1050 BEND BREWING COMPANY 1019 NW Brooks St. Bend OR 97701 541-383-1599 BONEYARD BEER 37 NW Lake Pl - Suite B Bend OR 97701 541-323-2325 CASCADE LAKES BREWING call for tour info 2141 SW 1st St. Redmond OR 97756 541-923-3110 CASCADE LAKES BREWING/7TH STREET BREWHOUSE 855 SW 7th St. Redmond OR 97756 541-923-1795 CASCADE LAKES BREWING/ CASCADE WEST 64 SW Century Dr. Bend OR 97701 541-389-1853 CASCADE LAKES BREWING/ TUMALO TAVERN 64670 Strickler #103 Bend OR 97701 541-330-2323 DESCHUTES BREWERY call for tour info 901 SW Simpson Ave Bend OR 97702 541-385-8606 DESCHUTES BREWERY BEND PUB 1044 NW Bond St. Bend OR 97701 5413829242 GOODLIFE BREWING COMPANY 70 SW Century Dr 100-464 Bend OR 97702 541-728-0749 MCMENAMINS/OLD ST. FRANCIS SCHOOL 700 NW Bond St. Bend OR 97701 541-382-5174 PHAT MATT’S BREWING COMPANY call for tour info 580 NE Hemlock Ave #105 Redmond OR 97756 541-279-7241 SILVER MOON BREWING call for tour info 24 NW Greenwood Ave Bend OR 97701 541-388-8331 SMITH ROCK BREWING 546 NW 7th St Redmond, OR 97756 541-279-7005 SUNRIVER BREWING COMPANY Outrageous service, great food and awesome craft beer. Sunriver Village next to the Country Store Open daily at 11am. 541-593-3007

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

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

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

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

Full bar, wine and locally brewed beer

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

The Village at Sunriver • 541-593-3007

Feds Suspend Rules on Refillable Wine Bottles PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) — A federal agency agreed Friday to suspend requirements that would have forced Oregon merchants offering takeout wine in refillable bottles to comply with the same rules as wine bottlers. “This is news that deserves a toast,” said U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., at a press conference in Portland where he announced the agency’s decision. State lawmakers last year approved the sale of wine in the refillable bottles commonly known as growlers, already a popular way for beer drinkers to get their fill. But a U.S. Treasury Department bureau said last month that growler sales would be subject to regulations on labels, licenses and recordkeeping that apply to wine bottling operations. Earlier this month, Oregon’s congressional delegation asked the Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau to reconsider its decision. All seven members of the delegation signed a letter to the bureau saying the requirements would be a burden for wine merchants and would limit the sale of Oregon wine. In response, bureau Administrator John J. Manfreda said it would suspend the ruling and begin a rule-making process to modernize its regulations and solicit comments from the industry, consumers and state regulators. The bureau does not intend “to unduly burden the lawful sale of wine growlers in states such as Oregon,” Manfreda said in a letter to Wyden released Friday. It was welcome news for Greg Paneitz, winemaker and co-owner of Wooldridge Creek Winery in Grants Pass, who had advocated for Oregon’s wine growler law. “I think everybody’s breathing a sigh of relief,” said Paneitz, who added that allowing consumers to use refillable bottles helps local wineries like his keep prices competitive.

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Eagle Highway Magazine



First Annual Women’s Business Expo Coming to Bend By Linden Gross Bend, OR – April 8, 2014 – Get ready for one of the biggest women’s parties in town. On May 10, women can take a break from their busy schedules to join their girlfriends, daughters and mothers for a truly spectacular event—Bend’s first annual Women’s Business Expo. This is an opportunity to not only network with other women, but to attend a seminar, do some shopping (or selling), and maybe even win a prize or two! In addition, the first 200 people to walk through the doors will receive a goodie bag. This all-day expo will feature: 52 booths (Can you say retail therapy? Manicures and facials? Chocolate and wine tastings?) Four informative and/or inspirational seminars throughout the day covering business, marketing and lifestyle. Workshops will include: o “More Buzz, More Business” with Lisa Smith of 7-Touch Marketing—Learn how to use social media strategically to get real business results, and how to do it in less than 15 minutes a day. o “Leadership in Extreme Environments” with Emilie Cortes of Call of the Wild Adventures—what we can learn from the extreme world of high altitude mountaineering to help us climb the mountains we face every day. Giveaways & prizes And fun, fun, fun, along with priceless networking and connecting, of course.

Admission is $4. Money raised from the admission fees will be donated to Volunteer Connect since they’re such a lynchpin for all Central Oregon nonprofits. You can get free admission with a donation of one to two toiletry items such as deodorant, toothbrushes, toothpaste, shampoo, bar soap, toilet paper, etc... (Items must be brand new.) These will be donated to Bethlehem Inn and The Giving Plate. Expo-sure Do you want to sell your wares and/ or services, or advertise your business to hundreds of local women? The cost of a booth is only $125 for ConnectW members or $150 for non-members (with an extra $10 charge if you want to hang a banner). But that’s not the only way to gain visibility. Event sponsorships are available and range from $50 to $750. Email for more information. So join us for Bend’s First Annual Women’s Business Expo! Saturday, May 10, 2014 10 am – 4:30 pm The Riverhouse Convention Center For more information, please call ConnectW Marketing Chair Amanda Albrich at (541) 848-8598 or check out business-expo/. We’ll see you there!


Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

Legally-Blind Iditarod Racer Rachel Scdoris to Speak By Linden Gross at ConnectW Bend, OR – May 1, 2014 – Inspirational endurance athlete and advocate for the visually impaired Rachel Scdoris didn’t let her lack of vision stand in her way. She focused on the possibilities rather than the challenges, even after being told “there’s no way”. Her inspirational story, which she’ll share along with photos and dog stories, seems particularly fitting during ConnectW’s three-month membership drive. The organization is all about empowering members to reach their highest potential in business and in life through innovative and educational programs, business opportunities, networking, friendship and fun. This business and social network welcomes women in all fields and endeavors—from entrepreneurs and professionals to women simply wishing to explore, expand and enhance their lives and environments. In an effort to expand its membership (currently 100 women), ConnectW hosts a yearly membership drive which this year runs from April 1 to June 30. New members who join during this period receive a prize, as do ConnectW members who invited them as guests. But you don’t have to wait to be invited. Just come! ConnectW is not industry exclusive. No matter what you do, we invite you to check us out. ConnectW’s guests are made to feel welcome from the moment they walk in at 5 p.m. for pre-dinner networking. The schmoozing doesn’t stop after an hour—it just gets more intimate. Over dinner you get to introduce yourself to the other seven women at your table and trade business cards before the monthly program starts. If you can’t make it to May’s meeting, June’s speaker Leslie Toll, MBA, MS—who has over 25 years experiencing working for Coca-Cola and the St. Charles Health System as a senior human resources professional—will share the building blocks of creating a vibrant customer service business model. Business of all sizes, including yours, can benefit from this presentation. ConnectW annual dues are $150 a year, with the option of splitting that into three consecutive monthly payments. For more information, please call ConnectW Marketing Chair Amanda Albrich at (541) 848-8598, check out or come visit in person. ConnectW meets at 5 p.m. on the third Wednesday of the month at St. Charles (tickets are available on the website). You can attend without being a member, but ConnectW is pretty sure you’ll want to join its membership. After all, where else are you going to fi nd such a mix of business opportunities, networking, friendship and fun?

Linden Gross is the owner and operator of the One Stop Writing Shop She is a Writer, Editor, Writing Coach and Publisher

MAY 10, 2014

Join us for the first annual Women’s Business Expo. Be a part of a fun-filled day of shopping, networking, inspirational seminars and fantastic giveaways with the largest gathering of women in Bend.

Eagle Highway Magazine



Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

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BendFilm Worth the Entry Fee Submitted by BendFilm

BEND, Oregon - MovieMaker Magazine recognized BendFilm for the second year in a row as one of the “50 Film Festivals Worth The Entry Fee in 2014.” The list spotlights key festivals up-andcoming filmmakers should consider when entering the festival circuit. And Central Oregon plays a part in making sure its local, independent film festival stays “a bit homier, edgier, more personal and,” in the words of MovieMaker Magazine, “absolutely worth it.” “We are thrilled to once again receive MovieMaker’s recognition,” BendFilm Director Todd Looby said. “As a filmmaker myself, I can’t think of a better place to exhibit. BendFilm offers an unbeatable location in Bend, enthusiastic and informed audiences, cash prizes, a filmmaker-centric focus, accomplished jurors, unique programs each year, and, of course, the best freshly-brewed beer and roasted coffee all independent artists dream of. These things combine to make BendFilm stand out among the hundreds of film festivals across the country.” MovieMaker Magazine called attention to BendFilm’s commitment to supporting filmmakers both in the 2013 ( festivals/top-50-festivals-worth-entry-

fee-moviemaker-releases-annual-list/) and 2014 ( articles/50-film-festivals-worth-the-entryfee-a-through-c/) lists, stating, “Bend has stayed committed to the ideal that, at a film fest, the moviemaker is king— and should be treated as such.” The 11th annual festival runs October 9-12, 2014. About BendFilm BendFilm is an annual independent film festival designed to support and nourish filmmakers and enrich the cultural life of Central Oregon. Celebrating its 11th year, BendFilm is proud to bring diverse voices and visions to the Bend community. BendFilm is made possible by a dedicated crew of volunteers and generous sponsors. For more information, call (541) 388-3378 or visit About MovieMaker Magazine MovieMaker Magazine is the nation’s leading resource on the art and business of making movies and the world’s most widely-read independent film magazine. Founded in 1993, the magazine has grown to a readership of more than 160,000, a direct print subscribership of more than 10,000 and an award-winning website with more than one million visitors per year. For more information, please visit h t t p : // w w w . m o v i e m a k e r. c o m / articles/50-film-festivals-worth-the-entryfee-a-through-c/.

BendFilm Opens its Doors to First Friday BEND, OR--With a new office, a new director and a new festival just around the corner, BendFilm has announced it will open its doors to the community from 5-8 p.m. for the May 2 First Friday Art Walk. Drop by to have a drink with new director, Todd Looby, and check out the new office, located at 1000 NW Wall Street, Suite 260, in the heart of Downtown Bend. The recently refurbished building is the only LEED-certified building in Bend.

Looby, himself an independent filmmaker, joined BendFilm in April after relocating from Chicago, IL, where he also operated a successful nonprofit. After a successful 10th anniversary festival, BendFilm is hoping to continue its great relationships with sponsors, filmmakers, movie lovers and the Central Oregon community. The organization is excited about its upcoming events, screenings, parties and, of course, the annual festival. The festival runs October 9-12, 2014.

Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe Half Day Tour This tour begins by meeting at the shop (805 SW Industrial Way) just downstream of the Old Mill District. Guides will load you into a Van and drive you to the put in, which is just 20 minutes away. Once at the river (Slough Camp) the guides will run you through very basic paddling concepts and safety before launching you onto the water. Everyone paddles as a group, up toward Benham Falls. When the current gets too strong we turn around and enjoy the help of the current to bring us downstream. It’s a beautiful float with all kinds of opportunity to view wildlife including deer, river otter, beaver, bald eagle, and heron to name a few. On river right, a short way downstream, we pull into the slough. It’s absolutely beautiful and has a big lava tube flowing into it. After our leisurely visit into the slough, we

continue downstream enjoying the rustic surroundings of aspen groves, lava flows and a stunning view of the Cascades Mountains, Ryan’s Ranch is on river right... a beautiful meadow (no ranch house or ranch...not really sure why it’s nicknamed that) but feature movies have been filmed there including: Scenes from True Grit (the original), parts of How the West Was Won and Disney’s Homeward Bound. We take out right above Dillion Falls, and while the guides load boats, the guests have an opportunity to check out Dillion Falls. The whole trip is approximately 4 hours door to door. No experience is necessary for this trip and famiies are welcome. Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe is located at 805 SW Industrial Way in Bend and can be contacted at (541) 317-9407. – Sue Fox

Slough Camp by Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe

F R E E !May 7, 11:00am - 1:00pm

Becky Johnson Community Center REDMOND

May 8, 11:30am - 1:30pm East Bend Community Campus Sponsored by the High Desert Oasis

Social Media Marketing Made Simple

6, 8:00am - 9:00am F R E E !May Sisters Chamber, SISTERS Call 541.335.1846 to reserve your spot

OHSET State REDMOND Championship Meet

Bend High School Grad Fundraiser Garage Sale Bend High School is having a Sr. Grad Party Garage Sale on Saturday, May 3rd in the outlet mall, from 9am-5pm. If you have any donations we will be accepting them in the evenings of April 28-May 2nd. If you don’t have any donations please come and support us by purchasing some great items! We also plan to have the Car-B-Q available from approx. 11-1pm for some burgers and all the proceeds go to the Grad Party. Courtesy of Sunriver Area Chamber of Commerce


4-H Horse Leaders Sale

Tack, Equipment & Show Clothing

By Kathy Russell Deschutes County 4-H Horse Leaders Association will be hosting a Tack, Equipment and Show clothing Sale. The sale will be taking place simultaneously as the Oregon High School Equestrian State Meet on May 15-18 at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo in Redmond. Everyone is welcome and encouraged to come shop or bring tack, clothing & equipment to consign or donate. Items sold will be charged a 15% commission. The proceeds will be used to fund the Deschutes County 4-H Horse program. Drop off items starting Wed May 14th 5:30-8:00 p.m. The sale hours will be 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Check out under state meet for paperwork or call Megan Silvey, 541-280-4623, for consignor number.

By Kathy Russell 2014 Oregon High School Equestrian State Championship Meet will be held at Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in Redmond, OR on Thursday May 15th-Sunday May 18th. Each day starts approximately 8 a.m., free to the public and vendors on site. There will be approximately 550 riders competing from 100 schools representing the 8 districts in the state of Oregon. Thursday: Dressage, Barrels, Poles, Working Pairs, Keyhole, Hunt Seat Over Fences, Figure 8 and Freestyle Fours Drill Friday: Individual Flags, Canadian Flags, Trail, In Hand Trail, Showmanship, Bi-Rangle Hunt Seat Equitation, Opening ceremonies and Freestyle 6+ Drill. Saturday: Western Horsemanship, Working Rancher, Saddle Seat Equitation, In Hand Obstacle Relay, Breakaway Roping, Steer Daubing, Driving and Reining. Sunday: Team Penning and Awards ceremony Come watch!! No dogs allowed. Kathy Russell, 541-419-8925,

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Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014


Sisters Vegetation Management Project

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

Open for Public Comment Scoping period open until May 9, 2014

You can ORDER THIS 12” x 18” PRINT! $12.00 plus shipping & handling printed on glossy paper for framing. Call Newberry Eagle 541-5363972 to order.


Jean Nelson-Dean, Deschutes National Forest, Public Affairs Officer SISTERS –The Deschutes National Forest Sisters Ranger District is beginning the environmental analysis of a project in the Melvin Butte area and is looking for public comment as it initiates the project. Public scoping on the project is now open and will end on Friday, May 9, 2014. Public comments will help identify issues to be considered as the project undergoes environmental review. The Melvin Butte Vegetation Management Project area includes 5,375 acres of National Forest System lands approximately 10 miles southwest of Sisters, Oregon adjacent to the western boundary of the 33,000 acre Cascade Timberlands property, frequently referred to as the Skyline Forest. The Sisters Ranger District has identified treatment units on 5,115 acres within the project area to restore forest health, support special wildlife habitats, and reduce fuels within the project area. Comments on the Melvin Butte Vegetation Management Project can be submitted to: Project Manager, William Munro, Pine Street and Highway 20, Post Office Box 249, Sisters, OR 97759; Telephone (541) 549-7735; FAX (541) 549-7746. Hand-delivered and oral comments may be delivered to the same address during normal business hours: 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p. m. Monday through Friday, excluding holidays. E-mail comments should be sent to: . Please put “Melvin Butte Vegetation Management Project” in the subject line of your email. For more information about the Melvin Butte Vegetation Management Project, please contact Michael Keown, Sisters Ranger District Environmental Planner, at 541-549-7735.

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Where peo n peaks d for our mountai call Sisters, name nt of pines a treat his place that we sce the ere wh , p is found Where friendshi tle spot s cooking in this lit ay alw ing will stop here is someth we hope that you re, he h oug thr And if you travel sic galore ue shows and mu ith quilt, car, antiq d neat little stores lisher an There is also a pub s to see ng thi ny ma here are so ’ll want to be sure is where you Our clock shop for ick-knacks , toys, flags and kn e have hardware vors in its racks fla all th wi p coffee sho Pots, pans and a out a hand needed to extend s e have all that is d with live band sse ble are es rch chu And some of our rt of every spring n Rodeo at the sta here’s a hometow iliar ring fam a th and frolic wi It ’s a place of fun hand extend a welcome ve you visit as we can you as e would love to ha en oft e and see us just as So feel free to com you safely home ay the ord see ver you may roam. od ’s blessings where












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Author Larr

Local Farmers Wanted for Sisters Farmer’s Market

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

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

Wildly Unique Arts & Crafts

The Sisters Farmer’s Market is open every Friday from 3pm to 6pm from June 6 through September 26 of 2014. The SFM exists to support local farmers and the movement to eat healthy and eat locally produced foods. The market is held in beautiful Barclay Park in downtown Sisters and features performances by a different Central Oregon musician each week. Whether you have one acre or 100 acres or a garden in your back yard, grow produce or livestock, have flowers, eggs or cheese, you are invited to check out becoming a vendor at the SFM. For as little as $25 a week, your farm can reserve a 10’ x 10’ space. Visit our website, www.sistersfarmersmarket. com and read the Vendor Application Packet or call Mary at 541-420-8931 more information.

Eagle Highway Magazine


Sunriver Books and Music By Deon Stonehouse

Saturday May 10th William Sullivan gives a slide show titled Oregon for the Curious showing us some of the stranger places in our beautiful state; places to hike, visit, and places used as settings for the stories in his new book, an innovative collection of short stories titled The Oregon Variations. This daring 31 story collection is set in every county in Oregon. The Vortex is about a lonely little bookstore battling Amazon, the evil empire, in an incredibly unusual way. Aria for Tenderfeet captures perfectly the feeling of ranchland and the melancholy of one generation yearning to pass on the land as it was passed to them. It is a lovely story about a grandfather and two grandsons. To Say Nothing Of The Dog has two hit men trailing their target on the snowy Crater Lake trail. Sunday May 18th at 5:00 PM at the SHARC Center Craig Johnson will give a presentation on the latest in his Walt Longmire series, Any Other Name. You can count on Craig Johnson’s talent, loyalty, and strong support for Independent Bookstores. We are grateful and honored he continues to visit us and give great presentations. Johnson’s Walt Longmire novels inspired the hit A&E TV series Longmire. Photo by Brooke Snavely Sunriver Scene

Any Other Name is a page turner! Lucian Connally and Walt Longmire have ties that go way back, deep and strong. One of Lucian’s cronies, Detective Gerald Holman, either committed suicide (the official version) or was helped from this world. Holman was steady as a rock, a by the book kind of guy. He was working cold cases, not doing anything that should have turned deadly. It does not make sense to the widow, so she asks her old friend, Former Sheriff Lucian Connally, to investigate. Lucian asks his former protégée Sheriff Walt Longmire to dig into the last days of Holman’s life to figure out what went wrong. One of the last cold cases Holman looked at was a missing woman. This case has a gritty, intense feel as Walt uncovers the dark side of the human soul. There is lots of action; Lucian shows that he still has the moves and then some. The story tackles issues of violence against women, the difference between our perception of those around us and their real character, and the dangers inherent in discovering the truth. Former Sheriff Lucian Connally is a very entertaining presence. High octane entertainment! Saturday May 24th at 5:00 PM William Dietrich will give a presentation on the latest in his Ethan Gage series The Three Emperors. The story opens in Venice where Ethan, having barely escaped the Battle of Trafalgar with his skin, is trying to amass enough money to set out in pursuit of his family. Astiza and their son Harry are being held captive in the dungeon of an ancient castle by evil men. Their fate is uncertain. Ethan plans to let people assume he died in the battle thus leaving himself free of pursuit by his enemies. Astiza keeps her captors at bay by

Sunriver Area Chamber of Commerce of the Sunriver Area Announcements & Events Courtesy Chamber of Commerce Chamber After Hours The next Chamber After Hours will be held on Tues., May 12th, at the iconic Quinn Building, located at the entrance to the Business Park. Between the hours of 5 pm to 7 pm, owners Mark Cornett of the Mountain Jug, Heather Rehn of Wildfowers Consignment and Bob Gaviglio of the Sunriver Fly Shop will be opening their door’s to Chamber members and their guests. Stop by and enjoy your favorite beverage, shop through the treasures to be found at Wildflowers Consignment and pick up your fly fishing supplies, as you visit and network with your fellow Chamber members. Door prizes and raffle to be held at 6:15pm. May Activities American Cancer Society’s, “Bark for Life”, a canine event to fight cancer, will be held on Sat., May 3rd, at Frontier Heritage Park, located on Huntington Road, across from the La Pine Fire Department. Between the hours of 10 am and 2:30pm, bring your human and dog friends, to the park for prizes, photos and music. Registration begins at 10 am and the cost is $10.00 per dog and $5.00 for each owner/family. For more information call Susan at 541-536-7619 On Sat. May 10th, at the Sunriver Books & Music, author William Sullivan will give a slide show titled, Oregon for the Curious, which compliments his lasted book, Oregon Variations, a collection of short stories set in each of Oregon’s counties. The slide show will include some of Oregon’s weirdest travel destinations and hikes, so it will be fun and informative. Sullivan is always entertaining. On May 10TH, at the River House Convention Center, join fellow business women for the fi rst annual Women’s Business Expo. Be part of a fun filled day of shopping, networking, inspirational seminars and fantastic giveaways with the largest gathering of women in Bend. The event goes from 10 am to 4:30 pm

with admission at $4.00 or free admission with a donation of a new toiletry item (toothpaste, soap, etc.) Mid State Electric’s annual meeting will be held on Sat., May 10th, at La Pine Middle School. The event will begin at 10:30am and continue until 2:30pm. There will be a catered barbecue lunch, health fair exhibits and lost of door prizes. The Sunriver Rotary Club Foundation is holding its 12th Annual Wine Raffle & Community Benefit Auction on Sat., May 17th. The event, to be held at the SHARC, will begin with a silent auction beginning at 4:30 pm, followed by dinner at 5:45 pm. Businesses and individuals interested in donating items for the auctions or being a sponsor may contact Harry Hamilton, auction coordinator, at 541-593-2934 or club president Monet Beith at 541480-9703. Wine raffle tickets can be purchased from any Sunriver Rotarian, Bennington Properties, Village Bar and Grill and American Title. Proceeds from the event will benefit numerous local non profit organizations as well as scholarships to deserving La Pine High School seniors. Sunriver Library Events Schedule: During the month of May the Library will be exhibiting “Lake Oswego Reads” a traveling art display. Fri. May 2nd, 2 pm to 4 pm, Family Fun time, Catan, Risk and more games for all ages. Plan now to register for the 6th annual Swings for Strings Golf Tournament to be held on Sunday June 1st at the Woodlands Golf Course. This year’s tournament is sponsored by Precision Body and Paint and presented by the Sunriver Resort. The scramble format will begin at 1 pm and prizes will be awarded throughout the tournament. All proceeds will benefit the Sunriver Music Festival. To register call 541-593-1084 or email tickets@ Registration deadline is May 23rd.

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

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SUNRIVER stringing them along as she supposedly uses her knowledge of alchemy to create gold and son Harry is showing himself to be a chip off the old block in the rash bravery department. The story is full of intrigue and history on a grand scale. Lots of swashbuckling adventure with danger, epic battle, and betrayal. Thursday May 29th at 5:30 Jenny Milchman presents her latest, Ruin Falls. Liz thought she knew her husband well, a rock solid guy, uber smart, and used to being in control. Until the day her two children were snatched and everything she relied on is in question. The family had been on vacation to visit their grandparents in western New York. They spent a long day on the road, tiring as a road trip with small children can be. Liz sank into her hotel bed exhausted, waking ready for another day in the car only to find her children gone. Panic sets in; as time wears on, she realizes the man she trusted most may be her betrayer. I liked the way the children were involved in their situation and took an active part in the story, plucky kids. Sign up to attend author events by calling 541-593-2525, e-mailing or stopping by Sunriver Books & Music. The events are free, everyone is welcome. Refreshments will be served and we will have drawings for prizes. Craig Johnson’s event will be at the SHARC Center, all other events are at Sunriver Books & Music.

Greg Walden fights hard on behalf of Oregon’s farmers and ranchers against overreaching regulations by the EPA and other federal agencies. That’s why I’m supporting Greg Walden.”

– Barry Bushue

President, Oregon Farm Bureau

Vote Greg Walden for Congress in the Republican Primary. PAID FOR BY WALDEN FOR CONGRESS, INC.

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Eagle Highway Magazine


Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014


Newberry Habitat Volunteer, Photographer Mike Jensen, Named Crater Lake ‘Artist in Residence’ By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter Newberry Habitat Website manager, Mike Jensen and his wife Cindy have been travelling all over the region in their spare time, working on photos for Mike’s photography business. During the past year, and again in his recent Sunriver exhibit, Jensen’s amazing photos of Crater Lake have elevated our local photography expert to national distinction! Mike Jensen has recently been named Artist in Residence at Crater Lake and will take up residence at the lake so he can continue to document everything from the change in seasons to the nuances of nature that “live in the National Park!” (Last fall at the October Chamber Breakfast, Mike premiered some of his work. One of the Night Sky photos of Crater Lake brought this writer to tears-- it was just that beautiful.) Mike adds this new honor to an already long list of achievements: “I consider it an extreme honor to be named as an Artist in Residence for Crater Lake National Park. Like many of our national parks Crater Lake is an icon due to the depth and purity of the water as well as the geologic landscapes.  Very few other locations are as well-known as Crater Lake and Wizard Island.  As a Central Oregon based photographer I have had many opportunities to photograph in and around the park so to have this opportunity to photograph as I please is a true chance of a lifetime!” Mike went on to say, “I’m also a big fan of giving back, so to help staff and visitors alike, I will be hosting a series of lectures and workshops about photographing around the Crater Lake area.  As much a student of photography, I am also a teacher, conducting a curriculum of lectures, seminars and workshops for Central Oregon Community College, Cascade Institute of Photography, Cascade Camera Club and privately.” Mike Jensen is a professional photographer based in Sunriver, Oregon. Together with his wife Cindy, they own JensenOne Marketing & Photography. Mike also teaches Photography and Photoshop in association with the La Pine Parks & Recreation District and conducts photography workshops open to the public. Mike is a frequent lecturer for the Deschutes County Library system, and writes a monthly photography article for the Sunriver Scene. As Mike puts it, in Central Oregon, “We live in a Photographer’s Wonderland in every season.” Mike serves as an elected official on the Bend La Pine School Board, volunteers as an ASPIRE Program mentor at the La Pine High School, and is working closely with

YES on #18-93 Klamath needs a new approach to achieve the results we all want – a healthy economy, city/county pulling together, and effective, cost-efficient government. Bring professional management to Klamath County government. Reduce commissioner compensation from $97,000 with full benefits to $24,000 plus health benefits. Avoid costly mistakes – like the recent $416,000 fine for mismanagement at County Mental Health. Proven effectiveness – the most successful counties in Oregon have professional administrators. Counties with budgets Klamath’s size typically have administrators. Separate administration from policy-making – so commissioners can attend to the needs of citizens and administration won’t be subject to politics. Paid for by PAC 18-93

We thank all our supporters, including:

Newberry Habitat for Humanity to develop the websites ( and Besides his well-known photography business, Mike develops graphics, works to set up websites, and helps other businesses throughout the region. As a longtime member of the La Pine Chamber, a past Chamber Board President, and an integral part of the La Pine Chamber’s technological development efforts, we add our congratulations to Mike Jensen for being chosen Artist in Residence. We hope this recognition leads to other possibilities for this extraordinary artist to photograph Crater Lake and other National Parks in the system! “Not only am I extremely blessed to live in a beautiful area of the world to photograph, but I’m so fortunate to be surrounded by a group of peers, friends, mentors and students who continually challenge me to learn more and constantly challenge myself to be a better photographer.”

Photography by Mike Jensen

Wild Mushroom Permits Available on the Klamath National Forest Submitted by U.S. Forest Service Klamath National Forest

(Macdoel, CA) – Wild mushroom permits are now available at the Goosenest District Office of the Klamath National Forest. Spring mushroom season permits are valid now through July 31st. The timing and duration of the harvest season, varies by Forest Service District and depends on weather conditions and resource impacts. Mushroom harvesters are encouraged to contact the closest District Office for current conditions and permit specifics. Permits issued by the Goosenest District Office are valid only for the Klamath National Forest. The permits are not valid on private lands or for other National Forests. Incidental Use, or mushroom harvesting by individuals, up to 1 gallon per day is allowed with a 5 gallon limit per year. A permit is not required for incidental use. Persons 18 years old or older picking mushrooms beyond the incidental use limits are required to have a permit to harvest mushrooms on a National Forest. Persons younger than 18 years old may harvest mushrooms under the supervision of someone 18 years old or older that has a valid mushroom harvesting permit.

Fees for Goosenest Ranger District mushroom permits are included below. They include all species of mushrooms regardless of the season. # Consecutive Days


Max Gallons Harvested







Entire Season (Spring or Fall)



“Harvesting wild mushrooms is a popular outdoor activity that the entire family can enjoy”, says Goosenest District Ranger, Laura Allen. “Careful trip planning is important for everyone’s safety. Please consider weather and road conditions before heading out; always let someone know where you’re going and remember that cell phone coverage may be limited in many areas”.

Mushroom Tip:

Photos and TIP By Larry Harden, Area Wildlife Expert Cleaning mushrooms: brush them off, soak in salt water, pat dry before cooking. How to enjoy a Morel or Matsutake: marinate and grill them on the barbeque. u



Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

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

Serving South Deschutes, North Lake, & North Klamath Counties

FBLA Students Competition a Big Success FBLA’s Fabulous Five Make it to Nationals!

ABOVE: Autumn Beaver & Ashley Gunter - 5th place - Business Presentation LEFT: FBLA’s Fabulous Five Make it to Nationals! Submitted By Stacey Yeager We are formally requesting funds to help support our Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA) Club. It’s been a great year and we are now planning on sending five of our members to the National Competition in Nashville, Tennessee, June 27th through July 3rd. We need all funds raised by May 30th if possible.

The La Pine High School Business Hawks did an awesome job at the State Conference in mid-April 2014. We took 24 students and 13 placed in the top 10 at the State level. We have two teams for a total of 5 members we are sending to Nationals is year. They are Niico Haddad and Kevin Ferns for Sports Marketing/ Entertainment and Triston Patton, Chris Swayze and Gage Yeager for Emerging Business Issues. The cost

is about $1855.00 per student to attend Nationals. The funds raised will help assist with the costs associated with registration, accommodations and travel that are necessary to ensure our students can compete at the National level. As a partner with La Pine High School your donation helps our student(s) become better educated See Nationals page 17

Little Deschutes Lodge II Solar Project Recognized with Renewable Energy Power Award

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

The Local News of Newberry Country

Eagle Highway Magazine

The Novogradac Journal of Tax Credits Honors Special Achievementin the Development of Renewable Energy Tax Credit Projects By Little Deschutes Lodge

Little Deschutes Lodge II

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

SAN FRANCISCO –The Little Deschutes Lodge II solar project, developed by Pacific Crest Affordable Housing LLC and owned by Little Deschutes Lodge 2 LLC, has been recognized as a winner in the inaugural Novogradac Journal of Tax Credits Renewable Energy Power Awards. The Deschutes Lodge II project was honored in the small community project category and serves as an example of how a smallscale renewable energy project can offer sizeable community benefits. The award presentations were made today before hundreds of renewable energy industry practitioners attending the Financing Renewable Energy Conference at the Four Seasons in San Francisco, Calif. “We are pleased to congratulate the winners and honorable mentions of the inaugural Renewable Energy Power Awards for their exceptional work in bringing the benefits of renewable energy to communities across the country,” said Michael J. Novogradac, CPA and managing partner of Novogradac & Company LLP. “As the first recipients of the Renewable Energy Power Awards, our honorees have set high standards with the caliber of their work and I look forward to seeing other worthy projects recognized by these awards in the years to come.” Little Deschutes Lodge II is a 26-unit, low-income housing tax credit (LIHTC) development in La Pine, Ore. In addition to offering energy-efficient lighting and ENERGY STAR-rated appliances, the property features a 32.2 kilowatt (KW) solar photovoltaic (PV) system; a solar thermal system with 12 panels and four 120-gallon water tanks; and a geothermal cooling and heating system with four miles of underground piping, five heat pumps and an energy recovery ventilation system. R&W Engineering estimates that the energy-efficient measures will save 298,992 kW and more than $20,000 annually. The energy project received federal investment tax credits of nearly $38,900 for the PV system and more than $12,700 for the solar thermal system. Continued .. See more at

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Eagle Highway Magazine


Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

CAG Sponsored Candidate’s Forum Well Attended

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

The Deschutes County Citizen’s Action Group (CAG) sponsored the Candidate’s forum at the Senior Center on April 24th. It was attended by a large group of residents and many of the primary candidates were there representing themselves for the upcoming elections. Local, Karen Ward, running for City Council, started the evening with an intro to her candidacy and then we moved on to County Commissioner candidates for the Republican Primary, Tony DeBone (La Pine)and Richard Esterman (Sisters). They were followed by Scot Langton (Bend), Assessor candidate, then Randy Miller (Bend)and Thomas Spear (Bend) non-partisan candidates running for the Circuit Judgeship in District 11Position 5. There were four of the governor’s candidates: Tim Carr (Portland), Darren Karr (Portland), Gordon Challstrom (Medford) and Bruce Cuff (Salem). Two of the senate candidates were present: Mark Callahan (Salem) and Jo Rae Perkins (Linn County) and three Congressional candidates presented: Aelea Christofferson (Bend), Dennis Linthicum (Klamath) and Frank Vulliet (Sunriver). All of the candidates went through two rounds of pre-conceived questions and had time for an introduction and closing remarks. It was the first time that so many of the candidates had come to La Pine so the turnout was a mark of La Pine getting into the political arena! Thank you to John Huddle and the CAG group for organizing the evening and to the candidates and all of the guests who came to meet together.

Congressional and Senate Candidates answer questions.

Governor’s Tourism Conference Held at Sunriver By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter

Central Oregon Visitor’s Center (COVA) in Bend and Sunriver Resort are the sponsors for this year’s Governor’s Conference on Tourism. Kicking off on Sunday the 26th, the Travel Industry ramps up for a two and a half day event at the Great Hall in Sunriver. It was designed to bring the main stakeholders in Oregon Tourism into the area to enjoy the natural beauty and amenities of Central Oregon while they have a chance to build their tourism skills in a series of very lively and thorough seminars and workshops designed to inform and inspire industry veterans and newbies alike with new and exciting ways to build tourism on their home turf! La Pine had its own booth and worked the entire conference with volunteers from the area helping with registration and organizing the different workshops and presentations. COVA sponsored a western event on Monday night to host the 480 registrants and attendees. Two music venues: Bill Keale on the patio and a local western group playing inside, atmosphere was created by donated western goods from L&S Gardens and costumed actors from the Sunriver Stars. Local liquor distillers, Beer makers and the SHARC events manager Chris Harrison worked with Alana Hughson’s COVA team, Eric Sande from Redmond Chamber and the Elliott racing team from La Pine to complete the evening. Pretty and Pink star, Andrew McCarthy (Weekend at Bernies?) completed the final program on Tuesday with his look at writing travel Stories for National Geographic. Next year the conference will move to Lane County.

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The first full week of May is annually recognized as National Travel and Tourism Week, a tradition first celebrated in 1984, established by a Congressional joint resolution passed in 1983.

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in the Eagle Highway Magazine May 15 - Next Issue

Eagle Highway Magazine


Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

MidState Electric Ready for the Annual Meeting on May 10th

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter

Midstate General Manager, Dave Schneider, (right) is ready to host the annual member’s Meeting on May 10th at the La Pine Middle School. There will be a vendor area with information about the latest services and energy saving heating systems and appliances, members can enjoy a nice lunch and then go to the Co-op meeting to meet the board and hear all about what Midstate Electric Coop is doing for its membership. Schneider is pretty excited after completing his fi rst year as General Manager because he has instituted several new programs that will help members get information about their accounts or make better use of coop services for their personal needs. • A 2012 survey question told the company that they needed better communication with members so the fi rst thing they did was to add more phone lines. • Members wanted a more convenient way to pay bills and now they can do it on I-Phones and with direct checking. (There’s an app for that!) There is even a program called Power-Pay to preload money into your account and get power that you pre paylike in Europe! When the amount gets low, you are notified to add dollars to your account so power continues. You can load dollars over the phone, in the mail or in person! • Members wanted a way to look at their individual power usage and compare it to past usage. There is a new app for that,



La Pine Homeowne

too! It is called Smart-Hub. You can go online and see exactly where you are with your usage. It offers a couple of other features, too. If there is a power outage, you can contact them with a simple submit button on the app and the report goes into the dispatcher. Because of the new technology associated with this app, they can pinpoint the outage on the spot and send help right away. • Midstate continues to watch the BPA rates If you are you in the La Pine Fire District and more and there is special attention paid to the Carbon than 6 miles from the fire station - you could be based utilities that sell power (Coal or Natural paying too much for your homeowners insurance. Gas) and possible legislation that could affect future purchases of energy. Farmers Insurance is now extending the radius Dace Schneider has been with Midstate for PROTECTION CLASS 5 Electric Coop for nineteen years and as a to 15 miles from the fire station. member of the community he and his wife Lori and their two daughters have been active in the at 541.536.3655 community. The girls, now in college, were both Call Karen Brannon e can to see if sh class valedictorians when they graduated. Here NCE COST! is an update on community service for you. As LOWER YOUR INSURA busy as he is running Midstate Energy Coop, he still tries to make time for important happenings! Dave volunteered for Habitat for Humanity home builds years ago here in La Pine and at a recent energy conference in Tennessee, he was part of a group of over Facials • Waxing • Makeup 100 energy executives who took part in a day long two home Manicures • Pedicures • Gel Polish Habitat build in Tennessee! Davee, Nail Technician & Esthetician For information about the new programs, the annual Bonnie CALL FOR your appointment membership meeting or other questions, feel free to call in to 541-788-0444 HOUSE OF HAIR Midstate to get answers to your questions. 541-536-2126 or online ADRIAN’S 51499 Huntington Rd GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE Nail Tech #COS-NT-10156031, Esthetician #COS-NT-10156030 La Pine

Mayor Ken Mulenex, Newberry Habitat for Humanity and Lowe’s team up for National Women Build Week Local volunteers join women across the United States to build affordable housing in their communities La Pine, Oregon, May 3, 2014– Mayor Ken Mulenex volunteered today alongside more than 20 women including Lowe’s Heroes employee volunteers, on a Newberry Habitat for Humanity construction site in recognition of National Women Build Week, May 3-11. Now in its seventh year, National Women Build Week challenges women to devote at least one day to help build affordable housing in their local communities. The week also spotlights the homeownership challenges faced by women.

Crossword Solution for puzzle on page 25

Dwane Krumme, Executive Director, stated, “Each year, it is a distinctive privilege to have women volunteers from our community participate in this special week in which women hold hands with the community and with Newberry Habitat for Humanity to commence construction on two new homes in our Terry Park subdivision in La Pine.” The volunteers are constructing the perimeter fencing around two new homes in La Pine. The sixth and seventh homes in the Terry Park subdivision will be occupied by two deserving families from the La Pine community. With moms and friends joining in to help, this was a good day serving a worthy purpose. Mothers and daughters, friends, soon-toSee Women’s Build page 16

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Page 16

Eagle Highway Magazine


Life Skills: The Big Picture

Life Skills Students: Jason Baker, Jon Hollandsworth, Tysha Hulse, Jemima Pearson, and Buck Parsley.

Life Skills students organize and plant seedlings.

On Tuesday, April 22, 2014, the Life Skills program from La Pine High School along with 4th & 5th grade students from Three Rivers Elementary planted 1,000 seedlings in their ponderosa pine nursery at Lake Penhallow, the Sunriver composting site. The purpose of this project, Project Ponderosa, is to reintroduce ponderosa pines trees in parts of the state where they have been thinned by logging, encroachment of lodgepole pines, or other devastation. The students from the Life Skills class are responsible for ensuring that the seedlings are planted properly in pots; load and unload the trees for transport; and place, water, and cover the seedlings in rows. After spending 3 days preparing the nursery for the seedlings, the students then spend 1-2 days per week in spring and fall maintaining the nursery and making sure that the new trees are properly irrigated. Most of the seedlings spend 1-3 years at the nursery site before they are donated to area non-profits for fundraising or ponderosa restoration. In 2013, the students in the Life Skills program planted over 400 trees in central Oregon locations such as the Sunriver Nature Center and the Three Rivers area. The Nature Center conducts a sale of the potted ponderosa seedlings in the spring and fall that keeps the Ponderosa Project self-sustaining. Project organizer and sponsor, Lee Stevenson, is proud that the baby ponderosas are locally sourced and contribute to the revitalization of ponderosa pines in our area. Programs such as Life Skills and Project Ponderosa benefit the environment and the ecology of our state, but that is only part of the big picture strategy that provides broad benefits to our students and our community. Naturally, the students learn how to plant and nurture seedlings, the importance of replenishing sustainable resources, and the natural beauty that abounds in our forests. But this is only part of the big picture goal for the students in the Life Skills program. Ken Thorp, one of the teachers in the program, explains that the primary objective of the program is for the students to develop usable skills that will help them assimilate into the community once they leave the public schools. They will learn to be productive citizens with employable skills, and the ability to successfully hold a job. They learn what it means to be a reliable employee and how to provide great customer service. The students will grow in confidence and their ability to live independently as members of our society. Qualified students can continue in this program through the age of 21 as part of the Transition program. The Transition program provides continuing support for young adults as they become productive citizens.

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

By Ellen Currie, Eagle Reporter

Life Skills students load the seedlings for transport to Lake Penhallow.

Through strong community support, committed volunteers, and the efforts of teachers and instructional staff from Bend-La Pine Schools, Deschutes County continues to develop programs that contribute to the economic health and well-being of all. You can participate in this process by attending the Life Skills May Plant Sale on May 20th-23rd at La Pine High School. The program sells a variety of both annual and perennial plants grown in the school greenhouse at very reasonable prices. Help us as a community to promote the Big Picture! Note: Look for more information on Project Ponderosa, the work of Lee Stevenson, and the participation by Three Rivers Elementary in the next edition of the Newberry Eagle.

Women’s Build continued from page 15 be neighbors from the neighborhood, and local community leaders come together to help build homes and provide families with the security of owning their own home. The sixth home in the subdivision will be completed in the fall of this year, and the seventh in the spring of 2015. Actress and author Holly Robinson Peete will help build a new home in Los Angeles County. Peete, a mother of four, is the national spokesperson for National Women Build Week 2014 and a longtime supporter of Habitat for Humanity. “I am delighted to once again support National Women Build Week and look forward to building alongside the amazing women who take part in this special event,” said Peete. “A home provides such a strong foundation for families, and this week offers great opportunities for women to join together, learn new skills and help families in need of affordable housing.” Lowe’s helped launch National Women Build Week in 2008 and each year provides the support of Lowe’s Heroes and conducts how-to clinics at stores to teach volunteers construction skills. Lowe’s donated $1.75 million to this year’s National Women Build Week, including a $5,000 store gift card as part of a new five-year partnership with Habitat that will bring Lowe’s total contributions to more than $63 million since 2003. In celebration of this renewed partnership, Lowe’s and Habitat launched Hammers for Habitat, a volunteer initiative inviting men and women across America to give one day to help make the dream of homeownership a reality for a family in their community. To learn more, visit, Habitat. org/Lowes. “As part of National Women Build Week, we’re encouraging women across America to raise a hammer to help create safe and affordable housing in partnership with local families,” said Joan Higginbotham, Lowe’s director of community relations. “We thank our Lowe’s Heroes and the thousands of volunteers who will help strengthen communities throughout the country this week.” The U.S. Census Bureau reports more than 16.1 million children are living in poverty in the United States. Nearly 24 percent of children reside with women heads-of-household.Habitat’s Photo: Susan Keys, Vice Chair Women Build program recruits, educates and of the Deschutes County Health inspires women to build and advocate for simple, decent and affordable homes in their communities. Services Public Health Advisory Since the program was created in 1998, more than Board (left), Jock Pribnow, Chair 2,200 homes have been built in partnership with of the Board (right), and Charla low-income families using Women Build crews. DeHate, La Pine Community More than 52,000 women from all 50 states have volunteered at the six previous Women Build Health Center CEO. Week events. For more information on Habitat for 541-536-3435 Humanity’s Women Build program, and to learn about Women Build projects in communities 51600 Huntington Rd. across the U.S., visit or the La Pine, Oregon National Women Build Week tab on http:// www. About Habitat for Humanity Established in 1993, Newberry Habitat will be dedicating its 23rd and 24th homes with the completion of these two houses. With a strong volunteer team from La Pine and Sunriver, Newberry Habitat serves the Southern Deschutes County area with new housing and critical home repairs.

Group Health Hero 2014 HEALTH HERO TheAward Winner is La Pine Community Award Winner Health Center

Eagle Highway Magazine


Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

FBLA’s Fabulous Five Make it to Nationals!

Page 17

Continued from page 13

24 FBLA’ers who went to state in Portland this past weekend, did a great job and made us proud. Competing against 2000 other students from over 30 High Schools is no easy task and although not all qualified for further competition we are very proud of their performance, dress and attitude, they truly went PRO. Preparing to be a professional is what FBLA is all about & our students learned a lot. Two students qualified for “Nationals” which is the last week of June in Nashville, TN. They will begin their fundraising efforts as they prepare to go... Congratulations to Conrad Parker & Niico Haddad (It’s 2 years in a row for Niico) in placing 2nd in “Sports & Entertainment Management”... In addition, the following students placed as well: Conrad Parker & Niico Haddad - 2nd place - Sports & Entertainment Management Ross Harden - 5th place - Impromptu Speaking Autumn Beaver & Ashley Gunter - 5th place Business Presentation Gage Yeager, Triston Patton & Chris Swayze - 5th place - Emerging Business Issues Steffen Niemeyer - 7th place - Computer Problem Solving Kevin Ferns, Kylie Walsworth & Cody Yarborough - 10th place - Emerging Business Issues Alyssa Harms - 10th place - Introduction to Business Thank you La Pine for your great support! Go Business Hawks! Steve Parnell, Business & Hospitality Management Teacher, La Pine High

JoAnn Gould Principal Broker 541-480-3115


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Continued from page 13 citizens who have more self-confidence and leadership skills necessary for today’s business world. The FBLA National Leadership Conference is comprised of about 10,000 students from all over the United States competing in over 50 various events.If you want to help sponsor these students with a donation. Please contact Becky Mackel @541-2803448 or Stacey Yeager @ 541-536-4467.

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Meeting Midstate Electric’s 62nd Annual Meeting of the Members will be held on Saturday, May 10th at the La Pine Middle School. The annual meeting is an event for the entire family. It gives you, the member/owners of Midstate Electric a chance to participate in the business of your electric co-op. It also provides you with a first-hand look at the various programs and services available through the cooperative.

AgendA 10:30 am

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Registration Health Fair Displays

11:00 am Barbecue Lunch 12:30 – 2:30 pm Business Meeting

As always, there will be prize drawings held throughout the meeting, with hundreds of dollars of gifts to be given away.

A Spring Tradition …Don’t Miss It

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Eagle Highway Magazine

S E S u O H N g E n P azine i g r O a u M t y wa Fea le High e ag su in the E y 15 - Next Is Ma


Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

ANNOuNCEMENTS ANNOUNCING: Deschtues County Citizens Action Group is sponsoring a discussion with Deschutes County regarding Polution Credits in the “New Neighborhood”. May 16th at 9:45am at the La Pine Senior Center WANTED !!! The La Pine Rodeo Association is looking for ten kids, ages 10-14 to ride Junior Bulls at the 4th of July Buck & Boom. $60.00 gets you a seat on the best thrill ride around. Must have protective gear. Helmet and vest required. For more information please contact Lori Thomas at 503-936-8675.

LMPS Wrestler Hunter Dodson off to Nationals

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter La Pine middle school-er and Blue Lightening Mat Club member, Hunter Dodson, has qualified to go to the National duels on May 9th-10th in Cody Wyoming! He fi nishes his season with 47 wins and 3 losses and he has secured the Triple Crown win! Hunter is a currently a 8th grader at the middle school in La Pine. At age 13 he has accomplished a long list of wrestling wins/successes during his wrestling competitions this year. He will do a fi nal competition on April26-27 before he and the rest of Team Oregon drive back to Cody in two weeks. This year, Dodson has won his division in the OWA folk style championships in February, then he won the middle school district title and the middle school regional championships. He went on to place second at the middle school state championships. Now Hunter has been asked to wrestle for TEAM OREGON in the national duels May 9th-10th in Cody Wyoming. Team Oregon represents the top middle school wrestlers throughout the state of Oregon and will be wrestling against teams from Canada, Washington, Idaho, Wyoming, Montana, Nebraska, and Iowa. Hunter listens to his coach- Dad- and set goals for himself at the beginning of the year. All the accomplishments above were goals he planned for and reached. He still has one more goal ahead of him and that is to win the OWA Triple Crown in wrestling. This is the highest award a youth wrestler can obtain in the Oregon Wrestling Association. Dodson will have to win both Free Style and Greco Roman state titles this during this last April weekend in order to achieve this prestigious award. Hunter’s current record combined in OWA and Middle school is 47 wins and 3 losses. Let’s wish Hunter well in his endeavors at the National next month!

Blue Lightning Mat Club Submitted by Toby Wilson


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With the wrestling season slowly starting to end this season for our youth wrestlers and coaches. The La Pine Blue Lightning Mat Club would like to thank all of our sponsors and volunteers who helped make this season another success. We had a lot of new additions to our club this year and we would like to thank the parents of our wrestlers for the opportunity to work with their children. Though the season is coming to a end, there are a few spring and summer events that we would like our mat club families to know about. Upcoming Spring/Summer Events Schedule Road side cleanup: 5/2 Potluck BBQ

afterwards Camp trip at Gull Point Campground: 6/27-6/28 come for the whole weekend or for the day. Campsites reserved: 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, and 44 Frontier Days: Parade float and work parking lot (fundraiser) Wrestling Camp late July early August Tentative car wash: 8/09 location TBD Collect Cans: can be brought to any team event or dropped off at the Wilson’s Any Questions in advance can be directed to Toby Wilson 541-419-2631 or Matt Dodson 541-771-8124

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Eagle Highway Magazine


Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

Page 19

City of La Pine UPDATE By Ellen Currie, Eagle Reporter

La Pine City Council Passes Moratorium After a public hearing held on Wednesday, April 23, 2014, in conjunction with the regular Council Work Session, the La Pine City Council unanimously approved Ordinance No. 2014-04 Declaring a Moratorium on Medical Marijuana Facilities; and Declaring an Emergency. Jeremy Green, City Attorney, explained that the ordinance prohibits the location of Medical Marijuana Dispensaries within the incorporated limits of La Pine. The Ordinance takes effect immediately as it was passed as an emergency measure and will continue through May 1, 2015. Current Oregon law prohibits a moratorium beyond that date. The Moratorium states that enforcement will be by “any sworn peace officer authorized to enforce the laws of the City and any other city official authorized to administer City’s land use” regulations. The Ordinance includes penalties of up to $500 for each violation and each day that a violation continues, constitutes a separate violation. In addition, the City may initiate a suit or legal action

in court to enforce the Ordinance. Attorney Jeremy Green, an Associate of Bryant, Lovlien & Jarvis, PC, in Bend, Oregon, advised the Council to begin working on reasonable restrictions for such facilities beyond the May 2015 expiration of the Ordinance. He will work with the City Planning Commission to develop “time, place, and manner” restrictions for the future. Although approximately 15 members of the south county community attended the public hearing, only 3 people addressed the Council regarding the Ordinance. Concerns voiced by the public were: 1. Inadequate time to consider and discuss the issue prior to a Council decision, 2. Lack of state and local regulations to adequately protect students from proximity to marijuana and the potential use for recreational purposes, and 3. Inadequate staffing for State oversight of Medical Marijuana Dispensaries. While the concern for the public’s right to safe access to marijuana as a

prescription medication was raised at the April 9th meeting of the Council, there was no testimony on this issue during the public hearing. There was no information provided addressing the level of need in the immediate community or the inadequacy of existing Medical Marijuana Dispensaries in meeting the current need. Stu Martinez, President of the Council, recognized that even if the state of Oregon legalizes marijuana in the future, this is an important issue for the Council and the community. It is “important to err on the side of caution.” He believes that the moratorium will give La Pine a year to plan and will serve the City well. Mayor Ken Mulenex further supported the Moratorium voicing concern that there are currently no mechanisms within the State for ensuring that Medical Marijuana Dispensaries are operating within established requirements. While there are constraints on the location and operation of such facilities, little has been done to provide the oversight necessary to enforce these requirements.

s r o ted d n n e a V W W! E N YEAR e THIS r the Pi


o Run f

This is a public meeting 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. B U I LT T O A H I G H E R S TA N D A R D





A public meeting of the Budget Committee of the Crescent Sanitary District, Klamath County, state of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2014, to June 30, 2015, will be held at the Crescent Community Center in Crescent, Oregon. The meeting will take place on Wednesday, May 14, at 5:00 p.m. The purpose of the meeting 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 on or after May 14, 2014, at the Crescent Post Office, 136728 Main Street, Crescent, Oregon, between the hours of 10:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.





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Page 20

Eagle Highway Magazine


Death Notices


Announcements CET Fare Change Public Meeting

Public Meeting Notice – CET Fare Change Public Meeting Cascades East Transit(CET) will hold a public meeting on Friday, May 9, 2014 at 1:00pmat the La Pine Senior Center (16450 Victory Way, La Pine, OR) to discuss proposed changes to CET’s fare policy. The public is encouraged to attend and state any comments, concerns or questions. The proposed changes to the fare policy are posted on the COIC website: For more information contact Scott Aycock, 541-548-9523 or

Run for Marc Gibbs

Saturday, May 3rd from 7:00am to 7:00pm Our friend, Marc, is on dialysis because his kidneys stopped working. We are trying to help him to raise $5,000 so he can be eligible to receive a kidney transplant! The money will cover costs that will come up in the weeks following the transplant. It will cover items like medication, food costs and travel expenses. Without this support, Marc cannot get on the waiting list to receive a kidney. We want to get Marc on the kidney transplant list ASAP! So, we decided to organize a fundraiser to help him! Here’s the scoop: On Saturday, May 3rd from 7:00am to 7:00pm we’ll literally be running for Marc’s life! For 12 hours straight, we’ll be out on the streets of Bend racking up as many miles as we can! 100% of what you give goes to our friend, Marc. Whatever you can do, we appreciate it. You can help Marc get his life back and be healthy again. Thank you. For more info goto :


David William Franklin Mousseau August 10th, 1956 to April 14th, 2014

David William Franklin Mousseau (Moose) passed away on April 14th, 2014 of heart complications. A Celebration of Life was held at his home in La Pine, Oregon on April 19, 2014 and his friend Gary Pearson from La Pine led the services. Dave was born on August 10, 1956 to Leo and Pat Mousseau in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Graduating in 1974 from Coachella Valley High School in California, he joined the U.S. Army and was stationed in Ft. Ord, California. He was an expert marksman in the Army and was proud of his service. He had a passion for hunting and fishing, especially duck hunting and acted as a hunting guide in the Merced Valley during the years he lived there. He was a champion “duck caller” winning at the State Competition in California. Dave loved the outdoors and moved to La Pine in 1998. He had the opportunity to be a Reindeer Wrangler and worked with Operation Santa Claus in Redmond. He also worked at Mt. Bachelor, FedEx Freight and The American Red Cross. Many that knew him joked with him about his tye-dyed t-shirts that he always wore. His friends loved him dearly and called him friend and brother. A hippie spirit, an Indian, a soldier, a hunter, a father, a husband, an uncle and most of all a friend to all, his crazy/jokester humor, fun loving character and his strength will be missed. He was a wonderful wise old soul and had a way of giving advice and thoughts in a brotherly way. Dave loved animals of all kinds and in particular he had a kittie named Dottie that followed him around; he rescued her as a kitten and fed her with a bottle nursing her to health. He is survived by his wife, Patrice McFadden Mousseau, mother – Pat Robineau, father - Leo Mousseau, Sister & Brother-in-law – Renia & Bob Seibel and nephews – Justin & Brandon; Sister – Connie Beamer, Sister & Niece – Polly & Madison Pfhul; Son – Scott Mousseau; Uncle & Aunt – Dewey & Char Edwards, Uncle & Aunt – Ron & Herminia Edwards, Aunt – Veronica Edwards. Long time friends – Scott & Margaret Friestad, Bill Calderon and all of the McFadden Family. A natural born musician, he played harmonica and loved music.

Rock & Roll lives on forever, and so do you, Dave.

La Pine’s ORIGINAL Septic Tank Pumping Service



SINCE 1957 Mon-Fri 8:00 am 4:00 pm LIC# 36217P



Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

Betty Lorraine Wright of La Pine, Oregon

January 15, 1928 to April 21, 2014. Arrangements by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104, www.

Bill Snyder of La Pine, Oregon

August 23, 1931 to April 18, 2014. Arrangements by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104, www. Contributions: Heart ‘n Home Hospice PO Box 3540, La Pine, OR 97739 (541) 536-7399

Darlene Marie Jordt of La Pine, Oregon

July 28, 1953 to April 20, 2014. Arrangements by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104, www. Services: An Urn Committal will be held on Wednesday, April 23, 2014, at 12:00pm at La Pine Community Cemetery, located at the end of Reed Rd in La Pine. Contributions: Heart ‘n Home Hospice PO Box 3540, La Pine, OR 97739 (541) 536-7399

Donald “Popi” R. Weaver of La Pine, Oregon

February 2, 1946 to April 25, 2014. Arrangements by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104, www. Contributions: Heart ‘n Home Hospice PO Box 3540, La Pine, OR 97739 (541) 536-7399

Elmer E. Hawes of La Pine, Oregon

June 3, 1918 to April 19, 2014. Arrangements by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104, www.

Judith “Judy” K. Miller of La Pine, Oregon

July 28, 1939 to April 17, 2014. Arrangements by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104, www. Contributions: Partners in Care 2075 Wyatt Court Bend, OR 97701

Nancy Carol Wright of La Pine, Oregon

December 13, 1945 to April 13, 2014. Arrangements by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104, Services: A memorial service was held at Grace Fellowship Church, located at 15971 Mountain View Ln in La Pine, on Saturday, April 19, 2014 at 2:00PM. Contributions: Grace Fellowship Church PO Box 870 La Pine, OR 97739




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 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:



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: 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.


Member of WE HONOR VETERANS Program

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Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

I Will Survive! And They Did! Relay for Life La Pine/Sunriver is scheduled for June 21-22 overnight. Every year the La Pine High School track becomes home for teams of people who are running and walking to support the fight against Cancer. Since it is a grass roots fundraiser, that raises money to fight cancer, it is an important part of our annual event calendar! But it is not just about the runs, the teams and the fundraising. The Relay for Life is about everyone who is affected when a person gets cancer and they need to deal with the realities that become a challenging part of their lives. Starting with the patients who have the disease, of course they are the reason the supporters are working so hard to raise money for cancer research and information dissemination. Then there are the many caregivers that range from the medical professionals to the cancer center volunteers and all of the friends, family members and healthcare professionals that help the patients while they are being treated and recovering. Lastly, Relay for Life celebrates those who have been there and back when they survive- (yes, the survivors) - their own experience with the disease and treatment, surgeries and recovery. “Cancer is a disease that the entire family gets,” explains local survivor, Teri Myers. “It changes everything about how you and your family members live together to fight the battle against what it can take from you. And it will mean that your spouse, your children, your relatives and friends will have to change with you. Fair or not, together you have a better chance of recovery. So everyone gets cancer with you!” One of La Pine’s favorite sons, Dan Varcoe, has his own personal story about how cancer changed his life and what it is like to survive. In 2008 Dan was diagnosed with Hairy Cell Leukemia and he went into the hospital for treatment. The facts about this type of cancer are that it is a slow growing cancer affecting more men than women and there is no cure but treatment can lead to long remissions. For a year Dan was treated while his wife Janet became his rock of Gibraltar acting as his connection to the outside world and as his communicator. Janet also worked to coordinate everything that he needed. His three children each handled his illness in their own way and as the family moved through the year of change and treatment that he experienced, Dan closed his Real Estate business with the help of one daughter, and finally he went into remission in 2009. I asked him what he learned from his experience. Like many, Cancer does give you a different perspective about what is important in life. “For me?” Dan explained, “I feel like I got a second chance at life. I value every day and I have a tendency to want to enjoy every part of life. I am conscious of every minute of time.” A third local survivor and Relay for Life committee member, Yvonne Fuqua is currently involved in the Relay for Life event because she believes that surviving is a time to pay it forward. Yvonne has really stepped up for her first year on the committee. It is a different angle when you ask why Yvonne got as involved as Survivor Co-chair on Relay so quickly. Yvonne’s story unfolded: “I was diagnosed with DCIS on 9.11.2009 after having a mammogram and a needle biopsy. The lumpectomy that followed the initial tests revealed stage 1 grade 3 cancer. The surgeons tried two procedures called sentinel node. Neither

Page 21

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter

try worked! It ended up with my right axilla removed and that turned out negative. I followed the surgical procedures with 8 months of chemo, 4 weeks of radiation (daily). I was lucky because I always looked and felt fine (except on the actual chemo days). I kept working part time through remainder of treatments. No one could tell I Casetta de Pasta Chefs donated the Bark for Life was sick unless they looked at my pasta dinner to raise funds for Bark for Life. head and saw that my hair was thinning/missing. When you experience cancer you look at life differently. “I chose to help with Relay because there is MORE to illness than what a patient goes through. There is laughter, strength, health, and nutrition. There are friends and family who care about you even if it is a smile, a pat on arm, a hug, or sitting in silence with one another,” Fuqua revealed. “Cancer is more than illness, it can get you down so much that you can’t get up. So you reach for your friends and make community connections, making friends for a just for a little while or maybe, if you are lucky, friends for life! … There is so, so, MUCH MORE.” Be a part of Relay for life and rsvp TODAY for the survivor brunch: Survivor Brunch featuring Dr. Stephen Kornfeld from the Cancer Center in Bend When: May 17th Time: 11:00 am-2:00 pm At: La Pine Fire Station 51550 Huntington Rd Host: La Pine/Sunriver Relay for Life RSVP: Yvonne at 573-424-9089 Creagh at 541-536-7493

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

Eagle Highway Magazine

SEE AD BELOW Dan Varcoe at the Fundraiser

Yvonne Fuqua

A bunch of us are getting together Survivor Brunch with Dr. Kornfeld as Guest Speaker OUR SPONSORS Come, let us Celebrate You and Your Caregiver. ♥ When: May 17th Time: 11:00 am - 2:00 pm Where: La Pine Fire Station 51550 Huntington Rd Host: La Pine/Sunriver Relay for Life ♥ RSVP: Yvonne at 573-424-9089 or Creagh at 541-536-7493

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in finding a cure

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For questions or more information call Pat Stone at 541-977-5266 Event url:

Page 22

Eagle Highway Magazine


Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

Deschutes Library Changes Hours at 3 Branches (April 28, 2014) The Deschutes Public Library is changing hours at three of its smallest branches in La Pine, Sisters, and Sunriver beginning June 1, 2014. The intent behind the hours’ change is to maximize staffing and provide consistent hours

of operations across the Library District. The change also provides a two-hour increase every week at these three libraries. “The shift in days and open hours will maximize staffing and allow for two additional hours per week

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 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, May 1, 2:30 – 4:30 pm Animal Adventures Staff from the High Desert Museum will bring stories, crafts, & a live animal to the La Pine Public Library. Join us for this entertaining & educational opportunity! Space limited to 25 children & their adult. All ages welcome! Monday, May 5, 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, May 12, 2:30 – 4:00 pm 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, May 14, 1:00 pm The Library Book Club Read and discuss Elizabeth and Hazel by David Margolick. Everyone is welcome at this fun and engaging book group! Thursday, May 15, 12:00 Know Home: Vegetable Gardening Learn to grow and maintain a veggie garden with a master gardener. Sunday, May 18, 1:00 pm

at each of these smaller libraries,” Library Director Todd Dunkelberg said. “It’s a win-win solution for our customers and the Library.”

For more information, please contact Library Director Todd Dunkelberg at (541) 312-1021 or

The new hours for the La Pine, Sisters and Sunriver libraries are: Tuesday – Friday 10:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. Saturday 10:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. Sunday & Monday-Closed

La Pine Community Center Is the Place

By Ellen Currie, Eagle Reporter The La Pine Community Center at 541-536-7891 or Malia.sathrum@ is “the Place” for Adult Education in southern Deschutes County. Don’t miss Nonprofit Grant Writing: You these classes that are scheduled for May: can become skilled at selecting grant Concealed Weapons Permit Class: opportunities for nonprofit organizations Sergeant Harry Brizee, retired, is the and write instructor for this class. His 34 years successful in law enforcement with the Deschutes applications. County Sheriff’s Department makes This class him well-qualified to teach this will help certification class. The class costs $40 you Identify and is scheduled for May 21st from 6:00- funding 9:00p.m. in the Wickiup Room of the La sources, Pine Community Center. Registration is (especially in available by contacting Malia Sathrum, Oregon,) and Greater La Pine Adult Education provide tips Coordinator, at 541-536-7891 or Malia. on research, effective writing, board involvement, grant management and Confident Retirement Workshop: reporting. Students are encouraged to Instructor Woody Jarrell, a certified bring a current grant project for practical fi nancial planner, teaches strategies for application. This class is a Business, stretching your retirement dollars. There Professional Development Class will be time available to personalize this (Course: 27251) from the Central Oregon workshop for individual situations. The Community College (COCC) and is workshop costs $20 and meets on May taught by Laura Pinckney. The class 21st & 28th from 6:00-7:30p.m. in the costs $89 and is scheduled for Friday, Paulina Room of the La Pine Community May 30th from 9:00a.m.-4:00p.m. in the Center. Registration is available by La Pine Community Center. Registration contacting Malia Sathrum, Greater is available by telephone at 541 383-7270 La Pine Adult Education Coordinator, or online at

“Three New Classes Coming Up Including Grant Writing”

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Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

Health and Should I Be Gluten Free? By Phil Davis, Certified Living Well Coach

During our initial cleanse nine years ago Celeste learned that wheat was the root of the terrible eczema on her hands. The painful, bloody itching on her palms and fingers completely disappeared in the first few days; replaced with a new baby-soft layer of skin. Incredible. A few days after her hands healed Celeste ate ONE (just one) breaded chicken strip and within ten minutes her hands began to itch and by the end of the night the painful oozy rash returned. Even more incredible; as she returned to her cleansing diet, without wheat, her hands quickly healed again and by the end of our 21-day cleanse the new, baby-soft layer of skin returned.

Page 23


We were shocked. Wheat was a mainstay of our diet; pasta, bread, crackers, cereal, tortillas, cookies, cakes, piecrust not to mention all the prepared food items that have wheat or wheat protein added. After all, the media says, “eat more whole grains”. Today many of our clients identify wheat and the inflammatory protein, Gluten, as the cause of their health problems; finding when they eliminate gluten and wheat they become well. But wait...wheat has been a dietary staple for thousands of years... even Jesus passed out bread to the hungry and His disciples. How can wheat be bad? The wheat Jesus and your grandma ate was much lower in gluten. Since the early 1900s wheat has been hybridized and now contains up to 14 other inflammatory proteins, which may damage the gut

The Wellness Workshop

Call Phil or Celeste with questions 615-975-0186

resulting in allergies, skin problems, digestive issues, belly fat, autoimmune disease, heart disease, depression and even mental illness. Please understand that “Gluten Free” or “Wheat Free” does not necessarily mean healthy. In fact, if you begin to load up on gluten free products to replace wheat you may become sicker and fatter as their primary ingredient is starch. So what to do? • Attend our Free Class Should I Be Gluten Free? on Thursday, May 8 from 5:30 - 6:30 at the LaPine Chamber of Commerce building. Call 615-975-0186 to register, space is limited. Learn how to make healthy gluten free choices and where you can get gluten free foods locally. Sample some delicious gluten free food. • Read our book Wonderfully Well available on and Wheat Belly by William Davis, MD and Grain Brain by David Perlmutter, MD.

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

Wonderfully Well

Healthy living isn’t rocket’s wise 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

The Wellness Workshop Radio Hour FREE Wellness Workshops: TUESDAYS: May 6 -

Is a Cleanse Right for Me? Shannon Garrett, AutoImmune RN

May 13 - How to Choose the

Right Supplements Keith Duff, AIM Intl.



May 8 -

Thursday - 5:30 to 6:30pm Should I Be Gluten Free? At La Pine Chamber of Commerce May 16 - Friday - 12 noon to 1 pm - Power Foods for Athletes Part 2 with Martin Benning, World Class Mountain Climber and 3 time cancer survivor. At Sunriver SHARC

For more info: Visit our Website at www.

Now on Kindle & soft cover



8-9am Core, Strength & Balance 9-10 Zumba 1-2pm Movin’ Too 4:30-5:30 Yoga Groove 5:30-6:30 Step

9:15-10:15am Step 1-2pm Movin’ Too 5-6pm 20/20/20 6-7pm Spin 6-7pm PiYo



7:30-8:30am Spin Mania 9:15-10:15am PiYo 9:30-11:00am Adv. Yoga 5-6pm Step Interval 6-7pm Sabai Fit 8-9am Core, Strength & Balance 9-10am Zumba 4:30-5:30pm Spin Mania 5:30-6:30pm Zumba 6:30-8:00pm Evening Yoga

CALL SANDY JONES 541-419-9487

Recipes from the Wellness Workshop

Summer Schedule Begins May 5th


Learn more:

by Phil & Celeste Davis

in July! Coming ASS! C NEW L ed! Stay Tun nced nou to be an ne in Ju

7:30-8:30am Spin Mania 8-9am Core, Strength & Balance 9-10am Zumba


8-8:45am Shreddin’ 9:30-11:00 Yoga

Massage Fitness Chiropractic Dance Studio Tae Kwon Do Appointments & class info:

541-536-3300 Chiropractic – 541-280-0777 For up-to-date class schedules go to

51366 Highway 97, La Pine

Page 24

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

The New Senior

Motherhood is Important! - More than you know…

La Pine’s Ya Ya Sisterhood gives Kitchen Shower to LPRD Community School By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter

By T. Myers

On May 11th we give a nod to our Mothers, Grandmothers and other splendid maternal figures in our lives. It is an important day that, if taken lightly by those family members who would rather sleep in on that Sunday Morning, can cause no end of damage to the family relationship with the matriarch! Don’t forget to thank your moms. Don’t forget to make her feel special. Don’t forget! The real reason I am bringing it up is that times are changing- again. How? With all of the technology and the busy-ness in most of our lives, we are losing something important. We are losing the business of being a mom (Parent)! Yes, I say Business- not to be confused with Busy-ness because there are no do-overs in motherhood! Even if you don’t know how, you have not got an option to do a half-baked job when you are raising your children! Look around at what we are seeing with parents today. Where are the longterm consequences for the following? Lots of parents that are in dual income families (where both parents work) use all of their free time in the evenings (when they don’t shut down completely) and the weekends dragging their children with them everywhere. They are taken to parties, out to restaurants, to playdate activities, to sports, to enrichment lessons, to the neighbor’s for any occasion that pops up. Kids are offered a cell phone or I Pad to keep them busy at theses outings. Granted, it is difficult for parents and children to meet the required number of ‘expected hours to be together as a family’, but how does it affect the children? They are constantly doing things. Constantly stimulated. There is no quiet time. There is usually some kind of activity with an over-stimulating toy or hand-held communication device. Finally, when do the children learn that they should not be everywhere, experiencing everything that their parents experience? In a single parent or a single income family, there are also some differences. Without the support of a partner or a second income, life is more difficult. There might not be extra dollars for enrichment activities. Sports are usually a good option, but it gets really hard to bring children to the activities and pick them up in a timely manner because of work. So these children often have more alone time or time with after school at home or at childcare and when a parent has all of the responsibility and is worn out in the evenings, the family stays in. When do the mother and/or the parents teach the children in the family the basics about chores to keep a household running, proper meal planning or manners? When do the kids learn how to take care of personal hygiene, clean their own rooms, or help with the housekeeping and meal preparations? I see that in the busy families, mealtime is often sketchy after a long day of school and work, and then after school activities and a fast trip home. The mother and/ or father are buzzing around the kitchen if they actually cook dinner and eat together, while the kids are parked in front of the TV or computer to be “Watched” safely while the folks get dinner on the table. Lots of times, the parents are so tired that they don’t shop for ingredients for a family meal and they decide to make that quick trip to a local restaurant, hoping it will be the answer. The entire family schlepps there together and the children eat what they want. No plan. Just pacifying, placating and satiating the meal time needs. Problem? No one learns to eat a common meal (Part of family bonding). Children learn to expect that they will be able to eat exactly what they want. Children and parents expect others to clean up after them as part of the restaurant service (“We will tip them for it!”) and nobody has to sit and behave, either! “It won’t hurt to let the kids walk around a bit after their meal”. And for those who wait until the children are too hungry or too tired to act like small humans instead of snarly animals in the restaurant, well, I say shame on you!

Cathy Gilmore, YA YA President and her hardworking members have been raising dollars for local charities since they formed several years ago. Recently, they met at the PRD Community Center and gave a shower for the Community School Cooking classes in order to supply basic utensils, machinery and other needed items so that the class has the tools they need to succeed. They also joined up for a picture with their newly sponsored and decorated table from the Community school Leadership class and then they went in to be treated to a wonderful lunch provided by the ten member class and their teacher Kim Hafermalz (Kim is also the new ED at the Community Kitchen). The tables are a fundraiser for the Community School Leadership class at the LPRD after school! The young ladies made a beautiful table spread with ingredients for sandwiches and salads and desserts for the group of Ya Yas that came to check out the facility. Right before the lunch was served, the students unveiled the large display of Kitchen tools that will now stock the new kitchen. LPRD holds Community School

! w e N


1. No Do-overs. 2. Large, life-long responsibility that is rewarding and challenging. 3. Teaching children about life and life skills and nurturing your children so they learn about family relationships and responsibilities of family members to help each other. Friends, too. 4. Allowing your children to grow in their roles inside the family. 5. Teaching them about their jobs at home and at school. 6. Letting them figure out things for themselves if they are old enough to understand the safety and societal expectations for doing so. You are growing adults when you are raising children. When you celebrate your mother on May 11th, think about how we all can support the mothers around us.

Monday-Thursday after school at the LPCC. Students pay a minimal fee and can come every day after school lets out for tutoring, and enrichment classes that include archery, Spanish Language and of course, the cooking classes. You can register your middle school child now for classes until the end of the year and next fall there will be elementary classes on top of the program that exists today. Summer Camp registration starts now for full day classes and activities for your students at the LPCC this summer. The Ya Ya Sisterhood is a woman’s organization, located in La Pine and it offers a variety of activities for all likes. You can find out more about the organization by contacting local members at P O Box 3222, La Pine, OR 97739 for information. The ladies meet on the second Wednesday of every month at the Newberry Best Western Motel on Reed Road and invite you to visit a meeting to see them in action. They also have weekly hiking and outdoor activities. Together the ladies raise and give thousands of dollars every year to local charities in the La Pine area!

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Hello my name is Angel. I am an 8 year old Tabby mix kitty that was brought to the shelter because sadly my family could no longer care for me. I have been told I have pretty eyes that I know will just melt your heart. If you are looking for a sweet kitty to add to your family then come down to the shelter today and adopt 20478358R Start Date:me! 3/23/2014 2.00 col x 5.00 inches HORIZON PET C

La Pine Pet Bed & Bath Inc.



Oatmeal shampoo, conditioner and tooth brushing! Great to soothe skin that may be irritated from the dry weather, dirt, lake water, and help return the coat to a silky shine and freshen breath.

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

Page 25

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

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.


Corner of Russell & Reed


Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

Eagle Highway Magazine

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

“Let your pets vacation with us.”

Becky and Bailey

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


Horizon Pet Cremation Call Becky Vaughan 541-318-0026

EST. 2006

• When the time comes, the choice is yours • Available 7 days a week •Home Pick up Available

La Pine Park & Recreation District


1723 Lytle Street Bend

Deschutes Country’s only privatly owned & Fully DEQ/EPS licensed pet cremation facility


STARTING June 23rd


$110.00 per child for the week Ages 6-11 for 6 weeks Ages 11-12 for 1 week

Wilderness Camp • The Great Outdoors Spirit Week • Splish Splash Explosion of Fun HUB MVP (ages 11-14) Water World

Call or register in person 541.536.2223 La Pine Parks & Recreation District 16405 First Street, La Pine


Solution on page 15

Come Join the Fun!

ACROSS 1. Thumps 6. Centers 10. Put away 14. Golden 15. Nameless 16. See the sights 17. Very prickly woody vine 18. Harvard rival 19. Against 20. A cylinder in a cave 22. Boys 23. Alumnus 24. Fanatic 26. Quaint outburst 30. Barely manage 31. And so forth 32. Hindu princess 33. What we sleep on 35. Collection of maps 39. Adult male chicken 41. Hospital client 43. Tablet 44. Gulp 46. Ballet attire 47. Record (abbrev.)

49. Genus of macaws 50. Biblical garden 51. A person without pigment 54. Location 56. Anagram of “Crab” 57. Genius 63. Two-toed sloth 64. Boyfriend 65. Cowboy sport 66. Exam 67. Operatic solo 68. Blatant 69. Being 70. Fee 71. Interprets written material DOWN 1. Checks 2. Offended 3. Murres 4. Found on rotary phones 5. Scrawny one 6. Knockout punches 7. Unassisted 8. A metal fastener 9. Allergic reaction 10. Found on cave ceilings

11. Relating to tone 12. Surpass 13. Hand joint 21. Diving bird 25. French for “State” 26. Makes a mistake 27. Jail (British) 28. Dwarf buffalo 29. Dispense 34. Religious 36. A feudal vassal 37. Initial wager 38. Render unconscious 40. Adolescent 42. Marble 45. A punch of sweetened ale 48. Battle 51. Critical 52. Paths 53. An alloy of copper and zinc 55. Mistake 58. Relating to aircraft 59. Relocate 60. Bright thought 61. Egghead 62. Specks

Newberry Eagle - La Pine, Oregon

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Eagle Highway Magazine


FOOD & RECIPES I just spent three days in Sunriver attending the Governor’s Conference on Tourism. OMG! It was a foodie extravaganza and anyone who does not know about the changes in how we travel needs to check out the La Pine Chamber Website, the COVA Site and Travel Oregon site. Now- a- days, when you plan a trip, you are planning a full experience and travelling there is only a tiny part of it! Each of the main meals was a sponsored event and sponsors brought in the big guns to design (Yes- Design) the meals so that the dining experience was special unto itself. Sunday night, the Rogue creamery and Medford’s agribusinesses presented a cheesy take on dinner: Goat cheese salad, a Flat iron Steak with Blue Cheese Mashed potatoes and veggies and a dessert that incorporated Pane Cotta and caramelized sauce with blueberries and a poached Medford Harry and David Pear. Monday’s Breakfast was pastries, eggs, potatoes and bacon. By lunch a couple

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

By T. Myers, Eagle Reporter

hours later, they were at it again with a lettuce wedge salad of cranberries and pistachios with a lemony dressing and a main dish of roasted BBQ pork and Silver salmon medallions. Dessert was a plate of fresh cookies and espresso coffee beans covered in chocolate. At the COVA Buffet it was all about the BBQ and they served up pork, chicken, a variety of the usual salads and sides and an even bigger variety of beers, wines and spirits made in the area by local craftsmen. Tuesday’s Breakfast was a three course extravaganza that featured three chefs’ ideas about a decadent breakfast entrée. Chef Bette made a goat cheese and onion quiche with a cup of hot chocolate made with heavy cream and black butte porter. Chef Kim made a poached egg with hollandaise on grits with lamb medallions and Chef Travis made brioche French toast with a Marion berry chipotle sauce with a piece of braised side pork and homemade peanut butter and a cane syrup and Jim Beam whiskey

reduction. (Are you sick or full yet?). Two hours later it was time for lunch. They made a cup of corn chowder, fresh rolls and a cobb salad- something lighter filled with chopped eggs and bacon and blue cheese and ham and turkey and- and- and… on lettuce with peppers and other things! The actor Andrew McCarthy was the speaker and he made everyone feel much better with his humor and stories and then I watched as the public waddled back over to the main building to finish their meetings! This was a major culinary experience and thinking about food to share with all of you is making me GAAK a little. But I do want you to have the most amazing recipe for Chef Bette’s Hot Chocolate with Porter: She started by heating up 2 cups of whole milk until steamy. Then she added a cup of Chocolate chips (65% CACOA) melting them together, then, she added 2 cups of heavy cream and ½-1 bottle (6-12 oz.) of Black Butte Porter to taste. Everything is gently melted and stirred

together and then poured into cups and topped with Vanilla whipped cream! The drink is dessert-y and thick and delicious and MOM would love this for her big day on May 11th. You could use Dr. Pepper or Coke instead of beer and it would still be delicious. See you next time. Bon Appetit!

MOTHER’S DAY GIFTS & Cards! Wide selection La Pine Florist and Gifts For all your special moments

Prescription & Health Counseling Specialists Specialized Compounded Medications, Including Bio-Identical Hormone Therapy Certified to Provide Immunizations We Provide Prescriptions by Mail

Herbal & Vitamin Supplements Unique Gifts & Greeting Cards A Friendly Knowledgeable Staff Drive-Up Window for Convenience


We Deliver! CALL US at 541-536-1509 Pine Florist and Gifts Stop in and see! La 51441 Huntington Rd., La Pine

10:00am-5:00pm Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014


Women’s Business Expo - 5/10/14

The Riverhouse Convention Center, 10:00am-5:00pm. Entry fee- $4 plus a can of food) will be donated to Volunteer Connect & NeighborImpact. Info:, Amanda, 541-848-8598.

US Bank Pole Pedal Paddle - 5/17/14

From Mt. Bachelor to The Old Mill District. Participants alpine ski, crosscountry ski, bike, run, canoe or kayak & sprint to the finish line. Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation, 541-388-0002.

US Bank Kid’s Mini Pole Pedal Paddle - 5/18/14

Les Schwab Amphitheater. Participants alpine ski, cross-country ski, bike, run, canoe or kayak & sprint to the finish line.: Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation, 541-388-0002,

Christmas Valley

Spring Bazaar - 5/2 - 5/3/14

Christmas Valley Community Hall - Fri 10:00am-5:00pm, Sat 10:00am-4:00pm. Vendors, Ory’s Kitchen biscuits & gravy, BBQ chicken, soup & more. Jams, pie fillings, & pin cushions by 4H. Raffle. Call 541-480-1261 for more info.

La Pine

Bark for Life - 5/3/14

New location Heritage Park on Huntington Rd. 10:00am 2:30pm. Registration begins at 10:00am. $10.00 per dog. $5.00 for each owner/family. A canine event to fight Cancer. Info call 541-536-7619.


Run/2.5 mile walk, a Chicken BBQ sponsored by Kiwanis, the Planting of the Trees and many more fun, festive celebratory, historical events! see “Events.” The Dam Marathon - 6/14/14- 9:00am. The best way to start off your summer. Marathon, Half Marathon and 5K River Run/Walk. Awards, prizes, camping and raft trips from the park. -dammarathon/registration.


Centennial Anniversary Celebration - 5/7/14

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


Central Oregon Builders Association Home & Garden Show 5/02 - 5/3/14 - Fri 12-6 Sat 10-6 Sun 10-5 3800 SW Airport Way - Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center, Redmond Oregon. Over 200 companies and vendors exhibiting their products and services. Ranging from appliances, flooring, cabinets, bedding, roofing, remodeling, design and so much more! or 541-389-1058


A Home To Share: Building a Dream Together - 5/1/14

61st Annual Tree Planting Festival - 5/2 - 5/5/14

A weekend of fun activities for the whole family. Grand Parade on Saturday, a Talent Show and Coronation of the Tree Planting Princesses, a Community Arts Fair, a Quilt Show, Mini Olympics for the young ones, Dinner Theater, a 10K

5 - 8pm. at the Belfry. Building a safe community to work and play. Come and hear our ideas. Appetizers, music, beer and wine available. 541-549-6335,

Patio Boats

Please call to make a reservation if you have a party of 8 or more

The first full week of May is annually recognized as National Travel and Tourism Week, a tradition first celebrated in 1984, established by a Congressional joint resolution passed in 1983.


- Mark Fagan • Gallatin, TN

Employment Opportunity Wanted: Thrift Store Manager in La Pine. Full-time/Salary. Qualifications: Marketing knowledge, pricing, staffing, management proficiency, good verbal communication & computer skills. References required. Send resume to: Jerry Moore, PO Box 1008, La Pine, Oregon 97739.

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

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

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

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

Sports Moss 12 gauge, 3 inch $350 Winchester M12, 16 gauge $400 Stevens 12 gauge pump $250 New England 12 gauge pump $250 Call Sonny at 541-536-2049 Fish Finder for Sale! Brand New never used! $100.00 Call 541-280-4396.

Wanted 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. Seeking Older American, British, German Motorcycle, Motorbike, Bicycles for Restoration Project. Also Aircooled Volkswagens; Parts, Pieces..Fred 503-2863597

Mothers Day Taco Feed

The Annual Salute to Travel and Tourism in America - By Travel Oregon

"I'm Agent Smith, FBI. Please quit staring; you'll blow my cover."

Create your own Income Respected NW manufacturer of Green home and personal care products. Simple Referral business. Proven business model. Local support. No inventory or sales. - contact us through our website or feel free to call us at our home in Sunriver area 541-330-4078 Ellen or Dave

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

4 entrées to choose from $5.00 adult beverage From 9:00am to 4:00pm

by Phil Ryder & YOU

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!






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.

Fishing • Hiking

MOTHER’S DAY BREAKFAST $7.00 th cenery! s l u f i t u bea

1967 Ford One Ton $1500 OBO. Flat bed, runs good, 6 cylinder 4 speed. 2nd owner. Good Tires. 541-433-9550 1995 Chevy 3500 4 x 4 6.5 Diesel Auto. New Tires. White spokes wheels. Black with gray interior. $3000 or trade 541-433-9550


Motor & Row Boats

njoy Relaex alankdeEand



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

Kayaks • Canoes

In the Newberry National Volcanic Monument

Classified ADS

Employment Wanted

Paddle Boats

Page 27



• • • • •

Dessert Auction and Raffle Vegetarian and Gluten-Free Available Donations Gladly Accepted All Proceeds go to the Mission Field Vegetarian and Gluten-Free Available

SUNDAY, MAY 11TH at 5PM $12/person includes raffle ticket - Buy tickets at the door



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Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014


TID Mgr Retires at 90 years By Dan Varcoe, Eagle Reporter

Land Transfer Completed Senator’s Representatives presented City of La Pine, La Pine Rodeo Association and Frontier Days with the Official Placque transferring Lands to the people of La Pine. Left to right: Greg Jones, City Councilor, Tony DeBone, Commissioner, Robert Ray, LPRD Board President, Bob Schulz, ED LPRD, Mayor Ken Mulenex, Wayne Kinney from Wyden’s Office, Sussana Julber from Merkley’s office, Mel Emert and Candy Yow from La Pine Rodeo Association and Ann and Gerald Gawith from La Pine Frontier Days. The new plaque, signed into law in Congress will be displayed at La Pine City Hall.

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

Residential • Bare Lane • Commercial Real Estate


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!!”

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

541-913-8085 • 47714 Highway 58 Oakridge, OR 97463

TID Crew in Background. Lower left: Nick Strader presented a US Flag that had been flown over the US Capitol to Elmer McDaniels at his retirement party. Far Right: Tumalo Irrigation District Manager, Elmer McDaniels retires as he turns “90.” It was July of 1992. Tumalo Irrigation District’s water was on for the season. What water they had was being rotated from farm to farm. Snow pack was extremely low, Crescent Lake was all but empty, and those were just a few of the challenges facing the new manager. Coming out of retirement and hired as an interim manager for six months to help get the district back on track was Elmer McDaniels. Elmer was no stranger to irrigation districts. He started in October of 1945 for the Sunnyside Valley Irrigation District in Sunnyside, Washington as a ditch rider. He worked his way up to assistant manager and then manager, a position he held for thirteen years at the 103,000 acre irrigation district. Next, Elmer became the manager of the 72,000 acre A and B Irrigation District in Rupert, Idaho where he managed for twelve years. (read the rest of Elmer McDaniels’ Story at

Featuring OPEN HOuSES

in the Eagle Highway Magazine May 15 - Next Issue


Install a ductless heating and cooling system and SAVE UP TO 50% on your electric heating bill.


ductless heat pump system COMPLETELY INSTALLED with full warranty and 100% satisfaction guarantee to improve the energy efficiency of your home. As a Daikin 3D Platinum Dealer we can offer the highest efficiency systems, the maximum in cash rebates and tax incentives, plus longer warranties than other companies. With the money you’ll save on heating costs this system will pay for itself quickly, and air conditioning comes standard! Visit www. to learn more ways to make your home energy efficient.

BEND HEATING is the ONLY company in

Central Oregon that can make this offer, so call today and get one installed in time to Beat-The-Cold!

Call us for more information:

541-382-1231 “As a trade ally contractor of Energy Trust of Oregon, we can help with cash incentives and state energy tax credits to improve the energy efficiency of your home.”

*After cash incentives and state & federal energy tax credits. Cash incentives vary depending on the utility.

Serving Central Oregon Since 1953




Brightside Animal Center

Applebee’s of Redmond will host a pancake breakfast to benefit BrightSide Animal Center on Saturday, April 26, from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. The $8 fee includes all-you-can –eat pancakes, a side of sausage and the beverage of your choice. Enjoy a hearty breakfast while helping the animals at BrightSide! Tickets are available at BrightSide Animal Center, 1355 NE Hemlock, Redmond; BrightSide Thrift Store, 838 NW 5th St., Redmond; Century 21 Real Estate, 2421 U.S. Highway 97, Redmond, or at the door the morning of the event. What: Pancake breakfast Where: Applebee’s, 3807 SW 21st St., Redmond OR 97756 When: 8 a.m.-10 a.m. Saturday April 26 Cost: $8 per person

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

Page 29


Daffodils and Tulips By Linda Stephenson, L & S Gardens, La Pine, OR Daffodils and tulips are blooming all over Central Oregon – ‘tis the season. Of course they have been blooming for weeks on the other side of the Cascades; we run a about a month behind in our growth patterns. When you use daffodils and/or tulips as a cut flower do NOT put the two in the same vase. Daffodils fall in the narcissus family. Daffodils and other flowers in this family exude a substance that causes the flowers to fade faster. This substance is also why the deer do not eat daffodils. Tulips work best in a vase by themselves. Resist the urge to cut back the foliage of these plants until it turns yellow. This ripening process restores energy in the bulbs for next year’s bloom. Keep in mind how nice the flowers look as we emerge from our cold winters. These bulbs make us realize that spring is on it’s way. Next fall plant lots and lots of bulbs for a beautiful spring showing. For all of your gardening questions and supplies come see us at L & S Gardens in La Pine. Look for our garden tips at www. or like us on Face Book at L & S Gardens for more garden information. Questions? Call us at 541-536-2049.

Photography by Linda Stephenson, L & S Gardens

Hops are not Just for Brewing Beer

• All Work is Guaranteed • Excellent Quality • Affordable


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:

Leslie O’Connell ~ Mark O’Connell

CALL NOW 541-536-4229

L & S Gardens


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

By Linda Stephenson, L & S Gardens, La Pine, OR Hops are not just for the brewers of beer, to do this hops also make a hardy climbing vine. for a couple Hops should be planted in the spring, late of weeks, enough to avoid a hard frost. but eventually they will begin growing in a Hops are purchased in either a container clockwise direction east to west around the or a rooted cutting about a foot long called a trellis or fence. rhizome. You can purchase these cuttings at L Hops are a perennial root, which means & S Gardens in La Pine or order on line from the root system comes back each year. The a good mail order source. vine itself is an annual, which means it dies Select an area with plenty of sunshine; back each year and comes up from the roots hops need at least 6 to 8 hours of sun a day, the next year. You can cut back the bines so the south facing side of your home or an or leave the old bines and let the next years exposed site is a good location. Hop vines growth use it to climb on. (called bines) can grow over 25 feet and There are several varieties of hops that weigh over 20 pounds, so a space for a trellis do well in the central Oregon area; Cascade is important. You can also train the vines to being very popular with beer makers, Brewers cover a fence. A wire fence works best. Gold and Galena. Hops prefer well-aerated soil that is rich If you are using the hops for beer making, in nutrients and has good drainage. If you are after harvesting, cut the bines back to 3 feet. going to plant several varieties, keep them well The winter frost will kill the bines, after separated in your garden. Hop roots spread which, if you choose, you can cut them back quickly and take over the garden unless you further and cover the root system until spring. separate them and trim the roots. LA PINE’S ONLY FULL SERVICE GARDEN CENTER Hops also enjoy lots of water and fertilizer. In dry climates or the heat of the summer, Hardiest...PLANTS, TREES & SHRUBS they may need to be watered daily. A IN CENTRAL OREGON balanced fertilizer such as 16-16-16 is a OPEN good combination for MONDAY - SATURDAY 9 TO 5 hop growing. Fertilize SUNDAY 10 TO 4 every two weeks as the hops are a heavy feeder. Come out and watch us grow! Once the hops start Linda & Sonny Stephenson to grow, select the best bines and wrap them 50808 S. Huntington Rd. around your trellis La Pine, OR 97739 or wire fence to train Fax: 541-536-8634 email: them. You will need

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




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







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


Page 30

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014


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


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

Real Estate Lifestyles and Trends By Heather Dietrich, Broker

Ways to protect your home and its contents while you’re away range from simple to high tech.

Here are some ideas to secure your home when you’re on vacation. Consider a house sitter. It may be an added expense, but having a trusted person stay at your home is a great defense against burglars. Don’t advertise you’re away. Don’t leave an outgoing voicemail stating you’re out of town. Also, refrain from listing vacation dates on social media, such as Twitter and Facebook. Invest in an alarm system. Put all lights on timers, so it appears someone is home. A lighted home is a deterrent for break-ins. Have the post office hold your

mail and put your newspaper delivery on hold. An overstuffed mailbox and unopened newspapers on the lawn are a signal you are not at home. Leave all doors and windows locked. When possible, utilize dead bolts and secure sliding glass doors by placing a rod in the door groove. Alert police and a trusted neighbor to be on the lookout for any suspicious activity. Remove any spare keys that are hidden outside the house. Instead, give a key to a trusted neighbor or family member to regularly check the house.

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

uSDA Announces Funding to Spur Local and Regional Economic Growth in America’s Rural Communities By U.S.D.A. WASHINGTON, May 1, 2014 – Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack today announced the availability of funding to promote long-term economic growth and community vitality in rural areas. With the announcement, the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) invites applications for funding through three community and economic development programs administered by USDA Rural Development. “USDA is committed to helping rural communities access the resources they need to implement strategies that will invigorate the economy, reduce poverty and enhance the quality of life in our small towns and rural areas for years to come,” Vilsack said. The announcement includes $30.6 million in zero-interest loans and $9.2 million in grants to establish revolving loan funds that finance business and economic development activities in rural areas. Applications for these funds will be accepted through the Rural Economic Development Loan and Grant (REDLG) Program. Rural utilities that are eligible for USDA financing under the Rural Electrification Act and have the capacity to serve as intermediary lenders may apply to USDA Rural Development to administer the funds locally for the benefit of specifically identified projects. These intermediaries re-lend REDLG funds at zero percent to assist with business startup and expansion, business technical assistance and job training, and community facilities projects that support economic development. Applications are accepted on an ongoing basis through USDA Rural Development State Offices and are evaluated for funding consideration monthly. Through the Rural Business Opportunity Grant (RBOG) Program, USDA Rural Development is accepting competitive grant applications to improve economic conditions in designated Rural Economic Area Partnership Zones and for members of Native American tribes in rural areas. Government entities, nonprofit corporations, institutions of higher education, rural cooperatives and Native American tribes may apply for grants of up to $100,000. Funding may be used to support business incubators, feasibility studies and business plans, long-term strategic business planning, leadership and entrepreneurial training, and other related efforts. Just over $1.3 million is reserved for projects benefiting Native American communities. Another $919,820 is reserved for projects with Rural Economic Area Partnerships. In addition, USDA announces the availability of two grants from funds appropriated for the Rural Business Enterprise Grant (RBEG) program: a $500,000 grant for rural transportation projects and a $250,000 grant for Federally Recognized Native American Tribes. Funds may be used to provide technical assistance and training to help rural communities improve passenger transportation services or facilities. These USDA programs provide key support needed to create rural jobs and promote local and regional economic growth. For instance, the non-profit Ecotrust estimates that RBEG and RBOG funding for its FoodHub website is allowing it to connect more than 2,100 farmers, ranchers, fishermen, dairies and specialty producers to more buyers, Continued next page

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

Page 31

REAL ESTATE High Lakes Realty & Property Management 541-536-0117


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

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

145055 Birchwood - $49,950 Nice 840 SF, 2 Bd, New Well Julie Fincher, Principal Broker 541-420-1051

56066 Snow Goose - $104,900 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1 Ac, Near Sunriver Gary Tingey, Principal Broker 541-729-9628

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

145241 Corral Ct - $144,900 1620 SF, 1.65 Acres, Shop Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

16569 Beesley Pl - $219,000 4 Bd, 2.5 Ba, 2154 SF, Gas FP Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

55918 Snow Goose - $239,900 3 Bd, 2 Ba, Near River & Sunriver Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845



Open 7 Days a Week!

Corner of Hwy 97 & William Foss Road In La Pine


15805 Sixth St - $74,500 57004 Arrowhead - $89,200 10 Ac Ready for Your Dream Home 2 Bd, 2 Ba, 2 Car Gar, 2.4 Acres Dianne Willis, Principal Broker Julie Fincher, Principal Broker 541-815-2980 541-420-1051

15924 Jackpine Rd - $40,000 2 Bdrms, .94 Acre, Near Town Steffanie Countryman, Broker 602-284-4110

1018 Chapman St - $214,900 4 Bd, 1836 SF, 2.84 Ac, Shop Steffanie Countryman, Broker 602-284-4110


1715 Mare Court - $145,000 1809 SF, 3 Lg Bd, 30x60 Shop Julie Fincher, Principal Broker 541-420-1051

15865 Yellowood Ct - $98,000 Cozy Cabin w/2 Car Gar, 1.78 Ac Fred Jaeger, Principal Broker 541-598-5449

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

51630 Pine Loop Dr - $164,900 2.7 Ac, 40x50 Insulated Shop Ruth Harpole, Broker 541-815-5001

50760 South Fawn - $169,000 Top of the Line 3 Bdrm, Shop Julie Fincher, Principal Broker 541-420-1051

51884 Fordham Dr - $249,500 55849 Wood Duck Dr - $547,000 1811 Stallion Rd - $249,900 4 Bd, 3 Ba, 2206 SF, Hickory, Tile 3 Bd, Amazing Remodel, 5 Acres Riverfront 5 Bd, 2.5 Ba, 3587 SF Jane Gillette, Broker Cori Thompson, Principal Broker Fred Jaeger, Principal Broker 541-848-8354 541-706-1845 541-598-5449

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

“Owning a home is a keystone of wealth… both financial affluence and emotional security.” - Suze Orman

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

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

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

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

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

145241 Corral Ct - $144,900 – MLS #201307021 1.65 Ac, 3 Bd, 1620 SF, 28x28 Garage/Shop, RV Hook-up 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

1715 Mare Court - $145,000 – MLS #201207205 1809 SF, 3 Large Bdrms, Decks, 30x60 Shop 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

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

11418 Crestwood Place - $86,500 – MLS #201402646 924 SF Home+160 SF Addition, 30x40 Shop, Owner Contract 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

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

52261 Stearns Road - $20,000 – MLS #201402644 Great Level 1.07 Acres In Great Neighborhood at Great Price! High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

57004 Arrowhead Loop - $89,200 – MLS #201403223 2 Bd, 2 Ba, Approx 1500 SF, 2 Car Gar, 2.4 Ac, Christmas Vly 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

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

Lot #1 Eagles Nest - $22,500 – MLS #201401086 Nice 1 Acre Lot on Paved Road, Backs to BLM Land 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

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

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

Lot #17 Day Road - $25,000 – MLS #201306263 1 Ac Treed Lot, Build or Recreational, Lot to South Available High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

15865 Yellowood Ct - $98,000 – MLS #201403207 2 Bdrm Cabin, RV Hook-ups, 2 Car Garage, 1.78 Acres 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

16772 Elk Ct - $99,000 – MLS #201401421 4 Bd, 2 Ba, 1620 SF, Spacious, Light & Bright, 1 Acre 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

52251 Stearns Road - $99,500 – MLS #201402645 2 Bd, 1200 SF, Triple Car Garage, Fenced & Landscaped 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

56066 Snow Goose Rd - $104,900 – MLS #201403343 3 Bd, 2 Ba, 1680 SF, 2 Car Garage, 1 Ac, Near Sunriver 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

16110 Alpine Drive - $109,900 – MLS #201402704 2 Bd, 1 Ba Stick-Built Home, 2 Car Garage, 1 Acre High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

15805 Sixth St - $74,500 – MLS #201305177 Prime 10 Ac Bldg Site Close to Town; Owner Finance Avail High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

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

Save the Date for Central Oregon’s Annual Open House Weekend! - May 31-June 1, 2014 Purchasing a home is often one of the most important decisions in a person’s life and deciding on a particular house comes with many options. Forty five percent of recent buyers use open houses as a way to narrow down their choices and fi nd their dream home. To assist homebuyers in this process the Central Oregon Association of REALTORS® will be hosting an Open House Weekend on May 31-June 1, 2014. Hundreds of homes will participate throughout Central Oregon. Visit openhouseweekend

Kim Gammond, Education and Events Coordinator Central Oregon Association of REALTORS 2112 NE 4th Street, Bend, OR 97701, 541-382-6027

Featuring OPEN HOuSES

in the Eagle Highway Magazine May 15 - Next Issue

uSDA continued from page 30 distributors and industry suppliers. Between 2010 and 2012, the service reported helping producers in Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana, Alaska and California increase full-time employment by 23 percent and parttime employment by 38 percent. Application deadlines and details for all three programs will be available May 2 when the funding notices are published in the Federal Register. President Obama’s plan for rural America has brought about historic investment and resulted in stronger rural communities. Under the President’s leadership, these investments in housing, community facilities, businesses and infrastructure have empowered rural

America to continue leading the way – strengthening America’s economy, small towns and rural communities. USDA’s investments in rural communities support the rural way of life that stands as the backbone of our American values. USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer. To file a complaint of discrimination, write: USDA, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Ave., S.W., Washington, DC 20250-9410 or call (866) 632-9992 (Toll-free Customer Service), (800) 877-8339 (Local or Federal relay), (866) 3778642 (Relay voice users).

Page 32

Eagle Highway Magazine

Volume 1, Issue 10 • May 1, 2014

FLY WITH THE Promote your Business & Community Events Showcasing Small Business and Rural Living in the Center of Oregon



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Newberry 05 01 14  
Newberry 05 01 14  

Eagle Highway Magazine May 1, 2014 issue. See fun events, attractions, and local news about communities in Oregon.