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APRIL 1, 2012 Bi-Monthly Why settle for just anything... when you can have

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Presenting the Cowboy’s of La Pine Cookbook

With the Best Recipes from Local Cooks Local Cowboy Photos Photography by Michael Jensen Get this collectors’ item now! Copies are Limited See Page 8 for details. Cover Photography by Michael Jensen see page 2 for details

Veterans Recognized Re-Districting: Re-Dividing and a “Welcome Home Vietnam Veterans Day” Slate of Hopefuls for From the Oregon Department of Veterans’ the New Elections Affairs, Submitted by Dick Tobiason SALEM – Nearly 40 years ago, a generation of courageous and honorable American veterans endured jeers and ridicule for serving and fighting in an unpopular war. In 2011, the State of Oregon passed legislation in support of those veterans by designating March 30 of every year “Welcome Home Vietnam Veterans Day.” Gov. John A. Kitzhaber, M.D., signed Senate Bill 74 into law to create the official day of recognition. The day honors Vietnam veterans and is part of a national effort to acknowledge the men and women of the Vietnam War who were denied this recognition and welcome upon returning home. “(The bill) is an effort – small, but significant – to rectify that,” the governor noted. On March 30, 1973, all United States troops withdrew from Vietnam following the peace accord signed in January 1973 by the U.S. and North Vietnam in Paris, (Continued on page 9)

Inside This Issue Index page 2

Special Section Pages 7 & 18

By T. Myers, Eagle Team Reporter and Staff Writer

It is currently the policy of the State of Oregon, when the population of an area increases, to redraw the lines of representation for political offices. This has just happened here in Oregon. Right where we live! It’s the first time since 1981 that lawmakers have agreed on a Legislative redistricting plan. They are hopeful that the new districts will keep us well represented for the next decade. When we were approaching the census of 2010, there were downplayed meetings while the county clerk and other officials quietly cut South County into two districts and sent their recommendations over to Salem and the next thing we heard, it was a done deal with Sunriver banding with Bend, Redmond and Sisters, and, of course, La Pine was part of the new House District (Continued on page 4)

Mid Oregon Credit Union Delegation Visits Capitol Hill

Submitted by Mid Oregon Credit Union A Mid Oregon Credit Union delegation including Board of Directors Chair Doug Nelson, Vice Chair Jan Uffelman, CEO Bill Anderson, and VP of Marketing Kyle Frick, accompanied by more than 200 credit union activists from the Pacific Northwest and more than 4,000 from all areas of the U.S. arrived on Capitol Hill to represent the interests of more than 90 million credit union members nationwide. (Continued on page 9)

Emergency Preparedness by

Leon Pantenburg

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things to do... NEWBERRY FUN Adventure MAP IN COUNTRY ATTRACTIONS EVERY ISSUE! See Centerfold

NEWBERRY COUNTRY

newberry COUNTRY

MARKET PLACE

Your resource guide to reliable businesses Pg 23

Food • Flowers • Dining • Hair & Nails Advertising - Radio & Print Ads Recreation & Equipment Rentals See Back Cover Page


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THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

Local News

LPRD Needs Two Budget Committee Members for Fiscal Year 2012-2013 Budget Submitted by Justin Cutler

LA PINE, OR., March 15, 2012 — The La Pine Park & Recreation District is in need of two volunteers to provide input on the Fiscal Year 2012-2013 budget for the District. This is an exciting time in the district history as this will be the third full year of funding from the permanent tax rate that was passed in May 2009 by the voters in La Pine. The time commitment will be approximately 8 hours in May for three night meetings. Your job will be to work with the Director of Parks & Recreation and the Board to create a balanced budget that reflects the community’s needs. To apply please submit a cover letter stating your interest and qualifications no later than Monday, April 9th at 5:00 p.m. to Justin Cutler, LPRD, PO BOX 664, La Pine OR 97739 or Justin.cutler@lapineparks.org For more information, contact Justin Cutler at: 541.536.2223. a

First Annual Bark-for-Life Event Fundraiser for the American Cancer Society Submitted by Gayla Hays Hi! My name is Mattie and I want to invite you to join me on May 12, from 1-5 pm for a “tail wagging” good time while we fund raise to assist our guardians in the “fight against cancer.” Dogs are known to be “Man’s Best Friend” and we can prove just how true that statement is! The event will be held at the La Pine Pet Bed N’ Bath at 51590 Russell Road. We’re gonna’ have a nature trail walk, fun doggie activities, doggie contests, and agility demonstrations. We aim to have many tables with “good stuff” to buy for doggies and humans! Dr. Deb, the new mobile vet in town plans on being there to meet & greet. We also plan to have a photographer on site, so our two-legged companions can savor memories of us on this eventful day. Oh yeah, there will be some beggin’ good snacks for us and our guardians too! All this fun while fighting cancer too! Cancer has not only taken our human companions from us way too soon but many of us have also lost our battle with cancer. Are we gonna let cancer win? Heck NO! We’re going to do our part to beat this horrible disease! Registration for the event is $10 per dog and you too will get a cute “Bark-for-Life” bandana like I am proudly wearing. Your whole “human family” gets in for $5. I’d say that’s a “howling” good deal! If you want to register for a team or as an individual you can go to the website at: relayforlife.org/barklapineor. My “mommy” Susan Anderson will also be happy to help you if you call our cell phone at 209-840-1450. a

County News Free Public Health Fair

Submitted by Deschutes County To celebrate National Public Health Week April 2 through 8, Deschutes County Public Health is holding a free Public Health Fair on Thursday, April 5. Through the event, County health professionals will provide prevention and wellness information to residents of all ages through interactive displays. The fun and informative event takes place at the Deschutes County Health Services building in the first-floor Stan Owen Conference Room, 2577 NE Courtney Drive in Bend from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Parents, children and all other residents of Deschutes County are encouraged to attend the Fair to interact and learn from this sample of displays: 1. Free health and safety item raffles 2. Receive Tdap vaccinations for adults 3. Free healthy snacks 4. Nutrition tips and healthy cooking demonstrations

5. Proper hand washing area for children 6. Commute Options and Farm to School information 7. Emergency preparedness information 8. .and much more!

Since 1995, the American Public Health Association (APHA) has organized National Public Health Week and developed campaigns to educate the public, policy-makers and public health professionals about issues important to improving the public’s health. Every year, chronic diseases such as heart disease, cancer and diabetes are responsible for millions of premature deaths. Americans miss 2.5 billion days of work because of these illnesses, and that lost productivity adds up to more than $1 trillion. Catching and preventing these illnesses and incidents before they develop is the key to improving our nation’s health. For more information about National Public Health Week, please visit www.nphw. org/about. To learn more about the free Health Fair, please call (541) 322-7410 or send email to Thomas.kuhn@deschutes.org. ## Deschutes County encourages persons with disabilities to participate in all programs and activities. This event location is accessible to people with disabilities. To request this information in an alternate format or, if you need accommodations to make participation possible, please call (541) 330-4640, or send email to anna.johnson@ deschutes.org . a

CheCk out our seleCtion of Gluten-free FREE Holistic Consultations • Homeopathics • Custom Formulas Bulk Herbs & Foods • Dave’s Famous Killer Bread Dining area with FREE Wi-Fi

Open 11am-4pm DELI COUPON on Back Cover Free Deli Deliveries 11am-2pm (within city limits) Dine in or take out – 541-536-8855

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KAREN BRANNON GIVES BACK TO THE COMMUNITY “Iwilldonate$5inyournametoyourfavoritelocal charitywhenwesitdownforanostringsattached insurancereview&quote,Iwilldoublethedonation ifyoudecidetobuy!”

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INDEX Local News.......................... 1- 6 Emergency Preparedness.......... 3 So. County Schools................. 4 Real Estate............................... 5 Arts & Entertaniment........7 & 18 Sunriver................................... 10 Pets......................................... 11 Attractions/Map...........12 & 13 New! Communications & Technology............................ 16

Cover Photography The Russell Brothers by Michael Jensen Photographer

Business/Financial................. 17 Klamath County............18 & 19 Crossword.............................. 24 Events Calendar................... 20 Obituaries/Death Notices.........21 Eagle Team & Policies.......... 21 Rap Sheet.............................. 22 Market Place......................... 23 Coupons................back page


THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

www.NewberryEagle.com

Cinco de Mayo Fundraiser to Benefit La Pine Community Kitchen - Fresh-made Tamales - only $10 at La Pine Event Ctr.

Cinco de Mayo Fundraiser Benefitting the Community Kitchen Saturday, May 5th at the La Pine Event Center, from 4 - 6 pm. We will be serving Chips & Salsa, Salad, Beans, Rice, Tamales and Dessert. Beer and Wine for sale. Tickets are $10 in advance only (no ticket sales at door) and will be available 4/3/12 at the following locations: Twigs Gift Co., Little d Technology, Chamber of Commerce and Adrian’s Beauty Salon. a

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Emergency Preparedness Tips & Techniques

by

Leon Pantenburg

Let’s work with this scenario: South Deschutes County just got hit with “The Big One,” the level nine quake on the Cascadia fault off the Oregon coast. According to the local Red Cross and the Oregon Department of Transportation, this will be the probable situation in the La Pine area: All the bridges will be down, and many homes are destroyed. There will be no electricity, gas or water, and the grocery stores will have only enough food for two to three days. So as the shaking stops, the survivors emerge from the wreckage. How will people react? Psychological responses to emergencies follow a pattern, according to John Leach, author of “Survival Psychology.” Leach’s 1982 book was a groundbreaker in the preparedness field, and his research is often used by other writers. The most common reactions at the onset of an emergency, Leach writes, are disbelief and denial. People don’t prepare for emergencies, he adds, for three reasons: Planning is inconvenient, preparations may be costly and an ingrained folk myth says to prepare for a disaster is to encourage it. To deal with reality, he says, you must first treat the situation as being real and admit it is happening to you. So, mentally and emotionally, what is the best course of action to develop this survival mindset? The first thing, according to experts, is realize you’re in trouble. Here’s the typical disaster reaction progression, according to “Survival Psychology”:

Denial: The first reaction will probably be: “This can’t be happening to me!” But an emergency, natural disaster, accident or crash can happen to anyone, and it can result in a situation where your life is at risk. Panic: Once you get past denial, there is a strong chance you may panic. This is when judgment and reasoning deteriorate to the point where it can result in self-destructive behavior. It can happen to anyone. Hypoactivity, defined as a depressed reaction; or hyperactivity, an intense but undirected liveliness: The depressed person will not look after himself or herself, and will probably need to be told what to do. The hyperactive response can be more dangerous because the affected person may give a misleading impression of purposefulness and leadership. For more information, go to the South Deschutes County Emergency Preparedness blog at: http://commonsensepreparedness. blogspot.com/ (All the information is free. The publication is a community service of SurvivalCommonSense.com and is not affiliated with any governmental agency.) (Leon Pantenburg is the author and webmaster of SurvivalCommonSense.com, a survival and preparedness website, based in Bend, OR. The website accepts paid advertising from reputable companies that sell survival and preparedness items.)

Look for Leon’s Emergency Preparedness Column with survival techniques in every issue of the Newberry Eagle! a

DOUG WHITSETT Vote 3 OREGON SENATE DISTRICT 28 One of us - willing to fight for us Doug has worked hard to create a better business environment in Oregon by opposing new taxes, working to reduce unneeded regulation, helping to lead the way on liability law reform, insisting on verifiable peer reviewed science, and by protecting the rights of private property owners.

continues to be: 3 Doug PRO NATURAL RESOURCES

Preserving Rural Oregon’s Quality of Life Defending Irrigation Water and Private Property Rights Promoting Sustainable Use of Our Vast Forest Resource Rebuilding Our Rural Marketing Structure

3 And is endorsed by:

Association of Oregon Loggers AgPAC CattlePAC Oregon Farm Bureau Federation Oregonians for Food and Shelter Oregonians in Action PAC Oregon Small business Association PAC Taxpayers Association of Oregon PAC Oregon Family Farm Association PAC Water for Life Inc. Boise Cascade

“The Oregon Farm Bureau Federation has endorsed Senator Doug Whitsett because he is consistently one of agriculture’s strongest advocates in Salem. His knowledge of water and property rights issues is invaluable to Oregon’s farming and ranching families and rural communities.” Ron Bjork, President - Jackson County Farm Bureau

Paid for by “Friends of Doug Whitsett” www.dougwhitsett.com, 541-891-6109 23131 North Poe Valley Road Klamath Falls, OR 97603


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THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

Continued from front page

Re-Districting and New Elections

Assessor Candidates Hernandez and Hill

Cheryl Hukill, Incumbent for Klamath County Position #3

Angelli, Bricknell, Skrah, Shepard, Broussard, Collins and Bryson compete for Klamath County Sheriff 55 that goes from Crook County and Lake County on the east, to Medford on the west, from La Pine in the north and south to Chiloquin. The new Senate District encompasses the same area, but includes Klamath Falls. It is too late to ask why the division was made that excluded our former senator who lives 15 miles from La Pine in Sunriver. But it seems that it is already in effect and the change takes place with the November election (including the May primary). The new District reps will be in Salem for the January 2013 sessions. During the Candidate’s Forum held in Crescent last week, the new district was not even a topic of conversation. On the contrary! The room filled with voters and candidates up to the rafters. Senator Doug Whitsett and Karl Scronce talked about the Senator’s race and Rep. Mike McLane and candidate, John Huddle, debated in the Representative category. The County Commissioner candidates from Klamath district #1 were represented (alphabetically) by John Gerry, Tom Mallams, Kelly Minty-Morris and incumbent Al Schweitzer. District #3 was represented by Jim Bellet, Incumbent Cheryl Hukill and Dennis Jefcoat. The County Assessor candidates, Rafael Hernandez, the acting Assessor and his rival, Leonard Hill, were followed by a slate of seven Klamath County Sheriff candidates: Mike Angelli, Brian Bicknell, Ron Broussard, Brian Bryson, Chuck Collins, Mike Shepard and Frank Skrah. Bill Scally set up the sound equipment courtesy of KITC radio, Gil Ernst acted as emcee and Barbara Sullivan, Community Action Team President, watched the time clock. Each candidate had a chance to introduce themselves and their platform, followed by a series of questions that were posed by audience members. The event started at 5:30 PM and lasted four hours. It was a chance to see how your candidate held up against the others for the office and a chance to meet the candidates personally during a coffee hour. Each candidate also had a chance to offer literature to the public. a

La Pine Lions Club Stuffed Thousands of Eggs

Lions were caught in the act again! They are pictured here stuffing eggs for the La Pine Park and Rec Community Easter Egg Hunt. On March 24, 2012, the La Pine Lions Club and Crescent Creek Church volunteers helped out by stuffing and filling over 5,000 eggs for the kids to enjoy. a Lion Bob Toussaint helping out.

Gerry, Minty-Morris, Schweitzer and Mallams running for Klamath County Position #1

Dennis Jefcoat for County Klamath Position #3

a

Mike McLane and John Huddle for State Representative

Doug Whitsett and Karl Scronce vie for State Senate District #53 Race

Public Service Announcement

Deschutes County Citizens Action Group (CAG)

Keep in touch with your community. The next CAG General Membership meeting is April 6 from 9:30-11:30 am. at the American Legion Hall, Drafter Rd., in La Pine. Our guest speakers will be Karen Swirsky and Jon Jinings from the Oregon Department of Land and Community Development (DLCD). Non-members welcome. a

Everything La Pine

Jim Bellet for County Klamath Position #3

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THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

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Real Estate

Meet the Candidates for Congress, Senate, House, and County Commissioner

The Deschutes County Citizens Action Group (CAG) is sponsoring a “Meet and Greet the Candidates” on Thursday, April 26th, from 6:00-7:30p.m. at the La Pine Senior Center. Candidates for the Congressional District #2, Oregon Senate Districts #27& #28, Oregon House Districts #53 & #55, and the Deschutes County Commissioner position have been invited. All citizens of Deschutes County are encouraged to attend. a

South Deschutes and North Klamath Groundwater Protection Steering Committee Groundwater at risk: Sources of contamination Submitted by Brian Mannion, Public Affairs Specialist, Oregon DEQ (This is the second in a series of articles designed to provide important information about disposal of waste in the Upper Deschutes Basin and the groundwater we drink.) In our first article, we - the South Deschutes and North Klamath County Groundwater Protection Steering Committee - introduced ourselves and our work. We‘re people who live and work in this community, and we firmly believe that local groundwater issues require local solutions. We want to ensure our voices are heard. In today’s article, we discuss how contaminants can enter our groundwater and can end up in the wells that provide most of our families with drinking water. What We’ve Learned– Many years ago, people used to dump various chemicals on the ground and bury waste. They did not make the connection between their water supply and the chemicals and waste being dumped. We now know that in our area, the sandy pumice soil and shallow groundwater means our groundwater is at risk. As a committee, we’ve researched potential sources of contamination in the area and how each might affect groundwater. Whether it is herbicides, fertilizers, solvents or sewage, the soil is limited in its ability to protect our shallow water supply. The Good News: Our soils do filter some substances such as disease-causing organisms and certain complex chemical compounds including dioxins, many components of diesel fuel, and some pesticide, such as DDT. The Bad News: Our soils don’t filter water-soluble substances such as easily dissolved herbicides like picloram, many petroleum products, and substances found in human sewage and many kinds of household chemicals. Our research has focused on nitrates because we know nitrates can indicate the presence of partially treated sewage, nitrate levels are very low in area groundwater that has not been affected by humans, state and federal regulations limit nitrate levels in groundwater to protect drinking water, and because they are easy to detect. In other words, we’re looking at nitrates because increasing nitrates levels are evidence that stuff is getting into our ground water. Below is a brief summary of our findings. Sources– Livestock: One 1,100 pound horse can excrete about the same amount of total nitrogen as can a family of four people. Each of 9,300 lots in South Deschutes and North Klamath Counties would need to pasture 1 or possibly 2 horses for the contribution from livestock to equal the load from onsite septic systems. Managing manure and proper burial of livestock is important to protect groundwater. Fertilizer: Since the point of fertilizer is to nourish vegetation, properly applied fertilizers will be fully consumed by the plants and don’t contribute to groundwater contamination. Over-application of fertilizer can contribute contaminants to nearby groundwater. Spray fields: Spray fields are used by centralized sewage treatment facilities to dispose of nitrates and other contaminants by applying them to a crop. Like fertilizer, properly applying wastewater ensures that the plants use all the nitrates to grow. Most spray fields include monitoring wells to ensure that overspray and leaks do not threaten the groundwater. Mismanaged spray fields can contribute contaminate to nearby groundwater. Onsite Septic Systems: Standard onsite septic systems, whether a leach line or a bottomless sand filter, are designed to discharge partially treated septic effluent into the ground. Contaminants that may enter ground from septic systems include bacteria, viruses, pharmaceuticals, detergents, household cleaners in addition to nitrates. As we’ve said earlier in this article some of these substances are filtered while others could end up in our groundwater. Because of the large number of onsite septic systems in the area they are the largest contributor of contaminants that threaten our groundwater. Due to the nature of our soil and groundwater it is essential we are careful about how we dispose of waste in our area. We must be good stewards of the land and water beneath. a

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  

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        

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  

  

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  

  

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  

52684 Hwy. 97 • La Pine 541-536-3234 Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 yes,

Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday newberryhabitat.org for other ReStores see OregonRestores.org

DONATIONS Appreciated

The building materials thrift store, where donations are 100% tax-deductible.

please

furniture doors with frames cabinets tools plumbing lighting

appliances vinyl windows flooring electrical hardware tile

     

 

      

   

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Fencing & Decking Experts

10% Off Labor Jan. - Apr.

FENCING • New Fencing • Cedar • Chain Link • Custom Vinyl • Post & Pole • Fence Repair • Tear Out • Staining/Painting

FREE ESTIMATES - Call Chris O’Connell email: crosfencing@hotmail.com

“Building Materials for Building Community”

Page 5

Owned by L & M Painting, LLC Lic #184406 • Bonded • Insured

541-536-4229

15% off Labor January thru April

DECKING, PERGOLAS & OVERHANGS • Custom Designed and Built • Refinishing • Repair • Remodelling

Guaranteed the job is done right the first time. La Pine’s ORIGINAL Septic Tank Pumping Service Since 1957 • SEPTIC TANKS PUMPED • SYSTEMS INSPECTED Call for no-obligation information on system care and maintenance

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“We Gladly Answer Questions”

Mon-Fri 8:00 am - 4:00 pm

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Page 6

www.NewberryEagle.com

THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

Ford Family Leadership Sponsors Community-Wide Board Training in La Pine By T. Myers, Eagle Team, Reporter and Staff Writer When you looked around the Finley Butte Community Room at all of the people who were there to represent their individual boards at a special training hosted by the Ford Foundation, you saw your neighbors, your community leaders, community activists and hard-working volunteers who were ready to learn about how they can make a bigger difference to their beloved community! On March 23rd and 24th, Community organizations and governments met to take the two day class on Board training and Strategic Planning hosted by the Ford Foundation. From 10-4 PM both days, Board members from La Pine Chamber of Commerce, La Pine Park and Recreation District, City of La Pine, La Pine Community Action Team, St. Vincent de Paul, Gap Network, Community Kitchen, La Pine Senior Center, La Pine Planning Commission, the Newberry Eagle, and other single board members worked as teams and with other boards to

The Trainers: Cec Koontz and Stacey Stonesifer

St. Vincent de Paul Board Director Corinne Martinez

create ideas about what their organization’s mission is, whether they had a clear vision of how they could make a difference to the community, how they could create a strategic plan for their board and a long list of other items that were designed to teach the participants how to work together to accomplish goals. Rural Development specialists, Stacey Stonesifer and Cec Koontz were the presenters. Along (Continued on page 20)

Below: Carl Jansen, SVDP Board

La Pine Saint Vincent de Paul board members engage in a teamwork exercise

La Pine Mayor Ken Mulenex reaches to win the tallest balloon pyramid contest. Brainstorming

It’s Time for Action It’s Time for

JOBS

Phil supports limited government, strong families, self-reliance and a strong work ethic.

Responsible Stewardship of Natural Resources

Phil supports supports a balanced approach to our use and enjoyment of our vast natural resources.

Lori Weller writing the GAP Ministries mission statement.

After working for 44 years in the private sector, Phil Henderson is uniquely qualified to create government policies that will promote the economy and jobs. Phil has started 4 different businesses and successfully led one of the largest construction companies in Central Oregon. He knows what it takes to create jobs.

Phil Henderson is Ready to Listen to You. www.hendersonfordeschutes.com 541-508-6434 • phil@hendersonfordeschutes.com

Paid for by Friends of Phil Henderson for Deschutes County Commissioner

Linda Bauman & Kathy DeBone contributed to facilitating the two-day community training.


THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

www.NewberryEagle.com

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SPECIAL EVENTS April 5-7 – Annie Get Your Gun at Bend High School

https://beattickets.org/ or 541-419-5710 Lyrics and music by Irving Berlin, Book by Herbert Fields and Dorothy Fields Directed by Mary Kilpatrick Musical Direction by Rebekah Sharpe, Bend High School Auditorium: April 5, 6 at 7pm , April 7 at 2pm and 7pm , April 8 at 4pm

April 6 – Bend First Friday Artwalk

5-9pm Downtown Bend, Art galleries and merchants open, many with music and art exhibits. www.CascadeAE.com for complete list of new exhibits.

April 6 – Tour Du Chocolat at Tower

5pm for Tower members, 6pm for public. The Tower’s annual delectable sampling of Central Oregon’s best desserts. A “must stop” for chocolate lovers of all ages during downtown Bend’s First Friday. Featuring dozens of original chocolate creations by professional chefs from the region’s top restaurants. Enter raffles to win your favorite cake. Proceeds benefit the Tower Theatre Foundation. General Admission: $5 at the door only, 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org/tickets

April 12-15 – Central Oregon RV Dealers Spring Show

At Deschutes Expo Center featuring a large selection of trailers, 5thwheels, campers, motor homes and boats. Factory Reps will be on hand presenting the 2012 new floor plans and technology advances. The Dealers will represent over 40 RV Brand Names and will bring over 400 RV’s new and quality pre-owned, something for every family. Thur-Sat 9am-6pm, Sun 10am-5pm.

Page 7

ESSERT AUCTION D E G C CA ER - DAN

N DIN 2ndnual An

! g n i l F g n i r Sp

Saturday MAY 19TH AT The American Legion

52532 Drafter Rd, La Pine DINNER 5:30–10:30PM Spaghetti & Meatballs Tossed Salad & Garlic Bread

DESSERT AucTIoN

after Dinner

DANcING 7:30–10:30PM THE ARMADILLoS

country Western & 50’s & 60’s Rock n Roll For more info contact: Tom Bradler 541-536-8192 email: reldardt@q.com

Tickets available at: Auto Parts Mart, La Pine Chamber of Commerce & La Pine Senior Ctr . $12.00 per person or $22.00 for couples. $5.00 for dance, only.

Where you are always in “your” zone!

Classes as low as $5.00 Power packages available

Zumba • Turbo Kick Kick Boxing • Personal Training Power & Strength • Abs & Buns • Strength & Stretch

NEW! • Yoga for Kids

Join the NEW CHALLENGE

“Fit and Fabulous by Summer”

“This challenge is going to push you like no other and be SUPER FUN at the same time! Forms must be in before the first challenge on Tuesday, April 10th at 5:15pm when we will pick teams. There will be a Black team and Purple team. Each team member will get a team shirt. Join the challenge and be fit and fab by summer!”

$155.00* for the 6 week challenge, INCLUDES EVERY CLASS FIT ZONE OFFERS FOR THE FULL 6 WEEKS (*$25.00 of fee allotted to winners)

Pick up a Challenge order form at FIT ZONE

51630 Bluewood Ave., Ste A, La Pine or email: fitzonelapine@gmail.com Call Amyee Hess for more info: 541-410-3201

OREGON UNEXPECTED YOU ARE INVITED HOLD THE DATE: Monday April 9, 2012, 8: 00 am LOCATION: Gilchrist @ Ernst Bros Offices Discover Klamath Visitor and Convention Bureau, the official tourism agency for Klamath County, Oregon cordially invites you to attend, and/or, to provide your input to a proposed 2012 marketing program designed to generate tourism to North Klamath County. Hear representatives from our County’s Tourism Agency explain tourism strategies and proposed tactics to market our county to potential visitors. Your input and feedback is welcome. If you are unable to attend this meeting, feel free to contact Discover Klamath VCB directly with your input. We can be reached as follows: Discover Klamath Visitor and Convention Bureau 205 Riverside Drive Klamath Falls, Oregon 97601 (800) 445-6728 www.DiscoverKlamath.com Director@DiscoverKlamath.com


Presenting the Cowboys of La Pine Cookbook Featuring:

Great Gifts:

Home Cooked DELICIOUS Recipes Main dishes Soups Desserts

for christmas, birthdays, mother’s day, Father’s day

BUY BOOKS

Local Cowboys

AT LA PINE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

51425 Suite A Hwy 97 Call: 541-536-9771 Open M-F, 9am-2pm

Book Signings

AVAILABLE APRIL 14

with the Cowboys!

Published

by the La Pine Chamber of commerce

Call La Pine Chamber for dates-541-536-9771

Thank you to These Fine Supporters JensenOne Photography La Pine Eye Care Vic Russell Const Little D Tech Perry Walters Parks & Rec Ace Hardware RESTORE L&S Gardens Adrian’s House of Hair

Ponderosa Embroidery La Pine Insurance Healthko Farmer’s Insurance Pat Madera - Morgan RE Mtn View Floral Frontier Days La Pine Rodeo St. Vincent de Paul Patrick’s Woodworking

FBLA La Pine Signs Chainsaw Creations Newberry Eagle City of La Pine Wilderness Garbage S&S Auto Parts Stan Russell Construction La Pine Septic Midstate Electric High Lakes Realty


Page 9

THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

www.NewberryEagle.com

Visiting the Hill

Continued from front page

anti-aging • skin and body care • cosmetics health and nutrition

facials • makeovers Discount for new client’s first order. CALL FOR YOUR FREE CONSULTATION Bonnie Davee , Arbonne Independent Consultant

Pictured: Rep. Greg Walden (OR-2) discusses MBL legislation with the Oregon delegation inside the House Energy and Commerce Hearing room. The delegation was scheduled to meet in Walden’s office, but the office proved too small to accommodate such a large group. (Mid Oregon CU group to the right facing the camera.) On Wednesday, March 21, 2012 the Northwest Governmental Affairs Conference delegation paid visits to Washington and Oregon elected officials to discuss Senate bill, S.509 (the Small Business Lending Enhancement Act of 2011) and House bill H.R. 1418 (known as the Small Business Lending Enhancement Act), which seeks to raise the credit union member business lending (MBL) cap from its current 12.25 percent to 27.5 percent of a credit union’s total assets. Locally, the increase would allow an additional $21M in small business lending for Mid Oregon Credit Union. In the state of Oregon, the conservative estimate is that passing H.R. 1418 and S. 509 would make $254M available from credit unions, potentially creating over 2,700 jobs. On the national level it would free up $13 billion dollars and potentially create 140,000 jobs at no cost to taxpayers.

Continued from front page

Veterans Recognized “Welcome Home Vietnam Veterans Day”

France. The Treaty of Paris signaled the end of America’s long involvement in Vietnam. Today, there are nearly 120,000 Vietnam veterans living in Oregon. “Warriors don’t go to war for memorials, to earn medals or have parades when they return home,” said Jim Willis, a Vietnam veteran and director of the Oregon Department of Veterans’ Affairs. “You go to war for the man on your left, the man on your right, the one behind you.” Creating a day to welcome home Vietnam veterans was first proposed in the California State Assembly. After its passage, the National Association of State Directors of Veterans Affairs was asked to consider passing similar legislation in their states. Oregon was one of the first states to draft and pass its own bill. The plan to welcome home Vietnam veterans has been so well received the U.S. Senate passed a resolution mirroring those passed by the states. a

Why settle for just anything... when you can have

Everything!

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with your

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

The effort of this delegation comes at a time when Congress is searching for effective ways to help the economy, add jobs, and inject capital to small business. Mid Oregon has worked in support of business owners and credit unions by sharing information with lawmakers about the challenges facing small business, and how credit unions can help meet those challenges. Mid Oregon Credit Union is a full-service, member-owned, financial cooperative that has served Central Oregonians since 1957. With over 21,000 members in Deschutes, Jefferson, and Crook counties, Mid Oregon Credit Union builds relationships through valued financial solutions. For more information about Mid Oregon Credit Union, their services and branch locations in Bend, Redmond, Madras, and Prineville, please visit their website at www.midoregon.com. a

Green Energy – Greenspeed Technology from Carrier

(tm)

Recently, Randall Marchington, an expert Mechanical Estimator from Bend Heating answered questions about Carrier’s newest Greenspeed heat pump technology and what it means to homeowners in terms of savings.

Q: Randall, what is Greenspeed Technology? A: Greenspeed is a new heat pump technology from Carrier Corporation that vastly improves the efficiency of Carrier’s Infinity line of residential heating and cooling equipment. It use to be great to get a 9 or 10 HSPF (Heating Seasonal Performance Factor) rating and with Greenspeed, customers can expect to get up to a 13 HSPF rating which greatly exceeds the standards for receiving the various energy rebates and tax credits. Q: What are the incentives such as rebates and tax credits that are available when you upgrade to Greenspeed? A: The incentives are better than ever. For example if you were to install a qualifying Infinity heat pump you would be eligible to receive a rebate of up to $1900 from your electric utility provider, plus federal and state energy tax credits of up to $1040.00. In addition Carrier is offering up to $1250 in cash rebates on qualifying equipment. Q: How much money can I save on heating bills by installing an Infinity Greenspeed Heat Pump system?

A: Since Greenspeed is the industry’s most efficient heat pump system, the savings can be as much as 75% of what you are currently paying. So you can see that it would reduce your heating bill dramatically with electricity savings, not to mention a great hedge against energy cost increases. Q: What sets Bend Heating apart from other Central Oregon heating companies? A: Bend Heating is the only “Factory Authorized Carrier Dealer” in all of Central Oregon. That means we can provide a 100% Money Back Guarantee backed by the factory. Add to that, Bend Heating has helped build Central Oregon communities since 1953, longer than any other HVAC company. We are required to be certified by federal, state and local agencies. We participate in rigorous ongoing training that requires us to perform many different tests to certify

the installation is correct and the paperwork is in order for the rebates and tax credits to go through. Q: How can people contact you for more information? A: You can contact me at 541-948-7193 or email me at randall@bendheating.com and I’m happy to provide a no obligation estimate of costs and savings. You can also visit us at www.bendheating.com and www.youtube.com/user/bendheat. Copyright © 2011 Bend Heating & Sheet Metal, Inc. All rights reserved. This is a paid advertisement, courtesy of Bend Heating & Sheet Metal, Inc.

“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.”

Save money, save energy with Energy Trust of Oregon


Page 10

www.NewberryEagle.com

Sunriver

THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

Recreation • Shopping Concerts • Dining

Obsidian Hair Spa wins Award as Outstanding Business at Sunriver Chamber’s Annual Meeting By T. Myers, Eagle Team Reporter and Staff Writer

The Sunriver Chamber of Commerce held its annual meeting at the Hearthside Room at Sunriver Lodge on Thursday March 22. After a welcome by Executive Director, Dennis Smeage, Robert Bennington, President, opened the official meeting. Jay Audia, Secretary, presented the minutes, and Christopher Bridges of Bank of the Cascades filled in for Treasurer, Greg Tibbots, and presented the financial review. Robert Bennington thanked outgoing board members, local Realtor, Ginny Kansas-Meszaros and Sunriver Resort’s Craig Peterson for their years of service. Bennington announced the list of all of the events and special educational opportunities that were sponsored by the Chamber. During the past few months they have done a survey to determine that Chamber members want help with marketing, held nine after hour events, two financial planning seminars, two area recreation samplers/ tourism meetings and the SHARC tour evening in conjunction with the SROA. He also said they were going to press on the second Sunriver Magazine. Robert Bennington and Dennis Smeage also thanked the fifteen volunteers that work at the visitor’s center and ongoing thanks to Commissioners Tony DeBone, Tammy Baney and Allan Unger for their support. The guest speaker was Terry Zink, the CEO for Bank of the Cascades. He addressed the group with his ideas about how a bank should serve its customers. Bank of the Cascades is a small bank that is well capitalized, with great reserves, and Mr. Zink dazzled the members by saying that he was open for business and wants to be “partners with the people in the area to make it work.” After explaining that for the past four years, bankers have been vilified and that there are still “…wonderful banks out there who have never been associated with any of the pitfalls the industry has had to deal with,” Zink explained that there was a real problem with the rating agencies who gave triple A’s to different businesses that did not deserve them. “Now, Bank of the Cascades is ‘well positioned to make a difference and be the type of bank that is a real part of the community’.” Zink completed his talk by saying that the new regulations have left out the element of common sense and made things more difficult for banks. When it was time to announce the Business of the Year, Dawn Christensen, Pennie Olson and Ken Fenicle from Obsidian Hair Spa, were completely surprised! Honored for their work in the community with the Care and Share program, they pledged continual support for the future. After a brief reveal about installing billboards that say Visit Sunriver in the valley, Bennington addressed the fact that the two chambers have had conversations and a formal meeting to consider the idea of working with the La Pine Chamber to create a new and more inclusive Chamber in our area that would serve a larger area. It is in the works! The meeting was attended by Mayor, Ken Mulenex, LP City Manager, Steven Hasson, Local Activist, Vic Russell, Newberry Eagle Editor, Sandra Jones, Chamber Office Manager, Jane Gould and Teri Myers from La Pine. a

Dawn Christensen, Pennie Olson and Ken Fenicle from Obsidian Hair Spa receive Business of the Year Award from the Sunriver Chamber. Congratulations! (See Obsidian’s coupon back cover.)

Guest Speaker, Terry Zink Bk of the Cascades

Events Mar 28 – Italian Cuisine Cooking Class with Chef Bette

Everyone should have an excellent Bolognese sauce in their repertoire. And tiramisu parfaits. Let Chef Bette show you these and others as we explore one of our favorite cuisines. Come hungry! All classes cost $50 and begin at 6 pm in Chef Bette’s well-appointed gourmet kitchen. Register at 541-312-0097 or www.welltraveledfork. com

Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory 57245 River Rd, Sunriver – 541-593-4394, www.sunrivernaturecenter.org

Mar 24-31 – Spring Break at the Nature Center & Observatory Open daily from 10 am to 4 pm. Nature talks, kids’ classes,

rocketeer classes and more! The Observatory will be open daily for Solar Viewing from 10 am to 2 pm. Night Sky Viewing 8 to 10 pm on Mar 24, 28, 30 & 31. Call 541-593-4394 for reservations & information.

ST. VINNIE’S THRIFT STORE

April Monthly $ales!

April: 6th & 7th 9th 18th 23rd 26th

GET 1 FREE punch on your shopper FURNITURE 1/2 OFF card - JUST SENIOR 1/2 OFF BRING THIS CLOTHING $5 BAG AD IN! 1 per BOOKS 4-$1 household LAST THURSDAY 1/2 OFF

*Anytime you spend $10 you earn a shoppers card punch. (Full shopper cards cannot be redeemed on sale days)

*Check out the sales calendar & more at our website: www.lapinesvdp.org

“CARING FOR OUR CENTRAL OREGON NEIGHBORS IN NEED” 51661 Huntington Road in La Pine 541-536-1956 www.lapinesvdp.org

Open: 9 am to 5 pm Monday -Saturday

ACCEPTING DONATIONS FREE PICK-UP AVAILABLE

Terry Zink CEO, and Christopher Bridges branch Manager, Bank of the Cascades. Dennis Smeage, Chamber Executive Director.


THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

www.NewberryEagle.com

Pets

Even Good Samaritans Need a Hand

By T. Myers, Eagle Team Reporter and Staff Writer

Healthy Teeth, Happy Pet! Dental health is vital to the overall health of your pet. From January 1st to March 31st, 2012, oral radiographs are included in your pet’s comprehensive dental exam and cleaning! (Value up to $150!) Ask us what a comprehensive oral assessment, treatment, and prevention program is and how it can keep your pet healthy!

FULL-SERVICE VETERINARY CARE, AT-HOME CONVENIENCE “Sparky”

The All Pets Smiling Mobile Van is equipped to provide:

Contact Dr. Deb at 541-410-2598 or drdeb@allpetssmiling.com to schedule your pet’s appointment in the comfort of your home!

www.allpetssmiling.com

Six weeks ago on a dark and rainy night, Doug Crase was on Highway 97. A truck hit and killed him at about seven PM. We never really heard the end of the story- or why it happened until now. Enter Doug’s lifelong friend Ted McCracken, (Ted and Doug went all the way through school together and stayed friends) and his wife Carolyn Graham to set the story straight and step up to help out with Doug’s little doggies, Max and Muffy, two Chihuahuas in need of some kind attention and some crucial medical care. The problem with Dong and his resulting death was easy to explain when you understand his background. Doug Crase was hearing impaired, and at age 46, diabetes had caused blindness in one of his eyes. So here is a man who cannot hear and his depth perception is nonexistent. He tries to cross the highway and is unable to perceive the danger of a truck coming right at him. He cannot hear it and he cannot tell how close it is. The tragic results speak to the serious problems of being challenged by the disability of not hearing and it was compounded by his inability to have clear vision and see the vehicle approaching. The next part of the story is about the two little doggies he left behind. The Sheriff went to the house after the accident and the little girl dog, Muffy, was terrified and ran away. The little boy, Max was taken into custody and turned into the Humane Society. Knowing what had happened, Carolyn and Ted went to Doug’s house the following day and found little Muffy sitting on the porch in the cold shaking like a leaf. They scooped up Missy and made plans to pick up little Max and get the two dogs settled into their new home. After they were in their new environment, they noticed that the little dogs had some difficulty eating. Ted and Carolyn took their new pets to the Vet and found out that each dog had serious issues with their teeth and the girl had a growth on her shoulder. They found out how much it would cost just for the teeth (close to $800.00) and knew that they would have to have help. After getting the word out to their friends, a woman who is a great animal lover in the area came up with an easy solution she called Dr. Gordon Pickering at La Pine Animal Hospital and arranged to have him set up an account for the two little waggers! Now it is up to us. Call the LP Veterinary Hospital and donate to help these two sweet animals. There is an account for Max and one for Muffy. Drs. Pickering will even do some fund matching in order to help, too. All you have to do is call or come in with a check or cash or a credit card and make a contribution to the Max and Muffy fund at the clinic. The clinic is on Huntington across from the Bi-Mart and their number is 541-536-2001. Please do what you can to help. I met these two sweet animals and they are very happy with their new mom and dad. We also appreciate the fact that Ted and Carolyn and their friend Lynetta Casey, our translator for the interview, met with the Eagle to tell us their story. Remember, the doggies need a hand and so does Ted and Carolyn. Give the clinic a call! a

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

• Radiology • Surgery • Wellness Care/Vaccinations • Dentistry • Advanced Dentistry • Emergency Services • Geriatric Care • Hospice Care

ANIMAL

EMERGENCY CENTER

Companion Animal Emergency & Critical Care

541-385-9110 www.bendanimalemergency.com.

5PM-8AM WEEKDAYS AND 24 HOURS ON WEEKENDS AND HOLIDAYS

365 1245 SE 3rd St, Ste C-3, Bend OPEN YEAR! A One block north of Fred Meyer DAYS

Pet Tip What is Parvo?

Pet Tip submitted by La Pine Pet Bed & Bath, see their ad below.

Parvovirus is a highly contagious intestinal disease that is transmitted through feces and the ground; the virus can remain in an area for long periods of time, infecting other dogs easily. Parvo is prevalent in the spring and also in the fall because damp soil transmits the disease easier than dry soil. Symptoms of parvo include vomiting, diarrhea, dehydration, fever, and listlessness. Parvo can be fatal due to severe dehydration or a weak immune system. Seek veterinary care immediately if you think your dog has parvo. Most boarding and daycare facilities require vaccination to prevent the spread of the disease. Vaccination is the best way to prevent an infection! a

La Pine Pet Bed & Bath Inc.

PET adoption Cora arrived at the shelter after someone found her running stray and no owner came looking for her. Cora is around 2 years old and a mix between Labrador and Pitbull. Since nothing is known about Cora’s background, a home that has time for training and socialization is a must! If you think you have the perfect home for this sweet girl, come down and adopt her today! a

Page 11

Professional Pet Lodging & Grooming

Cora

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Exercise - Play - Rest - Cuddling Call us to take care of your dog

Corner of Russell & Reed

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www.lapinepetbednbathinc.com


Page 12

www.NewberryEagle.com

THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

NEWBERRY COUNTRY ATTRACTIONS

It’s Just a Rock, Right?

Article and Photography by Ollie Scheideman

As my wife and I rode our tandem bicycle past the entrance road to Smith Rock State Park, we thought; “Hmmmm, what could be so interesting about a rock”! “It’s just a rock, right”? The year was 2005 and we were participating in the North-West Tandem Rally, which in that year, was centered in Bend, and featured three days of riding from that central hub. We continued to ride our bicycle past the “rock” and didn’t give it a second thought. Since that time, and especially since owning our home in La Pine, my wife and I have been back to Smith Rock many times to explore and enjoy this wonderful area. When entering this marvelous area, one feels as if he or she is entering a

To get to Smith Rocks: take HWY 97 to Terrebonne, turn right at the light and follow the signs to the park. There is a use/parking fee. cathedral…surrounded by towering ”tuff cone” spires that are literally larger than life. Volcanic in nature, the rocks are colored with reddish-purple rhyolite. You get a feeling of awe and reverence as you look up and around trying to take it all

The Pines Bar & Grill

HOODOO’S CRESCENT LAKE LODGE AND RESORT

SUNDAY SundayBRUNCH Brunch Feb. 19th - 10AM to 2PM 10AM TO 2PM New Brunch Theme ! ay Every Sund

April 8th Traditional Easter Brunch 10AM TO 2PM

April 1st Bavarian Brunch

Brunches include omelettes, waffles & eggs cooked to order.

Adults $15, Seniors $12 Kids 10 & Under $8 Kids 3 & Under FREE RSVP and GET A 10% DISCOUNT! CALL 541-433-2505

Restaurant Hours: Sunday thru Thursday 8AM-8PM, Friday & Saturday 8AM-10PM 22350 Crescent Lake Hwy, Crescent Lake, OR, www.crescentlakeresort.com

in. The Crooked River meanders through the formation adding another wonderful element to the scene. Originally it was thought that the Smith Rock formations were the eroded remains of a small volcano, known as a “tuff cone”. Recent evidence suggests, however, that Smith Rock is the westernmost part of a “supervolcano” known as the “Crooked River Caldera”, the largest volcano in Oregon. Supervolcanoes are so large and powerful that they have the ability to alter global climate for years, devastating the landscape for hundreds of miles. Our own Newberry Caldera sent a lava flow so far north that it altered the flow of the Crooked River, which, through the years, caused the erosion that resulted in the exposure of the Smith Rocks. Today, the Smith Rocks are an Oregon State Park which attracts rock climbers from all over the world. As the rocks eroded, the harder “tuff” was left behind and is stable enough and great for climbing. When you hike around the trails, you will see climbers on the famous “Monkey Face”, a shear spire that rises 600 feet into the air. Other year round attractions include hiking, mt. biking and bird and nature watching. My wife and I (and dog, Cookie) stick to the trails that follow the river and zigzag up and over the main part of the formation for a strenuous, but very scenic three to four mile hike. That rock climbing stuff is not for this cowboy! Wildlife abounds in the park. On one of our ventures to the park, we saw a badger. He was doing what badgers do best (no, not badgering anyone)…he was digging and looking for food. Probably that sighting will be the only one we will see in our lifetimes. A pair of Golden Eagles has been nesting on one of the spires for the past 23 years. Their large nests, sometimes up to 2000 pounds, are built by the female and can be used for many years. So, as we discovered, Smith Rocks is not “just a rock”! Oh, yes, and a river runs through it. a


THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

www.NewberryEagle.com

Page 13

NEWBERRY COUNTRY ATTRACTIONS “Places to go... things to do... in the Great Newberry Country

BEND

Outdoor Recreation Area!

6.

E Q U I P M E N T

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This page is sponsored by Peak Performance Equipment

ST RD

Ages 0 to 12, starts at 1:00pm, at the La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St., La Pine. This will be an event you won’t want to miss, as there will be over 5,000 eggs up for grabs!! See ad on back cover.

4.

2.La Pine Park & Recreation 3rd Annual

15 46

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Easter Egg Hunt, Easter, April 8th, 2012

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HW

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SUNRIVER

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BUY • RENT • SELL

Mt. Bachelor Ski Resort

ATV’s • WATERCRAFT

S CENTURY DR / CO HWY 42

Jet Skis • Boats • Snowmobiles

Wickiup Reservoir

RG

ESS

RD

16405 FIRST ST STE 2 LA PINE OR 97739

has the fastest chairlift in the state. The Eagle Peak Accelerator is a six-person high-speed lift that will whish you to the top of the Oregon Cascades. 29 downhill runs and a vertical drop of 1,536 ft.. Boasting a wide variety of terrain, Willamette pass will satisfy everyone from the Novice to the Expert. You can even get group discounts with 15 or more participants. Today, March 29th, I checked the current conditions at Willamette on my Smart Phone app–“Everything La Pine” Winter Attractions; 2” new snow, 30 degrees, 5 lifts operating 36’” snow at the lodge. Looks like a great day to ski! Call 541-345-7669 ext 244

Map designed by Joseph Garcia Graphic Designer.

FIRST ST

1.

La Pine Park & Recreation’s 3rd Annual Easter Egg Hunt La Pine Event Center

FINLEY BUTTE RD

LA PINE

Largest Ski Area in the Cascades

2.

3. WI LL

Willamette Pass Ski Resort Milepost 62

AM ETT E

HW

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Odell Lake

5.Ski Resort: Cat Ski Mount Bailey

OR

La Pine Park & Recreation’s 3rd Annual Teen Egg Hunt Finley Butte Park

51390 WALLING LN LA PINE OR 97739 http://lapineparks.org/finley_butte.html

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ON

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58

Crescent Lake

Located at the summit of southern Oregon’s Cascade Mountains, just five miles north of Crater Lake National Park. It is the oldest fulltime snow-cat skiing operation in the U.S and offers 6,000 acres of un-groomed back country terrain. Mt. Bailey’s elevation is 8,363 ft. and receives an average of 600 inches of snow each season, rivaling the Rockies and the British Columbia interior. Call 800-733-7593 ext 754 for Ticket Information.

WALLING LN

16405 FIRST ST LA PINE OR 97739

4.Ski Resort: Mount Bachelor is the It has 3,365 ft. of vertical drop, 3,683 acres of terrain 11 lifts and 71 runs, from first-timer to double-back diamonds. Among the Six lodges, you will find food, retail shops and Wi-Fi at the base. You can be skiing or snowboarding in less than an hour from the Sunriver/La Pine area. The “Everything La Pine” Mobile App Ski Report indicates 8 inches of new snow in the past 48 hours and a base of 168 inches. A groomed Nordic facility is groomed nightly adjacent to the downhill ski area. Other on-snow activities include dog sledding and lift-serviced tubing Call 800-829-2442

Map not to scale.

HUN

NEWBERRY EAGLE

3.Ski Resort: Willamette Pass

And More! See our ad below

RD

Youth ages 13 to 18, starts at 8:00pm, at Finley Butte Park, 51390 Walling Lane, La Pine, just off Finley Butte Rd. Last year there were over 100 in attendance and this year will be even bigger! Maybe you will be the lucky student to find this year’s iPod Egg!

BU

TING TON

Teen Flashlight Egg Hunt, Sat., Apri. 7th, 2012

CRESCENT

Diamond Lake

5.

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Oregon

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Diamond Lake Resort

ON

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GPS Coordinates: 43 o 10' 38.15" North 122o 08' 19.22" West

AKE

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Everything Forecast Coupons

with your

phone

CHEMULT HW Y

Everything La Pine

Roads

350 RESORT DRIVE DIAMOND LAKE OR 97731

Cat Ski Mt. Bailey

Why settle for just anything... when you can have

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Cat Ski Mt. Bailey Diamond Lake Resort

Snow Shoeing Hike

Meissner Sno-Park Snowshoe Area is located on Cascade Lake Highway west of Sunriver. The snowshoe loops are 3.2 miles (moderate) and a shorter 1 ¾ mile loop. The 3.2 mile loop takes you to Meisser Shelter. No Dogs Allowed.

performance

Virginia Meissner Sno-Park Snowshoe Area

FO

1.La Pine Park & Recreation 3rd Annual

6.Virginia Meissner Sno-Park,

Peak

Ski Report

More

www.EverythingLaPine.com

ON ROUTE 13 8

Klamath Lake

CHILOQUIN

Pre-Season Marine & Peak Watercraft Tune-Ups performance

E Q U I P M E N T

Lawn & Garden Pre-Season & Rentals ATV Rentals Service, & Repairs

! g in r p S r fo y d a e r t e G Full Shop w/ Mechanic on Duty Deliveries • MARINE MECHANIC

WWW.TEAM-PEAK.COM SEE L & S GARDENS FOR YOUR DISCOUNT COUPONS

RECREATION AND CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT – New & Used Parts • Accessories & Supplies STOP IN & SEE THE SHOWROOM! at 51388 HWY 97 IN LA PINE • OR CALL US at 541-536-3893


Page 14

www.NewberryEagle.com

THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

By T. Myers, Eagle Team Reporter and Staff Writer

Odes to spring, not withstanding, it is a terrific time of year to be living here in the High Desert, edge of the foothills, heart of Newberry Country, Central Oregon splendor that is our home! It has been a while since I wrote about fixing up the table for company, choosing the perfect wine, candles or flowers and presenting a celebration to friends and family and I think it is time to do just that! Spring is a time of rebirth, so your best white table linens, china and silver set with water and wine glasses, dessert plates and forks, salt and peppers and separate butter dishes at both ends of the table with a short arrangement of beautiful white blossoms and small white votive candles across the table would be a perfect way to start an Easter Dinner with guests. The menu can be traditional (Holiday ham or a great lamb roast, yams, salads, rhubarb pie for dessert) or try some-

thing new that is bound to bring some oohs and ahs from everyone at the table! I am going for the new menu this year. And this is one that can be prepared in advance so I can have a visit with my guests. I am going to try a main course recipe for Chicken L’ Orange, with a super little green salad with fresh pears and good blue cheese sprinkles, toasted walnuts and a drizzle of balsamic vinegar followed by a Potato Galette (maybe Au gratin), and a side of broccolini (half broccoli and half kale) that has been sautéed with garlic and butter and sprinkled with lemon zest and drizzled with fresh lemon juice for zip. Dessert will be a glass of fresh strawberries sliced and macerated with a tiny bit of sugar and a shot of triple sec, then topped with one of my new favorite things: White chocolate pudding mix made according to instructions and mixed with an equal amount of fresh whipped cream. The topping is light and fluffy and makes the orange-y strawberries want to pop right into your mouth all by themselves. A Potato Galette is a dish made by slicing potatoes into thin rounds and cooking them in a fry pan until browned and nearly cooked through. Then you salt and pepper to taste and out them in a 375

oven for fifteen to twenty minutes until the top is crisp and brown. Turn them out on a plate and cut in wedges to serve. Grate fresh parmesan over the top and it makes the dish even better. Chicken L’Orange: Not the fancy

“...

just down home chicken with a tasty mix of orange slices, juice, garlic, salt, pepper that is cooked with ...”

French version, just down home chicken with a tasty mix of orange slices, juice, garlic, salt, pepper that is cooked with the chicken breasts and thighs. Bake in the oven on low (300) for 45 minutes to an hour, basting with the juices every tenfifteen minutes until the meat is browned and the smell in the kitchen makes you want to jump up and down with excitement. Pour the drippings into a sauce pan and reduce them to ½. Pour over the warm chicken right before it goes to the table and garnish with thinly sliced oranges around the plate. (This is great served with rice and spinach, too.) Put olive oil in a fry pan and heat. Mince two cloves of garlic and add that to the pan. Toss in the washed and dried broccolini and cook until it is tender

crisp. Remove and plate the veggie. Add the zest of a lemon as a sprinkle and then pour the juice of that lemon over the top. Salt and ground black pepper to taste makes it terrific. This is delicious and full of great flavor. And easy! If you were to add loaves of chewy bread torn into big chunks- the food will make your friends sing for more. I love a good glass of sparkling wine, but a Pinot Grigio would be perfect with a meal like this. Fresh coffee and a piece of good chocolate to finish the meal, and folks, this will be remembered for a long time. Bon Appetit! a

Happy Easter! Solution:

D E L U M P B U N G O A S I A C Y C L A L E D I D W A S M E L W E A K A N T I M U S E

• • • • •

S L A W E X E R T

T E L L S E L I S I O N

U N N O O W H T E A R B E L E S A S R R A I N

M I L E I P E O U C H A B S L A E L E

E R A S

R A N T

E N D S

S O L E

E L S E

D E A F

L I S O N E O C T

Comprehensive Eye Exams Contact Lenses Glasses Treatment for Eye Disease Laser & Refractive Eye Surgery Consultations We are Here In La Pine, why drive to Bend? Always accepting new patients! Tourists & Visitors welcome!

Dr. Graham Balcer and the La Pine Eyecare Clinic

16410

Street • Suite A • La Pine

One block West of the intersection of Hwy 97 and (Same corner as Ray’s Food Place)

Street

Graham A. Balcer, OD 541-536-2911

INVITES YOU TO:

EASTER SERVICE April 8th at 10:00am Come at 9:45am for Coffee & Pastries!

Good Friday Service: April 6th at 7:00pm 52340 Huntington Rd., La Pine 541-536-2183

CENTRAL OREGON BANKRUPTCY ATTORNEY Stop Garnishments & Foreclosures Halt Creditor Harassment Eliminate Medical Bills

Work to Solve Tax Problems Reasonable Fees FREE CONSULTATION

115 NW Oregon Ave. Suite 12 Bend, Oregon 97701 541.323.1002

www.trelliottlaw.com

We can put an end to debilitating debt and get you back on your financial feet. Please call us today to set up a FREE CONSULT and discuss your options.

CALL 541.323.1002 WE ARE A DEBT RELIEF AGENCY. WE HELP PEOPLE FILE FOR BANKRUPTCY UNDER THE U.S. BANKRUPTCY CODE.


THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

www.NewberryEagle.com

Announcements

The Eagle Team Publisher, Editor in Chief Creative Director Sandra Jones Send your press releases, articles and photos to info@NewberryEagle.com

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

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

Everything La Pine Director David Harms mydhworld@yahoo.com

Graphic Designer, Reporter Joseph Garcia

Crescent Creek Church

invites you to Easter! Good Friday Service April 6th at 7:00p.m. Easter Service April 8th at 10:00a.m. Come at 9:45a.m for Coffee & Pastries!

Job Announcement: Camp Host

The La Pine Park & Recreation District is looking for a customer service oriented individual to supervise and facilitate camping activities at the beautiful Rosland Campground in La Pine, Oregon. The 40-acre campground has 12 sites and this summer we will be expanding the campground to accommodate 16 additional hook up sites and a picnic shelter. This is a volunteer position. The District provides reimbursement for propane; provides electricity, water, and sewer. For more information, to download an application and to review the complete job description please visit: www.lapineparks.org under “Employment Opportunities”.

joseph@NewberryEagle.com

Assistant Reporter Susie Bashaw sbashaw@NewberryEagle.com

Accounting Wendy Korn

wendy@NewberryEagle.com

Team Support

Page 15

How’s your Swing? Perform at your OPTIMAL LEVEL FREE Consultation for Students! CALL NOW for your consultation with a SPORTS THERAPIST

541-536-6122

SABAI WELLNESS CENTER Your Community Center for Well Being o Therapeutic Massage o Chiropractic Care o Yoga Classes o Kickboxing

TAPS ad below: Please get involved and become a member of TAPS. To find out more, call 541-536-5002. Visit the website at TAPSSouthCounty.org.

o Tae Kwon Do o Crosstraining

For monthly specials and more info call us at: 541.536.3300 or email: hunterswidow14@msn.com Chiropractor- call Dr. Brad Cockman at 280-0777 We are located in La Pine Square, #7N

Pam Cosmo, Glenn Costello, LeeAnn Forrester Fred Jaeger, JoAnn McDevitte, Wendy Rightmire, Laura Wurst Bi-Monthly Publication Distributed on the 1st and 15th of the Month The Newberry Eagle is available free of charge at our distribution locations throughout South Deschutes North Lake, and Klamath Counties. SUBSCRIPTIONS MAILED Bi-MONTHLY: $35.00 per year or $22.00 for 6 months Important Note: The contents of this newspaper may not be reprinted without express permission from the publisher. Removing papers in bulk without authorization can lead to prosecution.

EDITORIAL POLICY:

The Newberry Eagle is a newspaper written by the community, for the community. It’s about people you know and news that affects you. We welcome your letters, opinions, tributes, and articles. If there’s something you’d like to see in the paper, contact us. Submissions may be edited for length, clarity, good taste, and libel. Submissions are not guaranteed publication. Unsigned submissions with no contact information, or submissions addressed to third parties will not be published.

PARENTS: SAY ‘NO’ TO TEENAGE DRINKING AND WE WILL TOO. You’re not alone in saying no— there IS strength in numbers. 95% of South County adults believe that any teen use of alcohol at parties is not okay ( South

Office: 16405 First Street, Suite 2, La Pine, OR 97739 Mailing Address: P.O. Box 329, La Pine, OR 97739 Phone: (541) 536-3972 Fax: (541) 323-1899 Main email: info@NewberryEagle.com Visit our website at: www.NewberryEagle.com

County Community Readiness Assessment, 2010 ). For more information, visit tapssouthcounty.org or call 541.536.5002

In partnership with Think Again ParentS, Deschutes County Children & Families Commission, DHS Addictions and Mental Health Division and the Drug Free Communities Support Program.


Page 16

www.NewberryEagle.com

Everything La Pine

Everything La Pine

Everything Forecast

THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • MARCH 15, 2012

Coupons Roads

Ski Report More

Written by Anson Alexander Infographics, January 24, 2012 AnsonAlex.com, Graphic by Anson Alexaner 2012 has arrived and the statistics show that smartphone usage and data consumption is only on the rise. Although I’ve posted an infographic on text messaging statistics, I’ve never posted one containing statistics on smartphone usage in general. Fortunately, Go-Gulf.com recently published an infographic containing worldwide smartphone usage statistics such as, which smartphone has the largest market share, how many total smartphone users there are in the World and which smartphone users consume the most data. Although the infographic is posted below, here are the some of the highlights: 80% of humans own a mobile phone. There are 91.4 million smartphone in the United States alone. Out of the 5 billion mobile phones in the world, 1.08 billion are smartphones. Android has the highest market share with 46.9% – the iPhone has 28.7%. 9 out of 10 smartphone users use their phone on a daily basis. The most popular smartphone activity is texting, followed by internet browsing and playing games. A higher percentage of Android users are below the age of 34 in comparison to iPhone users. People between the ages of 25 and 34 are more likely to own a smartphone (62%) than any other age group. Android users consume the more data on a monthly basis (582MB) compared to users of other mobile operating systems. iPhone users download more apps on a monthly basis (48) when compared to users of other mobile operating systems. The top 10 countries in terms of smartphone penetration are: Singapore – 54% USA – 35% Canada – 39% Australia – 33% Hong Kong – 35% Norwary – 33% Sweden – 35% New Zealand – 32% Spain – 35% Denmark – 31% a

The newest and hottest practice in business marketing is the QR code, or Quick Response code. You may have seen these codes in the Newberry Eagle recently. Our newest promotional product, “Everything La Pine”, is most accessible by a QR code which is easily scanned by a Smart Phone. Combined with Newberry Eagle advertising, it is fast becoming one of the most effective way to increase the visibility of area businesses. Recently, I have heard people say, I don’t have a Smart Phone and I don’t think I need one. The message I would like to relay is… “You do not need to own a Smart Phone, but you certainly want the owners of Smart Phones to be able to connect with you and your business.” At the Newberry Eagle, we are happy to assist you in obtaining a QR code for quick access to your business information. We can even design and print your new QR code on your business cards and brochures. Another idea is to put a QR code on a t-shirt advertising your business. In the past two weeks we have made several updates to “Everything La Pine”. Not only can you access all the businesses and attractions in the La Pine area, events are updated daily, news streams are available for La Pine, Oregon an World events. Road Cams and a Photo Gallery have been improved. Statewide sports reports are available. You can listen to KITC FM anytime, too. With your Smart Phone, just download a scanner application from your App Market, scan the CR code on the front of the Newberry Eagle and you are on your way to “Everything La Pine.” But. remember, it is really about your potential customers. They can’t live without their Smart Phones, and they want to have easy access to your business information. - Dan Varcoe - 541-241-7741 See ad below. a

Why settle for just anything... when you can have Everything La Pine Everything Forecast Roads

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COMPUTER SALES & SERVICE

bARk fOR lIfE LAP TOPS

499

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Little d Technology AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY

Newberry Eagle Invites you to use QR Codes to Promote Your Business

Little d Technology

Stop by in April and May to “Bark for Life” by making a donation to the American Cancer Society.

Little d Technology (541) 536-1079 THIRD STREET PLAZA IN LA PINE

with your business with your phone

Hurry! Prices are lowered Mar 1st - Apr 15th for a limited time only Upgrade, downgrade, cancel at anytime Call Dan Varcoe to Advertise in Everything La Pine 541-241-7741 or email sales@newberryeagle.com


THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

www.NewberryEagle.com

Page 17

by Bob Cox

Give Your Portfolio a “Spring Cleaning” Springtime is almost here. If you’re like many people, the arrival of spring means it’s time to spruce up your home. But why stop there? This year, consider applying some of those same spring-cleaning techniques to your investment portfolio. Here are some ideas you may want to put to work: • Get rid of clutter. You probably don’t have to look too far around your home to find things that are broken or simply no longer useful to you. If you poke around your portfolio, you might make similar discoveries: an investment that has chronically underperformed, duplicates another investment or met your needs in the past but is less relevant to your current situation and goals. Once you identify these types of investments, you may decide to sell them and use the proceeds to take advantage of opportunities that may prove more valuable to you. • Consolidate. Over the years, you may have accumulated multiple versions of common household items — brooms, mops, hammers — which pop up mysteriously in various parts of your home. You might find it more efficient, and even less expensive, if you consolidated all these things in one centralized location. As an investor, you also might find that consolidation can offer you some benefits. Do you have one Individual Retirement Account (IRA) with one financial services provider and a second IRA with another? Do you have a couple of old 401(k) accounts with former employers? And have you scattered investments here, there and everywhere? By consolidating all these accounts in one place, you can cut down on paperwork, reduce fees and, most importantly, unite your investment dollars so that it’s easier for you to see what you have and then follow a single, coherent investment strategy. • Prepare for turbulent weather. As you know, springtime can bring heavy rains, hail, strong winds and other threats to your home. As part of your overall spring cleaning, you may want to check the condition of your roof, clear branches away from your house, clean your gutters and downspouts, and take other steps to protect your property from the ravages of Mother Nature. And just as you need to safeguard your home, you’ll want to protect the lifestyles of those who live in that home — namely, your family. You can help accomplish this by reviewing your life and disability insurance to make sure it’s still sufficient for your needs. • Get professional help. You may find that you can’t do all your spring cleaning by yourself. For example, if your carpets and rugs are heavily soiled, you may need to call in a professional cleaner. Or if your tree branches have grown out of control, you might need to bring in a tree trimmer. Similarly, when you decide to “tidy up” your portfolio, you’ll need some assistance from a financial professional — someone who can study your current mix of investments and recommend changes, as needed, to help ensure your holdings are suitable for your risk tolerance, time horizon and short- and long-term goals. Spring cleaning can reinvigorate your home and your overall outlook. And by tidying up your investment portfolio, you can help gain some of that same optimism — for your future. This article was written by Edward Jones for use by your local Edward Jones Financial Advisor. a

For compassionate, and reliable care choose Newberry Hospice.

IS YOUR CHECKBOOK MORE BALANCED THAN

YOUR 401 (k)?

Most brokers will tell you that investing in a 401(k) is an important way to save for retirement. What few bother to say is that it’s not enough just to have a 401(k). To get the most from your 401(k) when you retire, you have to actively manage it now. At Edward Jones, we’ll work with you to help ensure that your 401(k) portfolio accurately fits your goals. So your 401(k) can work for you, not the other way around. To learn how Edward Jones can help you make sense of your 401(k), call or visit your local financial advisor today.

Bob Cox, AAMS® Financial Advisor .

16345 6th Street Suite 101 La Pine, OR 97739 541-536-8822

” Review nt Confidentiality d n  a w e tervie  lf on Cli

itial In “I pride myse

FREE In

           41-536-9110         5  1-408-4349 fax: com       aol.  + cell: 54 mbercrazyss@          u R97739 rolled Agent + email: n e,O in =

       

You get to choose – be selective. 51681 Huntington Road • La Pine • OR 97739

Signs Banners Vehicles Magnetics Decals Posters

The sun setting is no less beautiful than the sun rising. Serving Deschutes, Lake & Klamath Counties

ALL TYPES OF SIGNS

Call us with any of your questions about hospice:

541-536-7399



  

                 To the Men & Women in our Armed Forces: Thank you for your service. Thank you for our freedom.

Q: What kind of care do you offer? A: We offer both in-home & Hospice House care.

Q: What is Transitions? A: Transitions is a FREE program for anyone diagnosed with a life threatening illness.

       

         

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 y 97,LaP

+ 50750 Hw

Frequently asked questions about Newberry Hospice Q: What is the availability of your nurses? A: Our hospice nurses are available 24/7, anytime of the day & night.

 

541-536-5023

www.lapinesigns.com lapinesigns@yahoo.com P.O. Box 2490 • La Pine, OR 97739 Located Next Door To Ace Hardware


Page 18

www.NewberryEagle.com

THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

Osprey photo courtesy of ODFW

Two Rivers Gallery Joanne Baeth of Bonanza, Oregon will be exhibiting three Collective Visions art quilts at Two Rivers Gallery in Chiloquin, for the month of April. Collective Visions is a group of art quilters who participate in a group project each year. Each person creates a design, enlarges it, and divides it into sections. The sec-

Quilt artists were Joanne Baeth, Susan Massini, Cheryl Carbone, Dona Ford and Louise Page. Machine quilting was done by Joanne Baeth. COLORWHEEL KALEIDOSCOPE was designed by Joanne Baeth. Each quilt artist was given the same sixty degree pattern and specific color instructions. Techniques included raw edge applique, decorative stitching, fabric paints and lots of glitzy embellishments. Quilt artists were Joanne Baeth, Dona Ford, Carole Bowen, Louise Page and Susan Massini. Machine quilting and hand beading around the outside edges was done by Joanne Baeth.

140 So. 1st Street, Chiloquin, OR 541 783-3326 www.chiloquinarts.com Winter Hours are Mon thru Sat 11-4

tions are distributed to the other members of the group who complete their section using any technique, fabric, fibers or embellishments that they choose. The sections are then returned to the original designer who sews them together and finishes the quilt. Collective Visions gives us an opportunity as a group to explore fiber arts techniques and integrate other art mediums such as paints, inks and embellishments. SEW TROPICAL is from a design drawn by Joanne Baeth. Each member of the art quilt group completed a section using only purples, greens and yellows. They were also asked to include a gecko. Techniques included texture magic, wool felting, fabric manipulation, thread painting and raw edge applique. Quilt artists were Joanne Baeth, Kathy Adams, Dona Ford, Susan Massini and Louise Page. Machine quilting was done by Joanne Baeth. (To be pictured in April 15th issue.) SUMMER FANTASY is a recreation of a water color painting by Bev Barmore, Joanne’s sister, Silks, sheers, inks, paints, silk rovings and beads were used.

27 YEARS DEDICATED EXPERIENCE

• 27 Years Proven Dedication www.Collins4sheriff.com • Proven Experience Paid for the Committee to • Proven Integrity Elect Chuck Collins Sheriff


THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

www.NewberryEagle.com

Page 19

K arl SCRONCE for Oregon State Senator District 28

The message is simple... “Job Creation-Education-Representation”

Map shows the new STATE SENATE DISTRICT 28 to take effect January 2013. Mill City

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April 1, 2012, Crossword Puzzle

by T. Myers


Page 20

www.NewberryEagle.com

THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

High Desert Tax Service

03/15/2012

Jim Elliot, Enrolled Agent, LTC & 2 Licensed Preparers to serve you. 18 Years Experience Electronic Filing Personal Taxes Refund Loans Business Taxes

10:51 Neighborhood Dispute/ A board member of Ponderosa Pines Home-owners reported that another board member had called her and yelled at her as she had sent him board related business to his e-mail. Said person did not like it. Talked to said person also, he said that he was sick and tired of RP sending him junk in his e-mail as he has told her repeatedly not to send it through his personal email and she keeps doing it. RP was then told by me that said person no longer wants any electronic contact from her. Said person was told by me that RP likewise wants no other electronic Contact from him. No crime. La Pine.

9:18 Vehicle Crash/ Vehicle in parking lot bumped subject running. La Pine

OPEN YEAR ROUND

03/16/2012

03/14/2012

22:02 Missing/Overdue Person/RP reports her grandson overdue from a scheduled high school baseball game. The juvenile came home, with a teacher while I was on the phone with the RP. La Pine

NEW CLIENT

SPECIAL!

Call for Appointment:

Aspen Alley X from Napa

19:53 Suspicious Vehicle/RP reports suspicious vehicle parked in neighborhood. I contacted two males who were trying to move the vehicle to work onit. They made arrangements to get the vehicle moved. La Pine.

541-536-1153 51470 Hwy 97 #4B

Why settle for just anything... when you can have

Everything!

13:10 Suspicious Circumstances/ RP found an archery arrow in his yard severaldays ago. RP noticed a residence over a mile away with an archery target and wanted to know if an arrow could fly over a mile to land in his yard. RP did not want the other residence contacted, and stated he just wanted the situation documented and was going to destroy the arrow. RP did not provide any further information. La Pine

Everything La Pine Everything Forecast Coupons Roads

with your

phone

Ski Report

More

www.EverythingLaPine.com

T-Shirts • Sweatshirts • Aprons • More!

$PECIAL OFFER! Get 2 FREE Shirts!

Custom Art • Silkscreening • Design

when ordering 24 or more

Stop in and see the shirt gallery 52379 Huntington Rd. La Pine, Near Burgess 541-536-6060

03/20/2012

18:19 RP stated that her colorful rooster had its feathers clipped off on the chest and neck. It appeared the feathers were clipped with scissors. Someone was house sitting while RP was at the hospital for several days. No known suspect, she just wanted to notify us in case there are other similar incidents. La Pine

03/21/2012

19:54 Suspicious Circumstances/ An anonymous female called to report donated cans being stolen by two males and a female at the La Pine Public Library. Units arrived to the scene in minutes an found no evidence of theft and no one in the area. La Pine

03/23/2012

16:08 Robbery/ Theft of Beer from Shop Smart involving physical contact between suspects and store manager. La Pine

03/24/2012

15:26 Theft/RP reported the theft of his cell phone. Unfounded, phone fell under work bench in garage. La Pine

Call now! 541-536-6060

Continued from page 6

Legal Notices

1SUMMONS IN A CIVIL ACTION Case No. 51-CV-1247-GT-RBB UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF CALIFORNIA, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, CAHUILLA BAND OF INDIANS, RAMONA BAND OF CAHUILLA, Plaintiffs, v. FALLBROOK PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT, et al., Defendants, TO: DENNIS MAHER and DELIA MAHER, YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to file with the Clerk of this Court and serve upon PLAINTIFF’S ATTORNEY Scott McElroy, MCELROY, MEYER, WALKER & CONDON, P.C., 1007 Pearl Street, Suite 220, Boulder, CO 80302, Tel: (303) 442-2021, an answer to the complaint which is herewith served upon you, within such time as to be set by subsequent order of the Court pursuant to order of Judge Thompson dated July 22, 2009 (Docket #5174). If you fail to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the complaint. DATED: October 20, 2009. Publish Dates: April 1, 2012 and April 15, 2012. 1SUMMONS IN A CIVIL ACTION Case No. 51-CV-1247-GT-RBB UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF CALIFORNIA, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, CAHUILLA BAND OF INDIANS, RAMONA BAND OF CAHUILLA, Plaintiffs, v. FALLBROOK PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT, et al., Defendants, TO: DENNIS MAHER and DELIA MAHER, YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to file with the Clerk of this Court and serve upon PLAINTIFF’S ATTORNEY Curtis Berkey ALEXANDER, BERKEY, WILLIAMS & WEATHERS LLP, 2030 Addison Street, Suite 410, Berkeley, CA 94704, Tel: (510) 5487070, an answer to the complaint which is herewith served upon you, within such time as to be set by subsequent order of the Court (Docket #5174). If you fail to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the complaint. DATED: October 20, 2009. Publish Dates: April 1, 2012, and April 15, 2012.

Effective Organizations Training

Hurry! Offer expires March 31, 2012

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

CALL US TODAY 541-536-1194

Drop Box • Residential • Commercial • Containers Serving La Pine, Crescent, Crescent Lake Jt., Chemult

www.wildernessgarbage.com • P.O. BOX 2669 • 51420 Russell Rd. La Pine Industrial Park • La Pine, Oregon 97739

Robin Mirrasoul, Business Owner of Books, Boxes, and B.S. and La Pine Chamber Board Member Posts the Chamber’s Vision & Mission with the information covered in the classes, participants were encouraged to see what other boards in the community did- or are doing and there was an ever present feeling of fun that permeated the room. People got to know each other and realized that there were many problems and possible solutions in common. Comments about the event reflected a change in thinking for many attendees. “Working together? It is not just about one person…” a

La Pine City Councilor Dan Varcoe writing a strategic plan for the city.


The New Senior

Obituaries & Death Notices Death Notices

By T. Myers, Eagle Team Reporter and Staff Writer I am getting too old to have old animals, especially, old cats. They are so high maintenance. I have three old cats right now. The kids are16-1/2 and mom is 17-1/2 years old. The old girl kitty, Grisabella (after CATS the musical) is a shaggy long haired gray cat who has lost her shine- but not her voice. At four months she was hit by a car and had a broken back leg and pelvis. Lately she loudly announces that she has just taken a C.R.A.P. (stands for cat’s really awful poop). At that point she races through the house at lightening speed (not lightning- I mean she is now lightened) and stops again to be sure I am aware of her little present. It is a good thing, too, because of her creaky old posterior area she sometimes has her old kitty butt hanging both inside and outside of the litter box and she barely makes the target area on many occasions, leaving some part of herself on the inside and some on the outside! Now, add two more cats and multi cat litter to the mix and I am cleaning the litter box three or four times a day- minimally! So, old Grisabella meows when she craps. The old Boy Cat, Harrison Ford, AKA Harry Cat, meows that he cannot get over the barrier I have in the hallway blocking curious OLD dogs who are interested in their share of Kitty Roca. Sometimes I apparently tug the board too shut and he gets angry about it because he cannot walk through the kitty door spaceso he screams. He also meows when he is hun- Grisabella- 1/2 in 1/2 out gry. He likes small fresh tablespoon sized portions of food that I put into his bowl on demand, assuring that he will get the food and not have to share with his mom or sister. He also screams for a bowl of milk. When he doesn’t finish all of the milk and his mom, Mama Kitty, (AKA Tar Tar-she’s black) gets some, Houston, we have another problem! She gets diarrheaHarry Cat- meows and she says nothing. She doesn’t for everything meow- she explodes. Mostly in the cat bow- thank heaven, but she is a tracker, so, if there happens to be another cat mess in the box, she walks through her own mess in a straight line out of the litter box and across every single cat pad and rug in the entire cat room, finally settling on top of the scratcher dealie after a good snog of the ever present catnip and going completely bananas for a few minutes- she then settles down and has a good nap! As a matter of fact, now that I think Mama Kitty about it, after nearly two decades of Milk Taboo owning the trio- as part of my greater menagerie, I just clean, scrub, scoop, vacuum, wash the mats and rugs, take out the smelly trash and get ready for more crap the next day! And you thought that being a senior person is tough! See you next month! a

Page 21

THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

www.NewberryEagle.com

Gerry “Butch” L. Harper of La Pine, Oregon

July 27, 1941 to March 13, 2012. Arrangements: by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, OR 541-536-5104, www.bairdmortuaries.com. Services: A celebration of life gathering will take place at a later date. Memorial contributions may be made in Gerry’s memory to Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701, 541-382-5882.

William “Bill” Edward Everly of La Pine, Oregon

March 22, 1935 to March 20, 2012. Arrangements: by Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, OR 541-536-5104, www.bairdmortuaries.com. Services: A small family private memorial gathering will be held at a later date.

Obituary and Death Notice Policies and Prices This is a bi-monthly column in the Newberry Eagle. As a community service, the Eagle will include it in all issues when death notices and/or obituaries are received. Death notices are free and can be mailed to info@newberryeagle. com. They may include the following: Name, City, Date of birth and death, name of funeral home, and the date, time, and location of services, plus where contributions may be made (if any). Obituaries: 2 sizes: 1/4 page $50.00, 1/8 page $25.00, and may include a photo. Contact funeral home or Newberry Eagle at 541-536-3972, email: info@newberryeagle.com for more information. When obituaries are displayed, the deceased’s death notice will not be listed. The Newberry Eagle reserves the right to edit all submitted content.

Happy Easter! 20092378R

Start Date: 4/4/12

3.00 col x 5.00 inches

PARTNERS IN CARE

Community Education Series SPECIAL NEEDS SEMINAR

Mar 23 2012 12:17PM

Member of WE HONOR VETERANS Program

Families of Children with Disabilities Friday, April 20, 2012 | Noon - 1:00 pm

• Find strategies for defining your intentions for your child now and when you are gone. • Preserve your child’s current quality of life through supplemental income while maintaining government benefits. • Balance all your financial goals while providing for a loved one with a disability. PRESENTER:

Mark L. Mintz, CFM Certified Special Needs Advisor-Merrill Lynch Lisa Bertalan, J.D. Attorney at Law Hendrix, Brinch & Bertalan LLP Lorie Weber, PA-C Partners In Care Transitions Program Carol Zancanella, LCSW Outpatient Behavioral Health Seating is limited. Lunch provided with RSVP. Call 541-382-5882 or email Lisa lisamh@partnersbend.org Location: Partners In Care; large conference room www.partnersbend.org

Hospice | Home Health | Hospice House | Transitions

Our Goal...

To offer each family the most caring, dignified and professional service at the most affordable price.

Our Services... g Ser viFnamilies Joannie J. Miller, FNP ne La Piince 2002 Appointments starting at 7:15am (Mon -Thurs) CALL 541-536-8060 S We are located on Hwy 97 next to La Pine Dental Center & Shop Smart

Burial Services: Traditional or simple. Cremation Services: Every type. Prompt and efficient service to each family. Funeral home and church coordination. WE CONSIDER IT AN HONOR TO SERVE YOU AND YOUR FAMILY!

If you have pre-arrangements at any funeral home, we will honor those arrangements and strive for timely and dignified services. We honor Neptune Society, Great Western, Assurant and all life insurance plans.

Autumn Funerals

Tom Downs, Funeral Director has served Central Oregon for over 30 years

, LLC

SERVING ALL OF CENTRAL OREGON Bend Redmond 485 NW Larch Ave. 61555 Parrell Rd. Redmond, OR 97756 Bend, OR 97702

541-318-0842 541-504-9458


Page 22

www.NewberryEagle.com

THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

CALENDAR OF EVENTS room. Contact: Lisa McGean @ 541/312-1034 for more information. April SPECIAL EVENTS APRIL 1ST APRIL FOOLS DAY – Have fun!!

APRIL 6TH Good Friday

APRIL IS National Volunteer Month

APRIL 7TH 3rd ANNUAL TEEN FLASHLIGHT EASTER EGG HUNT – 8:00

pm at Finley Butte Park, just off Finley Butte Road and Walling Lane. This event is for ages 13 to 18. Over 100 teens joined in last year! Come help make t his year even bigger! Maybe you will find this year’s iPod egg! Contact: Justin or Lynn. 541-536-2223. La Pine Event Center, 16405 1st Street, La Pine. Ad on page 24.

APRIL 8TH Happy

Easter!

APRIL 8TH 3rd ANNUAL EASTER EGG HUNT – 1:00 -3:00 pm at the La Pine

Event Center. This event is for ages 0 to 12. This year it will be on Easter Sunday . This will be an event you won’t want to miss, as there will be over a 5,000 eggs up for grabs!! Contact: Justin or Lynn. 541-536-2223. Ad on page 24.

APRIL 14TH-SECOND SATURDAY ART WALK IN THE VILLAGE AT SUNRIVER – 4:00 to 7:00 pm. Begin this monthly Art Walk in Sunriver with a visit to the

Artists’s Gallery Sunriver (bldg #19) where you can visit with local artists while enjoying refreshments. Get your Art Walk punch card and then tour various merchants in The Village at Sunriver to view additional works of art. Once you’ve visited all the stores on the Art Walk and have your punch card filled, enter it in the special prize drawing. Reception at the Artists’ Gallery Sunriver and Art Walk among merchants in The Village at Sunriver.

APRIL 22nd EARTH DAY APRIL 23RD-NOVEL IDEA FILM SCREENING “Jazz: Swing, the Velocity of Celebration”- This is an adult program. This documentary film by Ken

Burns gives an in-depth look at the jazz musicians and singers of the late 1930’s. Swing-mania is still going strong on 52nd Street, but it has been reignited with pulsing, stomping sounds from the bands of Count Basie, Benny Goodman, and Artie Shaw, and infused with the blues by the unforgettable voices of Billie Holiday and a newcomer—a teenage singer named Ella Fitzgerald. Free and open to the public. Start Time: 10:00 AM End Time: 12:00 PM at the La Pine Public Library in the meeting

April 28 MUSIC Twist & Shout at the TowER – 8:00pm. Definitive

Beatles experience played by brilliant musicians with an inherent understanding of why The Beatles will forever be the most beloved and respected rock band in history. Beginning with the early hits, colored with film clips from the 60’s, with Twist and Shout it’s almost like you were there. There is no band in the world who both look this much like the original artists themselves but are also superb musicians able to capture the original thrill of the young Beatles as well as the revolutionary impact of this visionary group of musicians. Reserved Seating: $39, $33.50, $28.50. To order tickets: 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org/tickets

April Meetings & Events APRIL 10TH LA PINE PARK & RECREATION WORK SESSION & BOARD MEETING – 6:00 to 9:00pm @ the La Pine City Hall. Contact: Justin Cutler @ 541-

536-2223 for more information or @ http://www.lapineparks.org. La Pine City Hall, 16345 Sixth St, La Pine OR 97739 .

APRIL 11TH LA PINE YA YA SISTERHOOD SOCIETY – 5:30 to 9:00 pm (and continues every second wednesday of every month) at the Finley Butte Park Building, 51390 Walling Ln off Finley Butte Rd., La Pine OR 97739. A group of diverse women who come together for friendship, giving to the community and self growth. At each meeting we have a potluck dinner and collect dues of $10.00 per person, most of which is donated to La Pine charities. Join us! Sharon Walling: 541-536-2170. APRIL 19TH GILCHRIST STATE FOREST COMMUNITY MEETING – 6:00 to 8:00pm Community Crescent Club. Joint meeting with ODF & OSE Extension Service discussing projects on the Gilchrist State Forest. See ad page 18 for more info.

OHSET MEET ANNOUNCEMENT

Central District of the Oregon High School Equestrian Teams (OHSET) held their 2nd meet March 23-25 at Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in Redmond. Next meet is April 6-8 come watch La Pine High School Equestrian team ride. Look for meet results in upcoming issues of the Newberry Eagle.

Light in Dark Times

Don’t Miss this Opportunity of a Lifetime! Opening Night

Wednesday, April 4th- 6:00pm Topic: A Strange Man of Mud and Metal 2nd Night Thursday, April 5th - 6:00 pm Topic: Sleeping Through the Sirens

3rd Night Friday, April 6th - 6:00 pm Topic: Don’t Be Fooled

Hosted at the La Pine Community Kitchen 16480 Finley Butte Road In an age that can be identified by war and strive, where economic crises has entered into all our homes, where it feels like the dark walls of anxiety are closing in on us we CAN find Hope. Through these meetings you will be able to find hope and peace this earth so desperately needs in its chaotic state.

Free Admission • Free Bible Materials For more information, email -bibleseminars2012@gmail.com

Come and navigate in the Light of Hope with us!


NEWBERRY COUNTRY www.NewberryEagle.com

NEWBERRY COUNTRY

MARKET PLACE Accounting

High Desert Tax Service

Jim Elliott, Enrolled Agent LTC 51470 Hwy 97 #4B, La Pine 541-536-1153 High Desert Tax Service See ad page 20

MARKET PLACE

Your resource guide to local business services!

Cosmetics (continued) Jana Marable Independent Beauty Consultant 541-815-5665, Call me for a Complimentary Facial

Sandra N. Hamar, Enrolled Agent LTC 507500 Hwy 97 La Pine 541-408-4349   See ad page 17 ___________________________________

      Mary Kay Cosmetics    Advertising Sharon McDermott   

     Independent Beauty Consultant     Newberry Eagle & Everything La Pine     541-508-1022, sharonmcdermott@marykay.com   Dan Varcoe, Advertising Rep. www.marykay.com/sharonmcdermott    541-241-7741, www.newberryeagle.com  www.visiteverything.com. See ad page 4 &16

Everything La Pine

All Pets Smiling

Mobile Veterinarian, Serving Deschutes, N. Lake, and N. Klamath Counties 541-410-2598 www.allpetssmiling.com See ad page 11

Heating & Air Conditioning Air-Tech Heating, Air Conditioning & Refrigeration, Midstate rebate program available 541-536-2463 www.airtechvac.com See ad page 4

La Pine Eyecare Clinic

Dr. Graham Balcer, OD 1614 3rd Street, Ste A, La Pine 541-536-2911 See ad page 14

Financial & Insurance Edward Jones

Bob Cox, Financial Advisor, AAMS 16345 Sixth St. Suite 101 541-536-8822 See ad page 17

La Pine Pet Bed & Bath

Safe & Caring Doggie Day Care Corner of Russell & Reed Rd, La Pine, 541-536-5355 See ad page 11

La Pine Animal Hospital

Open Saturdays Lani Voyles, Veterinarian, Gordon & Julee Pickering, D. V. M., 51693 Huntington Rd, La Pine, 541-536-2001, See ad page 11

Attorneys Tyler R. Elliott, Attorney at Law

Central Oregon Bankruptcy Attorney 115 NW Oregon Ave, Ste 12, Bend 541-323-1002 www.trelliottlaw.com See ad page 14

Computers Little d Technology

Third Street Plaza, La Pine, 541-536-1079, Kathy DeBone www.littledtech.com See ad page 16

Construction/Building, Landscaping & Materials imPulse Electric, LLC

Michael & Kaisa Hoover Electrical Contractors & Designers Specializing in Service, Repair, Trouble-Shooting & Small Projects. 25 yrs Exp. Free estimates 541-536-5199

Fitness/Nutrition/Wellness Arbonne

Bonnie Davee, Arbonne Independent Consultant 541-788-0444, FREE Consultation See ad page 9

Leslie, Mark, &Chris O’Connell Lic #184406, Bonded & Insured 541-536-4229 See ad page 5

Perry Walters Construction

Outstanding Quality, Competitve Prices 25 yrs experience-CCB #101284 541-536-2746 See ad page 4

ReStore Habitat for Humanity

Building materials for Building community 52684 Hwy 97, La Pine 541-536-3234 See ad page 5

Embroidery

51630 Bluewood Ave., Ste A, La Pine Zumba, Turbo Kick, Power & Strength, & More! 541-410-3201 See ad page 7

AVON

51636 S. Huntington Rd, La Pine Across from post office 541-536-3655 See ad page 2

Sharon McDermott Your “local” machine embroidery service. 541-508-1022

Mountain View Floral Designs

51636 Huntington Rd., Ste 3, La Pine 541-536-7617. www.mountainviewfloral.com See COUPON pg 24 loral

Funerals

Drug Mart Pharmacy

Rx & Gifts, Leah Bishop, 541-536-1111 51600 Huntington Rd. La Pine See ad page 2

www.jensenone.com info@jensenone.com 541-610-8683 See photo front page

Prevention

Garbage Service G Wilderness Garbage & Recycling

Residential-Commercial-DropBox-Containers Stu Martinez, 541-536-1194 51420 Russell Rd, La Pine See ad pages 20

TAPS “Think Again Parents” Mary Fleischman, contact www.tapssouthcounty.org 541-536-5002 See ad page 15

RV Services JDRV, Inc.

Mobile RV Service, 541-306-6473 RV Parts & Accessories www.jdrv1.com, email jd@jdrv1.com PO Box 3564, La Pine, Or

LA PINE/SUNRIVER

Physical

Hospice, Transitions Gail & James Smith 51681 Huntington Rd, La Pine 541-536-7399 See ad page 17

Peak Performance Equipment

Pharmacy

Michael Jensen Photography

Serving all of Central Oregon Tom Downs, Funeral Director 541-318-0842 See ad page 21

Newberry Hospice

Boarding, Indoor & Outdoor Arena Affordable, with Quality Care We also offer online equine classifieds La Pine, Call Bonnie 541-788-0444

Mark Sperling & Denise Freeman Buy-Rent-Sell-Repair 51388 Hwy 97, La Pine 541-536-3893. See Ad page 13

Autumn Funerals, LLC

rehabilitation, 541-536-6122 51681 Huntington Rd, La Pine See ad page 15

Latifah Farm

Massage, Yoga, Chiropractic, Fitness. 541-536-3300 51546 Hwy 97, in La Pine Sq. See ad page 15

Photography

La Pine/ Sunriver Physical Therapy Gail & James Smith, Experienced, caring

Equestrian

Sabai Wellness Center

Florist

Health Care Medical & Doctors/Hospice

Ponderosa Embroidery

Cosmetics Debbie Ganieany Independent Sales Representative 541-913-3279 www.youravon.com/dganieany

Farmers Insurance, Karen Brannon

Massage Therapy

F

& Cro’s Fencing & Decking

Equipment Sales & Rentals Avon

Factory Authorized Carrier Dealer www.bendheating.com 541-948-7193 See ad page 9

Insurance

Dianns Happy Tails Dog Training Something for every dog, just ask. Local dealer for the best pet food www.Diannshappytails.Com 541-536-2458

Bend Heating & Sheet Metal, Inc.

Fit Zone

Animal Emergency Center

24 hrs a day/ Weekends & Holidays 1245 SE 3rd St Ste, c-3 Bend 541-385-9110 See ad page 11

Eyecare

Page 23

________________________________________

Mary Kay Cosmetics

Numbers Crazy Tax & Bookkeeping

Animals & Vets

THE NEWBERRY EAGLE • APRIL 1, 2012

Real Estate High Lakes Realty & Property Management, Dianne Willis, Principal

Broker, Hwy 97 & William Foss Rd, La Pine 541-536-0117 www.HighLakesRealty.com See ad page 5

Partners In Care

Home Health, Hospice, Transitions 20775 NE Wyatt Ct, Bend 541-382-5882 See ads page 21

Peak performance

E Q U I P M E N T

Paulina Peak Family Health Care Joannie Miller, FNP 51375 S. Huntington Rd, La Pine 541-536-8060 See ad page 21

Recreation La Pine Park & Recreation District

Justin Cutler, Director, John C Johnson Building, La Pine, 541-536-2223 www.La Pineparks.org See ad page 24

CONTINUED ON PAGE 24


Egg

! s t n Hu teens! Kids

For Ages 0 to 12 Easter Sunday, April 8 At the La Pine Event Center Festivities Start at 1:00 PM La Pine Park & Recreation, Crescent Creek Church, & Families & Communities Together (FACT) present La Pine’s 3rd Annual Easter Egg Hunt.

For Ages 13 to 18 Saturday, April 7 at 8:00 PM At Finley Butte Park just off Finley Butte Rd. La Pine Park & Recreation will host the 3rd Annual Teen Flashlight Egg Hunt. Over 100 teens joined us last year! Come help make this year even bigger!

NEWBERRY COUNTRY CONTINUED FROM PAGE 23

NEWBERRY COUNTRY

MARKET PLACE

HealthKo Health Food Store & Deli

Septic Services

51636 Huntington Rd, La Pine 0pen M-F 10-6, Deli open 11-4 541-536-8855 Across from Post Office See AD pg 2, COUPON back cover

Shields Septic Tank Service

HooDoo Crescent Lake Lodge & Resort

____________________________________

The Pines Bar & Grill - Open 7 Days 22350 Crescent Lake Hwy, Crescent Lake 541-433-2505 See AD page 12

Kitty Shields, Septic Tanks pumped & inspected 541-536-3462 See ad page 5

La Pine Septic Service

24 Hr Emergency Service Pumping, Inspections, Installation and Repair, Portable Toilet Rentals 541-536-2517

Salons/Beauty Becky’s Nails

Manicures, Pedicures, Nail Enhancements 541-536-3114 At Sandy’s Hair Design 51515 So. Huntington Rd., La Pine Pamper Yourself! You are worth it.

Signs La Pine Signs

Signs, Banners, Posters, Vehicles 541-536-5023 In La Pine, next to ACE See ad page 17

Obsidian Hair Spa

Hair & Nails, Ask for Dawn 541-593-1978, In Sunriver Village See Coupon page 24

Transportation Checker Cab of La Pine

Senior Discounts/Medical Rides/RX Pick Up Grocery Pick Up/Airport Service Credit Cards Accepted 541-410-6246

Screen Printing www.lapineparks.org (541) 536-2223 16405 1st Street La Pine, OR 97739

FREE RED SOLO CUP BOUQUET

with Gift Purchase

Exp April 30, 2012

Stop by our Showroom & Gift Shop! Across from post office on Huntington Road

FREE

Your resource guide to local business services!

Restaurants/Dining

Maybe you will find this year’s iPod Egg!

This will be an event you won’t want to miss, as there will be over 5,000 eggs up for grabs!

MARKET PLACE

CALL: 541-536-7617

Floral

Jaybird Ink

T-Shirts, Sweatshirts, & more 541-593-6060 52379 Huntington Rd., La Pine See ad page 20

$15 off any Perm or Color* $10 off a mani/pedi combo* Call for your appointment today!

541-593-1978

57100 Beaver Dr Bldg 17 Ste 120, Sunriver In the Village at Sunriver next to Hot Lava Baking Co. *ASK FOR DAWN

www.mountainviewfloral.com

$10.00 DISCOUNT Be a KITC FM 106.5 Sponsor and get:

CALL FOR INFO 433-5482 Gilchrist $10.00 OFF YOUR FIRST MONTH (541) (541) 508-1544 La Pine

Tune In & Listen at 106.5 FM Your company’s coupon could be here... and 100,000 People COULD SEE IT THIS YEAR Call Dan Varcoe at 541-241-7741 to reserve your coupon or advertising SPACE IN THE NEWBERRY EAGLE

FREE Fresh Fruit Smoothie with this coupon when you buy 1 $5.95 Lunch Special

HealthKo 541-536-8855

See our ad on page 6

Expires April 30, 2012

Health Food Store

Deli Hrs: Mon-Fri 11am-4pm (Across from La Pine Post Office)

Buy 1 Get 1 FREE $25.00

Your business listed in the VALUE Market Place Section with your logo! Buy 1 Market Place ad and get the 2nd one FREE Offer valid through Apr. 30, 2012 CALL DAN VARCOE for Details at 541-241-7741 email Dan at sales@NewberryEagle.com

APRIL 1st, 2012 Newberry Eagle Issue  

APRIL 1st, 2012 Bi-Monthly with your phone. Features a special theme: Arts and Entertainment. See area events and local business advertiser...

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