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Volume I

Issue 2

La Pine Welcomes New Retailers Later This Year By Lynette Confer One has only to drive through La Pine these days to see the face of our City changing and growing. Although sometimes difficult, change can also indicate, as well as create, a healthy local economy. As one of Oregon's youngest cities, La Pine has several major construction and highway projects under way at this time. “Almost ten years into incorporation, we are seeing lots of projects in the works,” stated Cory Misley, Assistant City Manager of La Pine. “If you're trying to revitalize an area, you need to ask yourself if it's an attractive place for business, for people to live,” Misley said. “There are lots of projects in the works in La Pine, some three to five years out. Seeds are being planted all over the place.” One such project is the construction of a retail space at Highway 97 and Finley Butte Road (51420 U.S. Highway 97). Since 1996, the 2.67 acre parcel was owned by Brewer and Brewer. Through the years the white concrete block building located on this corner

Inside This Issue 2016 Land Steward Award Page 6

Youth News Page 7

Rhubarb Festival Page 11

Rodeo and Frontier Days Page 12-13

Free Legal Advice for Seniors Page 16

parcel has been home to several different tenants. For the past eight years or so, High Lakes Feed and a U-Haul rental facility have been located here. Before that, Hooker

photo by Ken Mulenex Original building on property at 51420 U.S. Highway 97 shortly before demolition in April.

Creek Construction Equipment Rentals operated a rental yard from this location. Last year this Highway 97 corner lot property caught the interest of Dickerhoof Properties out of Corvallis, Oregon. “We knew the guys at Hooker

Creek and they mentioned this property as a possibility for us to purchase,” stated Darren Dickerhoof, owner of Dickerhoof Properties. “We've been looking at doing a project down in La Pine for years,” Dickerhoof said. “We first looked at building next to BiMart, but then this property came available and the fact that photo by Matt Dickerhoof it was along a main thoroughfare Aerial photo taken of construction site of new retail was important to us.” buildings at Highway 97 and Finley Butte. Early in April, demolition of the white concrete block building agreements with two retail stores, began. Construction has moved along on the project at an impressive Dollar Tree and Grocery Outlet. “Dollar Tree plans to open in rate. Matt Dickerhoof, in charge of September,” said Matt Dickerhoof. construction for the project stated “We don't know exact date for Grocery that he hopes to finish the project in Outlet opening, but it will probably be August. “Concrete has been poured early next year.” and masonry walls go up next,” stated Grocery Outlet is a family-owned Matt Dickerhoof. “We plan to be discount grocery retailer with over finished with this project in August to 230 independently operated stores deliver to tenants in the fall.” in California, Idaho, Nevada, Oregon, The project plans include a Pennsylvania and Washington. Most 27,000 square foot retail store space, stores are independently operated divided into two spaces. Dickerhoof Properties will maintain ownership of Retailers cont. on page 22 the property and already has tenant

City of La Pine Comprehensive Plan Update from La Pine City Hall

The zoning designations could not be adopted until the City’s Transportation System Plan (TSP) was adopted. The Comprehensive Plan was amended to include the adopted TSP in October 2013. However, the Comprehensive Plan Map (zoning) was not fully implemented – while most City parcels matched the City’s Zoning Ordinance, some did not (see map of parcels that were rezoned). Those parcels were in a “County Holding Zone” until the City adopted the Comprehensive Plan Map to align all parcels within the City with the Comprehensive Plan and Map. The recent changes adopt the zoning designations set out in the City’s Comprehensive Plan, which was adopted by City Council in March 2010 and acknowledge by LCDC in September 2012. Through this acknowledgement, the Comprehensive Plan, its associated map and the

Oregon’s Statewide Planning Goals are achieved through local comprehensive planning. State law requires each city to adopt a comprehensive plan and “implementing” zoning and land division ordinances. The local comprehensive plans must be consistent with the Statewide Planning Goals. The State’s Land Conservation and Development Commission (LCDC) reviews the plans for this consistency. When the State Department of Land Conservation and Development officially approves a local government’s plan, the plan is said to be “acknowledged.” After acknowledgement, the Plan becomes the controlling guide for implementing ordinances and zoning – the laws that bring the plan to fruition. The La Pine City Council adopted the City’s Comp. Plan cont. on page 22 Comprehensive Plan in March 2010. The LCDC approved the City’s Comprehensive Plan and associated map in September 2012. The Comprehensive Plan was established to direct the City’s long-term growth, while addressing the Statewide Planning Goals, which require that numerous Your friendly home town eye care resource issues be addressed and planned for, Supporting the La Pine community and economy for over 6 years. including the following goal categories relevant to La Pine: Citizen involvement; Land use planning; Agricultural lands; Forest lands; Open spaces, scenic and historic areas and natural resources; One block West of the intersection of Air, water, and land resources quality; Hwy 97 and Third Street Natural hazards; Recreational needs; (Same corner as Ray’s Grocery Store) Economic development; Housing • Comprehensive Eye Exams needs; Public facilities and services; Dr. Graham Balcer, Dr. Kristen Gaus (far right) and the • Contact Lenses La Pine Eyecare Clinic Staff Transportation; Energy conservation; • Glasses Graham A. Balcer, OD and, Urbanization. • Treatment for Eye Disease The zoning designations within the 16410 Third Street, Suite A, La Pine • Laser & Refractive Eye Comprehensive Plan were established 541-536-2911 Surgery Consultations and acknowledged by LCDC as complying www.lapineeyecare.com with above Statewide Planning Goals.


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Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

The Newberry Eagle

PO Box 329 52718 North Highway 97 Suite B (Upstairs) La Pine, Or 97739 Lynette Confer – Editor

LConfer@NewberryEagle.com

541-536-3972

Dan Varcoe – President/ Advertising Manager

DVarcoe@NewberryEagle.com

541-771-9177

The Newberry Eagle is a non-profit organization newspaper publisher sponsored by the La Pine Community Action Team. The Newberry Eagle serves the Greater La pine area, including the communities of La Pine and Sunriver, as well as North Klamath and North Lake Counties. Submission Deadline: All submissions including all advertising and articles, must be submitted to The Newberry Eagle at www.NewberryNews.org or by appointment with Editor or Advertising Manager on or before the 21st of each month prior to publication date, which is the 1st of the following month. 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. The Newberry Eagle welcomes your letters, opinions, tributes and articles. If there’s something you’d like to see in the paper, simply contact our staff. Please limit letters to editor to 250 words and articles to 550 words. Additionally, we are always looking for story ideas and contributing writers. We can help you complete a story or just polish it a little. Unsigned submissions with no contact information, or submissions addressed to third parties will not be published. Submissions may be edited for length, clarity, good taste and libel. Submissions are not guaranteed publication. Typed, digital submissions are preferred by completing the form at www.NewberryNews.org (Submissions tab). The content of this newspaper may not be reprinted without express permission from the publisher. The Newberry Eagle is available free of charge at various locations covering South Deschutes and North Klamath counties, limited to one copy per reader. Anyone removing papers in bulk without authorization will be prosecuted on theft charges to the fullest extent f the law. Subscriptions are available for $43 for a full year, payable in advance.

THE

If you have a story idea, photo or submission you would like to get into The Newberry Eagle, please email or give us a call. We welcome any ideas, input, articles and photographs. Email us at lconfer@newberryeagle.com or call 541.536.3972. You can also submit articles and ad information to: www.NewberryNews.org Click Tab:(Submit articles and ads to Newberry News)

At a glance… NeighborImpact is Central Oregon’s largest nonprofit organization serving 55,000 people annually in Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties and the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs. The services offered by our organization are designed to assist people in building a future for themselves and their families while recognizing that for some people, a continuum of support may be needed throughout their lives. The Food Bank Program is the regional affiliate of the Oregon Food Bank. The program collects and distributes over 2.6 million pounds of food to 40+ local agencies in Crook, Deschutes, and Jefferson Counties and at the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs every year. Twenty-thousand individuals are helped at emergency food sites every month during the year. The Head Start Program strengthens families and closes the achievement gap for over 500 of Central Oregon’s most vulnerable and at risk pre-school age children annually. Head Start integrates high-quality early education with other critical services. Child Care Resources offers training, technical assistance and business support to child care resource providers in Central Oregon. Child Care Resources also supports child care providers through the Quality Rating and Improvement System and builds the infrastructure of child care in Central Oregon. Housing Stabilization assists homeless families and households dealing with an immediate housing crisis by providing rent subsidies and services as funds allow. NeighborImpact’s family shelter, known in our community as Nancy’s House, has the capacity to provide short-term housing and case-management services for up to five homeless households with children at a time. All requests for assistance must be initiated through the 211 system. The Energy Assistance Program aids qualified households by paying a portion of their heating costs. Services include utility shut-off prevention, heating assistance with electricity, natural gas, oil, propane, wood, and pellets, as well as referral to other services in the community. HomeSource offers a variety of programs and services to help people manage, grow and protect their money and assets. Our Financial Fitness workshops are a four-part series that covers all aspects of budgeting, saving, investing, and improving credit. The homebuyer education workshop explains the home purchase process in detail. Individual coaching is available for foreclosure prevention, reverse mortgage, budget, credit, and the IDA matched savings program. The IDA matched savings program can be used to purchase or rehabilitate a home, start or expand a business, pursue higher education, or purchase a vehicle for employment purposes. The Loan Program offers a variety of loan products at reasonable interest rates. Loans are made based on availability of funds and ability to meet income guidelines. Loans are made only for certain purposes, including home rehabilitation, septic replacement, micro-enterprise, and down-payment assistance. The Weatherization Program provides construction services to add insulation and repair heating systems for income-qualified clients so homes can be warmer with lower heating bills. Energy Education classes provide clients with methods to control energy expenses in their home and to promote health and safety as it relates to energy usage. 2303 SW First Street Redmond, OR 97756 • 541.548.2380 • fax 541.548.6013 • www.neighborimpact.org

June 2016

La Pine Branding and Communication Initiative Update A Community Town Hall meeting was held on May 3, at La Pine Senior Center, to give the community an overview of the La Pine Branding & Marketing Initiative and to get community input into what makes La Pine a unique place to live, recreate, and do business in. There was a good turn-out at the meeting and lots of productive and insightful conversations about what make La Pine a great place. Matthew Bowler, principal with Mandala Agency, has also conducted over 50 oneon-one interviews with local community members. A survey was also sent out to the community and 183 responses have been received, which is a great response rate. The survey will close at the end of this. Mandala will start the design phase of the community branding process based on insights from their discovery interviews, town hall meeting, and community survey. Stay tuned for the next steps.

ATTENTION BUSINESS OWNERS OPERATING IN THE CITY OF LA PINE The City has adopted a Business License Ordinance requiring all businesses operating in the City of La Pine to obtain a business license beginning July 1, 2014. The fee for the business license is $45. Business Owners can go online and fill out a business license application by going to our website: www.ci.la-pine.or.us, or coming into City Hall located at 16345 Sixth Street or by calling City Hall at 541-536-1432 and requesting that a Business License application be sent to you. You may then pay the applicable fees by mailing a check to City Hall at PO Box 2460, La Pine, or by calling City Hall to pay by credit card over the phone at 541-536-1432.

If you require accommodation for impairment, disability, language barrier, etc., please contact NeighborImpact at 541-548-2380 or email: reception@neighborimpact.org

EAGLE The Newberry Eagle is available free of charge at our distribution locations throughout Deschutes, and Klamath Counties.

Distributed Monthly Editor in Chief Lynette Confer lconfer@NewberryEagle.com

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

Important Note: The contents of this publication may not be reprinted without express permission from the publisher. Removing papers in bulk without authorization can lead to prosecution.

Quality Care Right Here, Right Now

541-536-3435

51600 Huntington Rd La Pine, Oregon

HOURS: Monday - Friday 8:00 am to 5:00 pm Sat. - 9:00 am to 1:00 pm Walk-in Clinic is open Mon.- Fri. 8:00 am to 6:00 pm

www. lapinehealth.org


June 2016

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

Civic News

Mayor’s Corner

City of La Pine News & Updates

“If I Were Mayor” Contest And The Winner Is…. Each year the Oregon Mayors Association (OMA) sponsors a contest through each City’s local schools. It asks the students for their ideas and recommendations for, “If I Were Mayor”. The contest is divided into 3 categories, elementary (4th – 6th), Middle School (7th & 8th), and high school Mayor Ken Mulenex (9th – 12th). Basic rules are, participants in each category presents their ideas in 3 different mediums, elementary students must do a poster, middle school students must write an essay, and high school students create a power point or video presentation. Their ideas describe what they would do if they were the Mayor of our city. This year there were entries from La Pine Elementary School and La Pine High School. The entries were judged by the City Council and winners will be hosted at the June 11th City Council meeting at City Hall Elementary Category 1st Place Vanessa Robertson 2nd Place Emma Hayes 3rd Place Payton M. Lee High School Category 1st Place Thomas Wrisley

La Pine Elementary La Pine Elementary La Pine Elementary

4th Grade 5th Grade 5th Grade

La Pine High School

12th Grade

The City of La Pine will award each 1st place winner $100 and a Certificate of Recognition. The 2nd and 3rd place winners will receive a Certificate of Recognition. The 1st place winning entries will compete for Apple iPad Air 2 tablets prizes at OMA against 1st place finalist from all other participating Oregon cities Further News Around the City • The 5th Annual La Pine City Clean-up Day in partnership with “Put The Shine on La Pine” will be held starting at 8:30 am until 12 noon June 4th. Volunteers can gather at the La Pine Park & Rec’s Heritage Park near the Community building. • The La Pine Economic Development Group will hold its First Annual La Pine & Sunriver Economic Development Luncheon at the Crosswater Golf Club, on June 7th, 11:30am – 1:30pm. Seating is limited. Tickets are $20.Contact Janet Burton at 541-536-1432 for availability. • The La Pine City’s Budget Committee has approved the City’s 2016 - 2017 budget and forwarded it to the City Council for approval in June. • The La Pine Urban Renewal District’s (LURD) Budget Committee has approved the LURD’s 2016 – 2017 budget and forwarded it to the LURD for approval in June. • The Landscaping around the Hwy 97 Reed – 1st St. traffic signal has been completed with the exception of replacement of trees due to freezing.

What Does It Take To Protect Your Home From Wildfire? Protecting your home from wildfire damage requires limiting the amount of fuel that could bring flames and embers dangerously close to your property. The Insurance Institute for Business & Home Safety (IBHS) recommends you create three defensible zones around your home: 0-5 ft., 5 ft.30 ft. and 30 ft.-100 ft. – or to the property line. Focus on limiting the amount of combustible items on your property, as well as using and maintaining noncombustible mulch and vegetation.

The following guidance is intended to help you choose appropriate materials and use proper construction practices when rebuilding, repairing or renovating your home. This information is based on field research and wildfire testing conducted at the IBHS Research Center and by other leading fire science organizations.

For additional wildfire preparedness resources visit disastersafety.org/wildfire/.

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City Hall Meetings Public is invited to attend all meetings listed and agenda is posted on the city website. 2nd Wednesday of the Month - City Council Meeting - Regular Session where the City Council votes on issues. 3rd Wednesday of the Month - Planning Commission Meeting 4th Wednesday of the Month - City Council Work Session Public comment opportunities are available at all the city meetings. Visit the city website at www.ci.la-pine.or.us La Pine City Hall located at 16345 6th Street is open Monday through Friday 8:30 to 5:00 PM. Please visit City Hall or call 541-536-1432 with any questions or concerns.

Get smarter about your insurance...

Karen Brannon

Do you know what insurance you need? I can help you understand how to protect your assets and yourself!

Call and schedule your FREE comprehensive insurance review today at: 541-771-0064 • Or visit Farmersagent.com/kbrannon


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Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

June 2016

La Pine Chamber Connection Community First - Celebrate Events By T. Myers

It has not been long since we highlighted the Gun and Recreation Show and now we are looking at the end of the month and Memorial Day weekend heading us for the Mayor’s City Clean up on June 4, 8:30 a.m. at the big Park & Rec Building, and the Rhubarb Festival on June 11TH. At the same time as the City Clean-up, Mid Oregon Credit Union opens for business on Huntington Road with a ribbon cutting ceremony for La Pine’s newest financial institution. This year will be the 5th of the City Clean-up project days. But, it is not the first time that La Pine has been highlighted in their efforts to do a summer clean-up for tourists! In News briefs at the Bend Bulletin in April 24, 1998, there was a short column about the Chamber of Commerce in cooperation with the Newberry Station motel sponsoring its Community Involvement Day with the theme of Take Pride in La Pine. It was scheduled for May 9th. Are you ready for what they did? The triangle of land adjacent to the motel and the highway owned by the BLM (Bureau of Land Management), was slated to become a small community park for La Pine. Volunteers were ready to help clean up the area and be ready with gloves, tools and Pick-up trucks for hauling off the debris. They met at 10 am and at noon there was a lunch served to the many volunteers. Then Chamber Director, Ted Scholer, also encouraged businesses and property owners to clean-up and show pride in ownership. Now, 18 years later, La Pine still works to clean-up every spring, adding Put a Shine on La Pine last year, focusing on the plague of knapweed invasion and curb appeal. No one has had to reinvent the wheel, we just resurrect our ideas from a by gone period and make a division of Concept Retail, Inc. them work today. 15989 Burgess Rd. Mid- Oregon Credit La Pine OR 97739 Union opens it La pine 541-536-0700 offi ce with a customer 541-536-3695 fax appreciation and invitation thecornerstore1@qwestoffice.net to join on June the 4th.

Corner Store

They will have a hot dog wagon and lots of welcoming information for folks and the building will be open for tours. This is another big day for La pine business and we welcome them. (Next to the St Vinnies Retail store on La Pine Chamber of Commerce Director, Ann Gawith. Huntington across from Bi Mart.) The L&S Gardens’ sponsored Annual Rhubarb Festival has grown every year and is ready to open for a day full of all things Rhubarb on June 11th. Linda Stephenson works for months to prepare for the festival and this year will not disappoint with the Granny Pie makers’ booth for Rhubarb pie concoctions, vendors who bring in local products and Spirits makers competing for a prize for the best Rhubarb beer and wine! Come to visit the L&S Gardens site and see the huge Rhubarb garden, as well as, her many plant and garden products and be sure to enjoy all things rhubarb! June starts the summer off with a bang and it continues to rev up with the first three events and by the end of the month the car club hosts its annual Show and Shine at the la Pine Senior Center on Saturday June 25th. Remember that the monthly breakfast is open to the public. Third Friday of the month- at the Senior Center at 7:30 Am Cost is $10 and RSVP is requested. Call the Chamber at 541-536-9771

Open your account at Mid Oregon! You can open your account NOW by visiting us at our new La Pine branch (across from Bi-Mart),

call 541-382-1795, go to midoregon.com, or email info@midoregon.com.

open house june 4 look forward to seeing you!

Checking - Savings - 24/7 ATM Online - Mobile Banking Truck - Auto - RV Loans Visa - Investments - Retirement

This credit union is federally insured by the National Credit Union Administration.

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June 2016

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

Business Spotlights

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La Pine Community Kitchen Awarded $10,000 Prize By Kim Hafermalz La Pine Community Kitchen

The Travel Oregon folks met in La Pine for Town Hall to discuss what La Pine needs to do with tourism. They are traveling the state meeting with local leaders and will report the results in September.

New business Evergreen Home loans has opened up in the High Lakes Realty office in La Pine. Christy Mahoney is the contact person.

La Pine Sunriver Relay for Life was held at frontier heritage park on May 14th. Beth Riddle sponsored the survivors at the event.

Midstate Electric held its’ annual elections and member meeting, barbeque and raffle drawing on Saturday, May 14th at La Pine Middle School. It was a full house while members got the Midstate update for 2016.

Busy LPRD Executive Director Takes on Challenges for 2017 By T. Myers

The second annual Central Oregon Impact Summit held its final competition event, Pitch for a Purpose, at the Riverhouse Convention Center on May 10th. The Central Oregon Impact Summit was the final class project for the Bend Leadership Class 2016. The program developed initially by the Bend Leadership class of 2015 invites Central Oregon small to medium nonprofits to apply for a series of workshops that cover varies business and nonprofits topics like marketing and building a vibrant Board. Ten nonprofits are selected to attend. Near the end of the series a final project is given. The top five nonprofits were chosen based on that project. The five finalist then prepare a photo by T. Myers presentation including a Power Point Kim Hafermalz at the Community Kitchen is the recipient of a $10,000 grant to presentation. Each finalist gets a half hour cover the utility bills for the upcoming of personal coaching, and then it is on to year. She competed against dozens of final competition. Each finalist is given five local nonprofits and won the first prize! minutes to make their pitch and then they Congrats to Kim and her crew. have ten minutes of Q & A from the panel of five judges who want the finalist to explain and defend their proposals – Think Shark Tank. The second prize in this competition is the Audience Choice Award. Members of the audience vote for their favorite speaker with their phones – Think American Idol. In 2015 the La Pine Community Kitchen won the Audience Choice Award. The prize was $1,500. In 2016, with 30 people from La Pine in the audience supporting the Community Kitchen, the La Pine Community Kitchen was award the top prize of $10,000. It may not be sexy, but the money it will be used to pay for a year’s worth of utilities bills. It was very exciting to win this year. The community support for the La Pine Community Kitchen has always been wonderful, but on May 10th with so folks there to cheer us on, it was amazing. I still get chills thinking about it. This was really a team effort and win for the Kitchen. The volunteers proof read both my final project and my speech. They patiently listened to me practice over and over again. Then they came to the event to hear it one more time. As a special note: I am a member of Toastmasters. I have learned a tremendous amount about public speaking, and I credit the La Pine Chamber Toastmasters club for speaking so well both in 2015 and 2016.

When it comes to being busy, Karen Miller from La Pine Park and Recreation District tops the list! With six children and a full family schedule of seeing to activities, college needs for the kids, after school activities for the younger kids and a husband and extended family in her ball park, you would think that that is enough, but, no- it is just a beginning! Karen works full time at the district managing the programs, facilities and parks, contracts with outside park users and taking care of the staff and budget. Last year, because of her careful watch of the district budget, she was able to cut back on expenses and balance a budget that was over 100K out of balance when she took the helm. Add to this responsibility one more time? Yes. Karen is finishing a degree and attends school full time with plans to graduate this next year in the fall. How does she do all of this? She has a strong relationship with her staff, who support her at every turn. She works 16480 Finley Butte Road tirelessly to balance family, work and school to the best of Enjoy a healthy lunch at the La Pine Community Kitchen her ability and meet the goals that have been set for her by her District Board members, the park users and the people Only $5.00 on August 13th. who support her and her work from other districts and organizations from as far away as La Grande Park District and Hood River District. • Individual cheese fondue She continues to deal with budget issues, expansion • Kitchen made chicken salad of programs for Adults as well as the special offerings for children, maintenance and facility rentals are on her list of • Iced tea or lemonade things to do and so is the continued “care and feeding of her • Sherbet and a cookie current staff!” Karen Miller has made a concerted effort to reach out to the community to let them know how she appreciates their Lunch will be served 11:30 AM to 1:00 PM support for La Pine Park and Recreation District. You can reach Karen by email: Karen.miller@lapineparks.org.


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Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

June 2016

Beautification Action Team

“Put the Shine on La Pine” Team Awarded 2016 Land Steward Award

Pet of the Month

by Lynette Confer

On May 20, the “Put the Shine on La Pine” Team was awarded the 2016 Land Steward Award by the Deschutes County Noxious Weed Advisory Board. This first-ever “Land Steward Award” recognizes the dedication and efforts of a team of community members, businesses and indivuduals, who have come together to address a big issue facing the entire community. Working hard to eradicate noxious weeds in our area, especially Spotted Knapweed, is just one of the missions of the “Put the Shine on La Pine” Team. In 2015, with the help of a grant from The Ford Family Foundation, the City of La Pine and Rural Development Initiatives (RDI) used existing plans and community input to identify top priorities facing our community. Three Action Teams were formed as a result of studies, Beautification Action Team, Small Photo by Teri Myers Business Action Team and Image Development Action Team. “Put the Shine on La “Put the Shine on La Pine” Team member, Kathy Pine” is the Beautification Action Team. DeBone, accepts 2016 Land Steward Award from With several goals being identified for this Action Team, including, “general Deschutes County Noxious Weed Board Chair, Bria is a 2-year-old Birman kitty beautification, making downtown look like a place where business is done and Spring Olsen. who really just wants your extra unifying La Pine's landscape”, addressing the issue of noxious weeds naturally time and your extra special loving came to the forefront. attention. She's got a lot of love "Knapweed in La Pine became a noticeable problem two to three years ago when I toured the City with Ann Gawith and Kathy to give and needs someone who DeBone. Once a thorough tour was conducted, we soon realized it was going to take a concerted and long-term effort to reduce understands how to take care of a knapweed and the entire community was going to have to be involved,” said Ed Keith, Deschutes County Forester. “Not long after, long hair kitty. Sweet delicate Bria along came a dedicated group calling themselves “Put a Shine on La Pine”. This group organized regular afternoon weed pulls at came to HSCO from a less than many prominent locations throughout La Pine. Last summer and fall that work really kicked into overdrive and once the pulling was desirable housing situation. She complete for the season over 6,800 pounds of knapweed were pulled and hauled away by lived with many cats and one dog the County,” noted Keith. without many human visitors. Deschutes County Noxious Weed Advisory Board Chair, Spring Olsen, was on hand to present the award to the “Put the Shine on La Pine” team. “It was a great honor to present the South County region with the first annual "Land Stewardship Award" for efforts in Invasive Species eradication,” Olsen stated. “I had a unique group visit our Noxious Weed Board meeting many months ago showcasing the tremendous efforts they had pioneered in the eradication of our Class A "Spotted Knapweed" for the City of La Pine. The group “Put the Shine on La Pine” has gone above and beyond to show this community and others how to set an example by using local businesses and volunteers to put a stop to noxious weed invasion in Deschutes County.” Olsen went on to say, “Put the Shine on La Pine” Team members “I think it is important to honor and thank those who choose to commit public acts of service to their community. I want to thank the Deschutes County Commissioners, my great friends and mentors on the Deschutes County Noxious Weed Advisory Board, and the residents and volunteers of La Pine for making this happen today! We hope this group will serve as a model for what can be done through the collective action of a community.” With the arrival of warm weather, Spotted Knapweed is sprouting up all over town, in neighborhoods and along roadways. “Put the Shine on La Pine” team members are beginning to organize weed pulls around the community. If you are interested in helping with these community weed pulls, visit the “Put the Shine on La Pine” Facebook page for more information. Everyone is welcome OPEN SATURDAYS to join in. Community members are also encouraged to look at their own properties and neighborhoods, reach out to neighbors and begin knapweed pulling efforts there as well. Deschutes County provides heavy duty yellow trash bags for collection of noxious Gordan Pickering - D.V.M. Julee Pickering - D.V.M. weeds, including knapweed. These yellow weed bags, along with Noxious Weed Information cards (including photos for help Lani Voyles D.V.M. identifying noxious weeds), can be picked up at Little d Technology or L&S Gardens free of charge. Once filled, yellow bags can be dropped off at the corner of 4th and Morson in La Pine. “What an honor it was to receive the first-ever Land Stewardship Award. “Put the Shine on La Pine” is truly a community effort, this award belongs to everyone who has ever pulled knapweed in La Pine,” remarked community member NOXIOUS WEEDS: YOUR RESPONSIBILITY Kathy DeBone. She added that the • Non-native aggressive plants brought to the U.S. Accidentally or on purpose “Put the Shine on La Pine” team will • Mainly from Europe and Asia discuss where to display the award at • Invading vast areas across the West our their next meeting following the • Invading Deschutes County Mayors La Pine City Cleanup Day on • Costing Oregon citizens about $100 million per year (Or. Dept. of Ag.) June 4. • Increasing soil erosion “Put the Shine on La Pine” • Robbing native plants of water, nutrients and light Mounds of yellow weed bags at drop off at corner of Committee includes - Dennis and 4th and Morson in La Pine. • Reducing habitat for wildlife Colleen Scott, Kim Hafermalz, Jim • Potentially toxic to humans and other animals and Gloria Fleming, Kathy DeBone, Jane Gillette, Linda Stephenson, Barbi Dunham, • Decreasing available livestock forage Gary Gordon, Cheryl Baldwin, Kathy Agan, Lorrie Bosch, Tiffany Zeiler, Stephanie • Degrading recreation areas Countryman, Gerry Albert, Cory Misley, Dayle Boucher, Linda Reid, Mayor Ken • Invading croplands and pastures Mulenex and more. Organizational support: La Pine Chamber of Commerce (Ann • Noxious weeds harm the health and function of the ecosystem Gawith), the Ya-Ya Sisterhood Society, the City of La Pine, La Pine Community Kitchen • *Everyone must do their part to stop the and the La Pine Lions Club. spread of noxious weeds.

Bria

For more information on Noxious Weeds and information and help with control, call Deschutes County Weed/Vegetation at (541) 322-7135 or (541) 322-7117 or visit www.deschutes. org/weeds. “Put the Shine on La Pine” is an Economic Vitality Roadmap Initiative & Action Team

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Wetlands

By Triton Notary La Pine Middle School, 8th Grade

Local Martial Arts Group Competes in “Face Your Fears” Tournament

By Stacy Cummings Contributing Writer

photo by Stacy Cummings

Master Cummings, Kellie Wright; Front row (l to r) Austin Gandy, Spud Wright and Angelina Gandy.

Forms, Weapons, and Sparring to name a few. Four students attended the tournament: Kellie and Spud Wright, and Austin and Angelina Gandy. Each student came away with trophies. Austin placed 2nd in forms, and 2nd place in sparring. Angelina placed 3rd in forms and rocked a 1st place finish in sparring. Spud came away with 3rd place in kata, 2nd place in sparring. Last but not least Kellie, our only adult competitor this year came home with 3rd place in weapons kata, and 3rd in sparring. It was a great way for students to mingle with other martial artists and show off their hard work. If you’re interested in trying out the martial arts, Master Cummings Hard Style Martial Arts is definitely worth a look. The first class is free, so you have nothing to lose. You can check out the school’s Facebook page by searching for “Master Cummings Hard Style Martial Arts”. If you have questions about classes, you can call 949.302.8029.

An autonomous congregation of the church of Christ meets at 51440 Hwy 97, assembly begins at 10:00 A.M. Sunday (541-213-7895)

“There is one body and one Spirit, just as also you were called in one hope of your calling; one Lord, one faith, one baptism, one God and Father of all who is over all and through all and in all.” Eph. 4:4-6 We invite all to come and learn of these things.

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“Charity and I found that in both of you. You were attentive to our needs and listened closely to what we expected. We had some unusual requests with how the colors should be applied and you didn’t miss a beat. As you well know it turned out better than we even expected.” – Larry & Charity South La Pine, Oregon

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“Just one year of schooling at COCC has really turned my life around.” - BEN J. DAVIES

BEN J. DAVIES “I’ve never done well in school but just one year of schooling at COCC has really turned my life around. Before college I worked several different jobs, never really getting anywhere, now I own my own business doing what I love.

“My favorite part of the COCC manufacturing program is that it is mostly

CELEBRATING STUDENT SUCCESS

If you walk by The FitZone on Thursday evenings you will often hear a loud “HAY-YA” or “OSU”. This would be the sounds coming from students and instructors participating in Master Cummings’ class. Not only are these students having fun achieving a higher level and fitness and focus, they are gaining skills to help them in other parts of their lives. Martial arts also helps teach self-discipline and socialization skills. Students work together to learn moves, and their patterns. Students also learn respect, whether from bowing or standing still and waiting for the next command, that can be the most important It often carries over into school, helping to improve behavior and even grades, according to recent research. La Pine is the home to Master Bruce Cummings - who has over 40 years of experience in the martial arts. He holds degrees in several different forms of martial arts including Tae Kwon Do, Jujitsu, and Karate. What makes Master Cummings’ classes so different is that he pulls from all forms of martial arts as well as kickboxing to provide a well-rounded education to his students. You can find him holding class every Thursday from 6-7 at the Fit Zone for all experience levels, ages from six and up. One thing that Master Cummings’ students recently participated in is a charity martial arts tournament (Face Your Fears) in Bend. The tournament includes various competitions to choose from – Traditional Forms, Creative

CENTRAL OREGON COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Have you ever wondered about anything in a wetland? Well this year if you come to La Pine Middle School & see what the students are doing, you will see students roaming the wetlands learning about the water, plants, & the animals of the wetland. This year at La Pine Middle School, the teachers & staff decided to give the students a unique experience by designing a new testing schedule. This schedule consists of three morning sessions of testing & following those sessions the students are given two hours to work on their projects about the wetland. photo by Triton Notary The kids at the school have to make Upper left - Kayla Samano, 8th grade; upper a poster & present it to their peers. right - Tabitha Wright, 8th grade; Aaron Neuroth, 8th grade; Ayden McComb, 8th grade; Dylan All students must come up with an essential question about their topic and Westbrook, 8th grade. do research or do an experiment based on their question. Also one student whose poster is exceptional will be shown to the whole La Pine community. Although one student will be representing La Pine Middle School, the project is different for all grades. The 6th graders will be doing their posters on the animals of the wetland. While the 7th graders are doing their posters on the plants of the wetland. Therefore the 8th graders will do their posters on the water of the wetland Ms. Welsh, a 6th grade teacher at La Pine Middle School, spoke on the subject and said the project gives students a chance to learn about, plants, water quality, animals, research, and cooperation. Also, Ms. Welsh says the students are excited because they get to learn by doing science, and thinking about it like a scientist. Furthermore, photo by Triton Notary Ms. Welsh believes this new schedule Emilia Ives explores the plants of the wetland. is important because the students need something to help break up a days worth of testing. The teachers & staff believe this project gives the students a chance to learn about something they usually wouldn’t be able to learn about. I believe this project is special because it teaches kids how important wetlands are for our ecosystems & our way of life. The La Pine Middle School students love this new idea because it takes the stress off of them while testing. The wetland is so important to La Pine, that there is no reason not to learn about it.

L & M Painting

Page 7

June 2016

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

CERTIFICATE OF COMPLETION, WELDING

self-paced. I never did very well in a classroom environment, especially high school, so being able to work without someone watching my every move was very beneficial. The instructor was a crucial part of my success. He saw something in me that no one else did. I would like to let people know that attending the community college was a great experience.

BEN NOW OWNS REDMOND WELDING AND CONTRACTING CENTRAL OREGON COMMUNITY COLLEGE 2600 NW COLLEGE WAY BEND, OREGON 97703 541.383.7700 • www.cocc.edu

COCC is an affirmative action, equal opportunity institution.


Page 8

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

La Pine Rural Fire Protection District Places New Pediatric Medical System Into Service

The La Pine Rural Fire Protection District has recently completed a two year project to upgrade its advanced life support capabilities to a very unique segment of the community – small infants and children. One of the most difficult and often stressful calls emergency medical personnel face is a pediatric cardiac arrest or major medical emergency. Even for the most experienced medics in the field, these are challenging, highly stressful, and emotional calls. Under the supervision of the District’s Medial Director and local emergency medical physicians the District sought out to provide the most state of the art pre-hospital emergency care, to increase the chances of survival of pediatric patients. The District’s two year process concluded with placing the Handtevy system into place. The system is a complete customized pediatric resuscitation system that includes the equipment, drugs, and training that allows medics to effectively treat children. The Kits are designed with packets of medical equipment and medications for each size and age of child. This allows medics to determine the most accurate drug dosages and age appropriate equipment within seconds compared to minutes using the previous system of care. The District and its skilled medical personnel are known for providing exceptional service when dealing with critical trauma and medical emergencies in adults, stabilizing the medical condition and getting them to the distant hospital. In

2015, the District has provided a nation leading 66% advanced life support resuscitation rate in non-breathing pulseless patients (national averages are in the 1030% range). These successes come from changes in how care is provided with high performance CPR, airway management, venous access, appropriate drug dosing, and defibrillation. This is however on adults (big people). What happens to the infant or small child that has a traumatic injury, severe medical condition, or even stops breathing and loses a pulse? How do medics resuscitate – do high performance CPR, obtain a tiny airway, infuse fluids, calculate minute dosages of life saving drugs, and even defibrillate a very small child where the margin of error is slight, and the hospital emergency department is 35 miles (or more) and a mountain pass away in an extremely stressful environment? The Handevy Pediatric Advanced Life Support System and training were placed into service to provide medics the tools to provide early aggressive care on-scene and to confidently assess, resuscitate, and stabilize infants and small children more effectively and confidently - and to save lives. The system was put into actual first use last night (May 18) as La Pine Fire Paramedics responded to an 18 month old child having seizures that they were able to stabilize and transported the child successfully to St. Charles in Bend.

Debris Pile Burn Season Closes

Debris Pile Burn Season Closes - End of the Day, May 31

Burning debris piles on private lands within the La Pine Rural Fire Protection District and most of Central Oregon will not be allowed starting on June 1 this year as the area heads into the summer wildland fire season. Homeowners and residents who have yet to Firewise their properties for the upcoming fire season will have three options for forest debris removal until Fall and burn season opens again: 1. Chip, 2. Haul to Transfer Site, or 3. Pile and cover till Fall. Although the Fire District and the Upper Deschutes Basin area has been blessed this year with a good snow pack and regular spring rain storms, other areas of Central Oregon, especially at lower elevations, are drying out quickly and local, state and federal wildfire suppression resources can be quickly needed, thus the region wide closure. Campfires are still allowed most of the Summer when in approved locations and areas unless the region declares an extreme fire condition and total bans are put into place. Note some home owner associations do not permit campfires at any time. Campfires must be in an approved fire ring at either at a public campsites, park or private property. Campfires rings are limited to 36” in diameter. Fuel may only be cut fire wood or charcoal briquettes. No burning of yard debris and pine needles due to the potential of sparks and nuisance smoke. Campfires must be attended at all times and MUST be put out cold before leaving. Water DOLL HOUSES, HOBBY SHOP, & FAMILY BOUTIQUE (buckets/or hose), or a fire extinguisher with along with shovel must also 16487 Bluewood Place be present. Propane Suite 1, La Pine store: 541-536-6199 powered BBQs direct: 541-280-7206 and engineered Robert & Shirley Kindell commercial fire rings email: Pkindell1@hotmail.com are also allowed. FaceBook: Thatonethingfamily

A.R.K. Miniature Enterprises

Stop in and See!

June 2016

Local Homeschool Group Gets Fire Station Tour On May 18, a local homeschool group, La Pine Home Educators, was lucky enough to get a tour of the La Pine Fire Station. Fire Fighter Paramedic Nicholas Addy and Engineer Paul Stevenson were on hand to give the group of kids and parents a behind-the-scenes look at the day to day workings of the Fire Station, from their kitchen to their work out room. From the Fire Engines to the Ambulances. La Pine Home Educators would like to thank La Pine Rural Fire Protection District Firefighters and Paramedics, volunteers and staff for all you do to keep our community safe. We learned a lot on our tour! We also learned that you do so much more than fight fires. You help teach people, too. Thanks, again!

photo by Lynette Confer

It’s fun checking out the Fire Engine, and even climbing in.

photo by Lynette Confer

Back Row: Spud Wright, Carl Bray. Front Row: Engineer Paul Stevenson, Declan Giamanco, Maya Giamanco, Talon Confer, Tyler Wessels, Johanna Flenner, Cody Wessels, Sierra Confer, Travis Wessels and Firefighter Nicholas Addy.

Central Oregonians Show Their Commitment to Defensible Space This past weekend marked the final days at Deschutes County transfer stations to dispose of yard debris in an effort to create and maintain defensible space around your home. Even with the wet weather throughout central Oregon, resident took full advantage of the local FireFree Events. “Residents in central Oregon proved that they understand their responsibility when it comes to wildfire preparedness and are more prepared than ever for our fast approaching fire season,” comments Alison Green, FireFree Program Coordinator. “Local residents participated in hail that was reminiscent of this winter, thunder, lightning and rain to prepare themselves for fire season,” adds Green. Green reminds residents that the FireFree message is a year-round effort to educate community members about how they can be prepared for wildfires. Residents are encouraged to visit www. FireFree.org for more information on reducing the structural vulnerability of homes and getting prepared for fire season. FireFree is a public education campaign designed to increase resident participation in wildfire defense and to mitigate losses due to wildfire. The annual clean up days are a key part of involving area residents in removing

photo courtesy of FireFree Residents from across Deschutes County brought in 3,751 cubic yards of flammable yard waste to transfer stations in Sisters, Redmond and La Pine on May 20 & 21. This brings the total FireFree material collected this spring to 27,988 cubic yards!

debris from around their homes and property, and increasing awareness about other steps they can take to reduce the potential for wildfires reaching homes and neighborhoods. Visit the FireFree website at www. firefree.org for more information about FireFree Activities in your area or call you local fire department or Project Wildfire are 541-322-7129.


June 2016

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

Women Build La Pine

South County Schools Update

By T. Myers

Important Dates:

Once a year, International Habitat for Humanity hosts a week- long event that brings to life the mission of Habitat for Humanity and makes it relevant to women across the globe. Ladies sign up to help on building projects for the Habitat for Humanity Homeowner’s photo by Teri Myers Program at for Newberry 66 Women help with Women Build La Pine. Habitat, they signed up to help start the three new homes that are scheduled to be built in 2016 here in La Pine. Wearing this year’s green shirt, the women worked on the fencing that border and define the lots at each site and wielding hammers, saws, plumb bobs and levels, boards were measured and installed one at a time to complete the cedar fence line around each property! Each year Newberry Habitat asks women in the communities of La Pine and Sunriver to help on this special day so that we get a good start to the season. Women report for duty at 8:30 Am and they stay until the job is done for the day. Work continues on minor projects throughout the week to follow and ladies who get some experience first-hand, often sign up for more volunteer shifts during the rest of the season. Are you interested in volunteering for Habitat? Our mission is to provide safe and affordable home to qualified applicants. We depend on the many volunteers on our team in order to do the work and keep costs at bay! Call Dan Varcoe at 541-771-9177 to sign up. He keeps the construction schedule under the direction of Steve Krebs, our General Contractor. There are many things you can do to support our Habitat for Humanity Program in this area. You can donate cash. You can donate building materials and gently used items that can be resold at the La Pine ReStore and you can sign up to join the team as a volunteer at the store or as a build crew member. Dan is the man to talk to about any of the three- or you can call Dwane Krumme to get complete information from the Sunriver administrative offices. Call 541-593-5005 for info. For current- up to date information, look at our two websites: www. newberryhabitat.org or www.lapinerestore.org to see what is on the schedule, to contact someone to get an answer to a question or just learn more about us! Help us build La Pine “one home at a time”- join us today!

June June June June June June June June

Rosland Elementary Our Green Team received their recertification for being a Green School this month. Requirements to be a green school include doing a waste audit, energy audit, and working on a “green” project at school. Our school has been working on making compost with lunch waste and they also have reduced the amount of waste going to the landfill by stacking the paper boats, that are used at lunch, prior to putting them in the garbage. This has reduced our garbage from 4 bags of garbage per lunch to 1 bag per lunch. Good job Green Team! AVID NEWS… What is AVID: Simply, AVID trains educators to use proven practices in order to prepare students for success in high school, college, and a career, especially students traditionally underrepresented in higher education. LPMS AVID traveled to the valley to visit two universities on the 25th and 26th of April. They had the opportunity to tour George Fox University and Pacific University. AVID students stayed the night at Champoeg State Park in cabins and yurts. This was a great way to expose students to colleges so that if they decide a four-year college is their path, they know some of their options in Oregon! Both Pacific & George Fox give great scholarships to students.

Page 9

2 – Music concert at LPHS (7 pm – 9 pm) 3 – Student Recognition Assembly at LPHS 6 – Spring Play at LPHS (7pm – 8:30 pm) 9 – Graduation practice and awards (see senior schedule below) 10 – LPHS Graduation 14 & 15 – Finals at LPHS 15 – Eight Grade Celebration Activities 16 – Last Day of school for 2015-16

School is out on June 16th. Please note the release schedule, Wednesday June, 15th is a full day (instead of a SIW earlier release schedule) and the last day of school is the SIW earlier release time. Last day of school release schedule La Pine Elementary 2:00 pm Rosland Elementary 2:00 pm La Pine Middle School 12:50 pm La Pine High School 1:00 pm Please check our website, (bend.k12.or.us) if you need information over the summer. School offices should be open again the 2nd week of August. La Pine High School The Theater Arts class presents “A Snow Day” on June 6th at 7pm in the LPHS Auditorium. General Admission is $3.00. Senior Schedule June 2, 2016 June 3, 2016

Seniors check out of 4th and 5th period. Seniors check out of 1st 2nd and 3rd period. Final check out after lunch. IPad and charger must be turned in and all fees paid. Seniors will receive cap and gown after IPad turned in and fees paid. Individual pictures will be taken during lunch. June 9, 2016 REQUIRED graduation practice, 8:00 AM. All fees and fines must be paid before you practice. Graduate parade at Middle and Elementary schools after practice. Baccalaureate (optional) at 5:30 PM, wear gown. Senior Awards and Scholarships 7:00 PM, wear gown. June 10, 2016 GRADUATION DAY! Seniors be at LPHS by 5:30 PM for class picture. Wear school appropriate clothing under your gown. Graduation at 7:00 PM. Do not alter/decorate caps and gowns. Only school earned cords are allowed to be worn. No Exceptions!! La Pine Middle School The 8th Grade celebration will be June 15th. All 8th grade parents should have received a letter in the mail outlining the event, as a reminder the requirements are listed below. The requirements to attend the parent sponsored events are: • No more than one F for the 3rd trimester. • No Out-of-School Suspensions during the 3rd trimester, March 28 – June 15, 2016. • ALL fines cleared (library, textbooks, cafeteria, athletics, etc.) as of Friday, June 10. • Completed waiver form to attend the parent-sponsored school activities.

BE PART OF THE TEAM! Get Involved!

Help Wanted at the ReStore • Cashiers • Customer Service • Delivery Driver & Helper • Pricing • Sorting • Re-Organizing the Back Yard

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


Page 10

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

June 2016

Local 4-H Club Performs Well at Pre-Fair Contests and Shows

BSCF Scholarships Awarded to Central Oregon High School Seniors

By Sage Confer Paulina Peak 4-H Club President

photo by Sissy Hutchings

Paulina Peak 4-H Club. Back (L to R): Julie Dyer, Kailey Kees, Autumn Gerard, Sage Confer. Middle center: Emma Scott; right center: Sierra Confer; front (l to r): Kyle Petersen and Talon Confer.

Paulina Peak 4-H Club is only one of several 4-H Clubs in La Pine. Paulina Peak 4-H Club is a community club open to kids of many different project areas including: poultry, rabbits, sewing, photography, horticulture, educational display boards, reptiles and hedgehogs. As a community club, parent involvement with new project areas is key. This will be Paulina Peak's 4th year participating in Deschutes County Fair. Many of the kids have participated in Pre-Fair contests such as Small Animal Shows, Judging Contests, Horse Bowl, Hippology and other events. Please come visit our kids at the Deschutes County Fairgrounds in Redmond on the following dates: Deschutes County Horse Fair, July 21-24 and Deschutes County Fair, August 3-7. The kids love to show off their animals

and hard work. We would like to thank the Little Deschutes Grange #939 here in La Pine for supporting our kids and opening their doors to us for our meetings and practices. You make it so much easier for the Paulina Peak kids to study, practice and succeed and we thank you so much for your support! I’m so proud of the kids that went to the Prineville show on the 14th. Showmanship was tough for all, but isn’t it always. And even with it being tough we had many kids get call backs and champions in showmanship! Sierra Confer got a call back in rabbit showmanship, blue in poultry showmanship, blue in rabbit conformation, and blue in poultry conformation as well. She did awesome! Kyle Petersen got Champion in his poultry showmanship class and went to the master showmanship class, Reserve Champion in poultry conformation, Reserve Champion in rabbit showmanship, and two blues in rabbit conformation with his two amazing rabbits. He was just amazing and for his first show too!! Emma Scott got blue in her poultry showmanship class, two Champions in Emma Scott, Kyle Petersen, Sage Confer and poultry conformation, and blue in rabbit Sierra Confer all competed at the Prineville Spring showmanship. I will never forget her Classic Small Animal Show bringing home many blue ribbons. face when she saw the first champion let alone the second! This kid has been waiting for years for a big win like that and I’m so happy she finally got it! I got blue in poultry showmanship and in poultry conformation I got two blues with my new hens and a Champion with my cock. I couldn’t be happier with my hens since it was their first ever show and they had just come out of a molt a few weeks before. Also many of the kids competed at the Redmond show last month. Emma Scott got blue in rabbit showmanship, blue in poultry showmanship and blue in poultry conformation. She also was awarded a blue ribbon for the Judging Contest. Sierra Confer got blue in rabbit showmanship, blue in rabbit conformation, Reserve Champion in pigeon showmanship, blue in pigeon conformation, Reserve Champion in poultry showmanship and Champion in poultry conformation. Autumn Gerard got champion and blue in mini lop conformation, champion and blue for rabbit showmanship. Autumn also earned a blue in the Judging Contest. I got Champion in poultry showmanship, Reserve Grand Champion in the master showmanship class and a Champion, blue and red in poultry conformation. I also got a blue in the Judging Contest. Talon Confer, a Cloverbud 4-H member, brought his hedgehog, Butterscotch, to the Redmond Small Animal Show. Although he only recieved participation ribbon because he is too young to compete, his hedgehog was a popular small animal at the show. I also want to recognize Kailey Kees who didn’t go to the shows, but will be showing a rabbit and doing a display board at the Deschutes County Fair. And Julie Dyer, who this year is not showing an animal but is photo by Stephanie Brown doing photography. She will also Autumn Gerard and her be at the Deschutes County Fair, rabbit, Asher, won Champion so please come see them and in conformation at Redmond their exhibits. photo by Stephanie Brown Show. The whole Paulina Peak Talon Confer and his hedgehog, Club will be at the Deschutes Butterscotch, at the Redmond Show. County Fair showing animals and having lots of art, photography, sewing, embroidery and possibly cooking and eggs for judging. So feel free to stop by, see our exhibits, watch us show and don’t be afraid to ask us questions. The Paulina Peak Club will also be at Horse fair if you want to come see some of our kids show then. I couldn’t be prouder of the kids and parents in our community club this year, they’re all doing amazing.

Bend Surgery Center Foundation (BSCF) awarded $20,000 in scholarships to students graduating from high schools located in Crook, Deschutes, Jefferson and north Klamath Counties. Founded in 2009 as a 501 (c) (3) non-profit, BSCF provides financial support to Central Oregon high school graduates who demonstrate a commitment and desire to pursue further education in the healthcare field. “Central Oregon, like many parts of the nation has a shortage of healthcare workers,” said Neal Maerki, BSCF Board President. “By encouraging local students to pursue careers in medical-related fields through our scholarship program, BSCF is helping to increase the number of healthcare providers for the future. Congratulations to the 2016 scholarship recipients: Jeaneva Senko (Baker Early College Academy); Addie Benson (Bend Senior High School); Miranda McRae (Central Christian School); Andre McNary (Crook County High School); Emma Hoke (Culver High School); Madi Bean (Gilchrist High School); Hannah Allison (Homeschool); Maddie Molitor (Madras High School); Ryann Van der Zwiep and Julia Gorman (Mountain View High School); Kellie Quist (Redmond High School); Karlynn McCarthy (Redmond Proficiency Academy); Brooklynn Bennett, Martha Beserra, Carly Campbell, Jade Rollins and Brenna Stevens (Ridgeview High School); Jadon Bachtold (Sisters High School); Brooke Frey and Natalie Schultz (Summit High School). According to Maerki, the Foundation will be awarding their 2016 post-graduate scholarships in late June. Initiated in 2014, this program offers funding support to students who have received their bachelor’s degree and are in a graduate program for advanced studies in a healthcare field. Post-graduate scholarships are only available to students who graduated from a Central Oregon high school. To date, BSCF has approved $197,000 in scholarship funding, supporting 142 students from Central Oregon. All proceeds from BSCF’s annual fundraiser, BandTogether for Scholarships, are dedicated to scholarships for local students. Refer to the BSCF website in September for event details. To make a donation to the BSCF Scholarship Fund go to www.BendSurgeryCenterFoundation.org.

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June 2016

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

Rhubarb - It’s Not Just For Pies By Linda Stephenson L & S Gardens

Rhubarb is a vegetable with a unique taste that makes it a favorite in many pies and desserts, but Rhubarb is NOT just for pies. Being a vegetable and tomatoes being a fruit, you can pretty much use Rhubarb in anything that calls for tomatoes. It was initially cultivated for its medicinal qualities in Britain and China; it was not until the 18th century that Rhubarb was grown for culinary purposes and brought to the United States. Rhubarb is actually a close relative of garden sorrel, very rich in vitamin C and dietary fiber. Rhubarb is a cool season plant that is very winter hardy, which makes it ideal for our high desert planting. Following a season of growth the Rhubarb crown becomes dormant and temperatures below 35°F. are required to stimulate bud break and subsequent growth. This vegetable is one of the first signs of spring. The shoots emerge in abundance as long as the temperatures remain cool. As temperatures increase, top growth is suppressed, even appearing dormant in periods of extreme heat. With declining temperatures in late summer, foliage growth resumes. Rhubarb stalks are found in local grocery stores and you can also buy it fresh from the garden at L & S Gardens where we have over 120 plants in the ground now ready for

harvesting. Rhubarb varieties are classified as red, green with hints of red or a deep maroon. Most people prefer the red stalked types, although the green ones are generally more productive. Red stemmed types are not necessarily sweeter because color and sweetness are not always related. In many cases, the same variety has acquired different names in different parts of the country as the plants get moved around, particularly for types grown from seed, although you may wish to purchase specific varieties, don’t overlook acquiring equally productive and delicious un-named “heirloom” plants from friends backyards. Once planted, Rhubarb plantings remain productive for 10 to 15 years. Some varieties to consider are Canada Red, Cherry Red, MacDonald and Victoria. To celebrate this plant I invite you to join us on Saturday, June 11 from 9 am to 4 pm at L & S Gardens for our 7th annual Rhubarb Festival where you can observe and taste the many different ways you can use Rhubarb. At this event you will find Rhubarb beer from Sunriver Brewery, Rhubarb wine from Honeywood Winery, dozens of main dishes and desserts all made using Rhubarb. We will have 55 vendors, 4 big bands including our very own Desert Sage Band and New Creations from La Pine, plus lots more to make the day a fun event.

Rhubarb Chili, Dutch Oven Style By Ken Mulenex With the Rhubarb Festival just around the corner, Saturday June 11 2016, I thought I would provide my recipe for Rhubarb Chili. Yes, I know that some of you are saying “Rhubarb Chili”? Take it from me, it is delicious, and a blue ribbon winner. I’ve been ask for this recipe more than any other I’ve ever done. Oh by the way, the Rhubarb Festival has a chili cook-off this year. So if you like chili it’s a great chance to try some of the best, and there will be plenty of samples to try.

Rhubarb Chili 12” Dutch Oven – 18 coals on bottom to brown ground beef Ingredients 1 ½ lbs. Ground Beef (High Lean) 1 Large Onion, chopped 1 Medium Green Bell Pepper, chopped 1 Jalapeno Pepper, chopped 3 Cups Rhubarb, chopped 1 Can (29 oz.) Crushed Tomatoes 1 Tsp Chili Powder 1/8 Tsp Cayenne 1 Bay Leaf 2 Tps Garlic, chopped 2 Cans Pinto Beans Salt & Pepper to taste In Dutch Oven brown ground beef. Remove from DO and place in bowl, lined with paper towels to drain off some of the fat. Keep about 3 Tblsps of fat in the DO and sauté onions, peppers, jalapeno, garlic and rhubarb for about 5 minutes, until onions are translucent. Add tomatoes and spices, stir to combine, and bring to a boil. Add pinto beans with juice. Reduce heat to low and cook for about an hour until all of the rhubarb has fallen apart, adding a little water if necessary if the chili gets too dry. Makes 6 to 8 servings.

Saturday, June 11, 2016  9am to 4pm

Over 650

Rhubarb Combination Pies!

1st Annual Rhubarb Chili Cook-Off Dessert Contest Live Music • Cash Prizes Rhubarb Home Brew Challenge Rhubarb Beer and Wine!

Pancake Breakfast - La Pine Lions Club Also: Hot Dogs with Rhubarb Chutney • Drinks

Dutch Oven Cooking Over 65 Vendors!

La Pine Community Kitchen Taco Lunch

Over 650 Rhubarb Fruit Pies by Granny’s Gang! Senior Line Dancers Classic Cars on Display

Central Oregon Dutch Oven Society The Central Oregon Dutch Oven Society (CODOS) was established in March 2001 by Ken Mulenex, Leon Pantenburg, Gerald Gawith and Ted Scholer as a result of an idea put forth by Leon. The theme behind the idea was to shed light on the art of dutch oven (DO) cooking that had been a basic necessity of the pioneers and settlers who crossed the American great plains and the Rocky Mountains and settled the West, and in particular, Oregon. The intent at the beginning was to accomplish this by participating in La Pine’s 4th of July “Frontier Days” celebration. Hovering at the edge of the process was Carl Lacey, already an accomplished Dutch oven cook. The first year Carl served as the photographer and advisor on the “How To & History” of Dutch Oven Cooking. By 2002, Carl was fully engaged with CODOS. He was the one to try & beat at the cook-offs. Carl soon became the go-to guy on Dutch oven cooking and the central energy behind CODOS. He developed all of the user guides, judging rules, DO cook-off guidelines and recipes by the hundreds. He also provided guidance & help in the publishing of CODOS’s 1st & 2nd DO cookbook. He held classes on DO cooking in La Pine and at COCC. Carl never did anything half way, he loved DO cooking and was an expert at it.

Dutch Oven Cooks’ Food Court

Opens At 11:30am • Samples: $2 • Served Until Food Is Gone

Huge Yard Sale by the Ya Ya Sisterhood

Page 11

MUSIC!  MUSIC!  MUSIC!

52718 Hwy. 97 - La Pine (.08 Mile North of Burgess Rd.) Office: 541-536-2900 Fax: 541-536-2829 View all of Central Oregon Listings from our website...

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Buying or Selling? Call Us Today!

VISIT OUR WEBPAGE FOR UPDATED INFORMATION!

www.lsgardens.com Call Linda Stephenson at L&S Gardens for more information: 541.536.2049 Music!  Food!   Vendors!  Fun! PROCEEDS FROM THIS EVENT ARE DONATED BACK TO OUR COMMUNITY! Take Hwy. 97 into La Pine, Oregon, turn east onto Finley Butte Rd. Take a sharp right onto S. Huntington Rd. Proceed 1-3/4 miles.

www.GoGould.net

OFFICE AGENTS:

JoAnn Gould, Principal Broker 541.480.3115 Elle Gilles, Assistant Broker 541.588.0449

Ed Benjamin, Broker 541.771.2152 Erin Anderson,Broker 541.390.6546


Page 12

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

June 2016

14th

Annual Presented by ~

La Pine Septic Service &

Cross Country Ranch Sunday • July 3rd 5:00pm Monday • July 4th 5:00pm

BUCK n’ BOOM Saturday • July 2nd • 6:00pm

Presented by ~

A & P Pump Service

Rodeo Kick-Off Party Featuring

LONESTAR!

Concert is brought to you by these sponsors

Live in Concert La Pine Rodeo Grounds

July 1, 2016

Gates Open 4:00pm • Concert at 7:30pm Tickets on sale at: www.bendticket.com

Brian MccoMas Performing at 6:00pm

©2016 VM photography designs

www.lapinerodeo.com


Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

FRIDAY, JULY 1 7:00AM - LIONS CLUB BREAKFAST 8:00AM - PICKLEBALL TOURNEY 11:00AM - APPLE PIE CONTEST JUDGING & PUBLIC TASTING NOON - HOME BREW CONTEST JUDGING & PUBLIC TASTING 5:00PM-10:00PM - 2 BANDS! BAD CATS BAND COWBOY CADILLAC

June 2016

MONDAY, JULY 4 7:00AM - WOODCUTTER’S BREAKFAST 10:30AM - PARADE 12:00PM - Dedication Veteran’s Memorial Analemmatic Dial in Frontier Heritage Park 3:00PM - WOODCUTTER’S JAMBOREE 4:30PM - THE ARMADILLOS! SATURDAY, JULY 2 7:00AM - LIONS CLUB BREAKFAST 6:30PM - LOOSE GRAVEL BAND 8:00AM - PICKLEBALL TOURNEY 8:00AM - FUN RUN / WALK 10:30AM - LAWNMOWER RACES 5:00PM - 10:00PM - 2 BANDS ! OUT OF HAND BAND HIGHWAY 97 BAND SUNDAY, JULY 3 7:00AM - LIONS CLUB BREAKFAST 8:00AM - PICKLEBALL TOURNEY 9:00AM - CHURCH IN THE PARK 1:00PM - TALENT SHOW PRELIMS 4:00PM - TALENT SHOW FINALS 6:00PM - 10:00PM - KARAOKE! Men’s Beautiful Legs Contest Beard & Moustache Competition

Page 13


Page 14

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

What’s Your Car Really Worth? By Jeremy Johnson Contributing Writer

These days driving is a necessity. If you want to make a living you must go to work. If you want to go to work, you must drive. If you drive, it will cost you money, so you must go to work. Sounds kind of like a mouse on a wheel doesn’t it? But unless you’re wealthy, it’s a wheel ride we all have to take. We just hope that sooner or later we’ll have enough money to step off that wheel. For most people a car is their second most expensive investment, followed only by a house. But the sad part is, when you consider how much money is lost to depreciation and operating costs of vehicles over a person’s lifetime, transportation is the biggest financial loss they will likely ever incur! Ouch! As I mentioned before, to a degree there is no way around this. There are however ways to greatly reduce these losses so you can step off the mouse wheel sooner. The answer is to look at the bigger picture. Here’s how it works. From a financial standpoint, vehicles are an expense not an investment. This is a fact that has been blurred by car salesman and the lending industry who hold the Kelly Blue Book value as the Holy-Grail of a vehicles worth. But financially speaking, vehicles are not “worth” anything, they cost you money. The only worth a vehicle has is in its use. If you resell it, all you’re doing is recouping some of the money you already spent. Then the question is when your car gets some miles on it, are you going to trade in that vehicle for whatever it’s “worth”, plus a lot more cash on a newer one? Can

There is much more to a cars value than what it will bring at trade in or sale. A vehicles value is in its use. Every time you trade vehicles, it costs you. Fixing up and maintaining the car you have is almost always a better move financially than replacing it, Even if this means spending more on the vehicle than it is technically “worth” on the used car market. you hear that mouse wheel spinning? Cars depreciate. When you spend money on them, sooner or later you will lose that money. The only thing you’ll have to show for it is the years of use you got out of that vehicle. To keep your car on the road it will more than likely take more money than the vehicle is technically “worth”, but it will take a lot more money to replace it. Those that have have caught on to how this works, have saved themselves a big pile of cash over the years. They decided rather than spending 15 to 30K on a newer used vehicle or 20 to 60K on a new one, they would rather take good care of the vehicles they have and fix them when needed. Sure, at times they might need to sink a few thousand into their car for maintenance or repairs. While the Kelly Blue Book may not give that vehicle a standing ovation, without car payments that customer’s bank account sure is looking better these days. Sounds like smart finance to me - for whatever that’s “worth”.

June 2016

NeighborWorks Week June 4-12 Workshops Offered by Central Oregon NeighborImpact June 8: Understanding & Managing Credit at Redmond NeighborImpact (2303 SW First St.) June 11: Home Buyer Workshop at Prineville NeighborImpact (422 NW Beaver St.) For more information, visit www.neighborimpact.org or call 541.548.2380

Let’s Go

Oregon State Parks Invites you to a Free Mountain Biking Event La Pine State Park Saturday, June 25 Saturday, July 23 Saturday, August 20 9-11 a.m.

No Experience Necessary Pre-registration Required Call La Pine State Park office at 541.536.2428 “Talk to us. We have bikes if you don’t” For ages 12 and up. Youth ages 12-15 must be accompanied by adult or guardian.

“What I like, is I know that when I call Jeremy Johnson, he will make every effort to fix a vehicle on our schedule. Who else does that? And I know that he knows how to fix anything that goes wrong and he won’t charge me for repairs I don’t need. I guess it’s about trust. You can count on him.” -Gary Lewis

GET YOUR RIDE READY FOR SUMMER! H Air Conditioning Service & Duct Cleaning H Diesel Diagnosis and Repair H Synthetic Drivetrain Service Guaranteed Repairs with Nationwide Warranty 2 yr/24,000 mi

H Quality Auto Services H Accurate Diagnostics H FULL Service Shop IntegrityAutoServices.com

541-876-5433

Owner Jeremy Johnson, Rich Dyer, Zane Naylor, and DJ Olson

Keepin’ it LOCAL

PROUD MEMBER OF LA PINE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

17070 Rosland Road, Off Highway 97 New Convenient Location Next to Gordy’s Truck Stop


June 2016

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

Page 15

Meet the 2016 Jingle Bell Run Youth Deschutes County Sheriff announces Honoree five new appointments within the leadership team By Kailey Kees Contributing Writer

Hello, my name is Kailey Kees. I am 13 years old and I attend La Pine Middle School. I was diagnosed with Juvenile Arthritis (JIA). I am very active and I participate in many sports, including: basketball, softball, & volleyball. I am also a three stripe green belt in Kenpo, however my body no longer allows me to do that. I am also Vice President of my 4H group. At age 11, I began to experience many weird medical Issues during my 5th grade basketball season. I had a lot of pain and swelling, but it was mainly in my ankles and knees. We thought maybe my allergy injections that I was getting at that time, were causing all the pain and inflammation. However, within a few months my symptoms got worse, and I had stopped my injections. I had more swelling and pain in my elbow, both wrists, most fingers, and my back. Luckily my Mom works at Deschutes Rheumatology and was able to speak with the doctors regarding my symptoms. Shortly after I was evaluated by Dr. Fohrman, and I began treatment. I consider myself kind of lucky that my Mom worked there, otherwise I am afraid we would still be trying to figure out what was wrong with me. As of now, I am doing fairly well. I have occasional flare ups, but overall I am well managed with my medications. I do my best to not allow my Arthritis to limit me! As the 2016 Jingle Bell Run Youth Honoree, I hope to see more awareness being brought into schools! Not only with P.E. teachers and nursing staff, but with all staff members who are involved with students. School District Employees need to have the knowledge, and be able to understand how arthritis affects children’s bodies. I for one, would love to be understood just once, and if I can’t be understood, just be credited that the pain is real. I want to break the trend of “You can’t have arthritis, your just a kid!” Sadly, people of all ages are affected by this disease. Please help me raise awareness, and help find a cure! This year I am a team captain for The Jingle Bell Run, one of the most spirited and fun runs in the whole country. The Jingle Bell Run is a holiday themed 5K and what money is raised benefits arthritis research. Come out and join my team, “Joint Effort”, this year. Wear a holiday themed costume and tie jingle bells to your running shoes. It will be fun and is for a great cause, research to help kids and adults like me! 2016 Jingle Bell Run is Saturday, December 3 in Downtown Bend. Its the 25th Annual Jingle Bell Run Event. Join Joint Effort!! visit www.jbr.org and select teams, from there select “Joint Effort”. Join our team and help raise money for a great cause. A Family Hobby Shop & Boutique ARK Miniature Enterprises & Gypsy Cat Junk 16487 Bluewood Place, Suites 1 & 2 541-536-6199 • La Pine, OR 97739

That One Thing Facebook: That1ThingFamily

Deschutes County Sheriff, L. Shane Nelson, announced today five promotions for the Sheriff’s office. Through Sheriff Nelson’s leadership, a new internal process was developed for his team to provide input into the promotional process along with community input as to who the leadership in the office should be. “This new process has already fostered a new culture within the organization and operations by changing how we work together as a team and listen to the citizens in our community who we so appreciate and proudly serve,” says Sheriff L. Shane Nelson. As a result of the employee and citizen’s feedback, one of the appointments is from outside the organization. Two New Captains Announced Detective Captain John Bocciolatt Captain Bocciolatt comes to the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office with 28 years experience with the Portland Police Bureau retiring as a Detective Sergeant assigned to Internal Affairs. During his career with the Portland Police Bureau his team put two serial killers behind bars, co-supervising the Forest Park Serial Murder case, and, solving the Sebastian Shaw Serial Murder case. He holds a Masters in Administration of Criminal Justice from the University of Portland. Most recently, Bocciolatt was hired as Special Commander in the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office. Patrol Captain Paul Garrison Captain Garrison started with the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office in 1997 and has served as a peace officer for a total of 21 years. He holds an Associate of Arts Degree from Central Oregon Community College with continuing course work through Portland State University and holds a Middle Management Certificate from the Department of Public Safety Standards and Training. Most recently he served at the Administrative Lieutenant and is the Special Operations Team Commander for the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office. He is a former Vice President of the Pine Ridge Elementary PTA and coached youth sports within Deschutes County. One New Lieutenant Announced Lieutenant Ty Rupert Lieutenant Rupert started his law enforcement career with the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office in 2005. Prior to his law enforcement career he was in private business for 14 years with the last six of those years serving as Vice President. He served in the U.S. Marine Corps for four years graduating as Platoon Honor Man from Marine Boot Camp. He was honorably discharged in 1991. During his career with the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office he has held the positions of Reserve Deputy,

Patrol Sergeant, Detective and served on the Employee Association Board. He has served as a Bend Little League assistant coach and currently assists with the Mt. View High School Boys Golf Team. Two New Sergeants Announced Sergeant Mike Sundberg Sergeant Sundberg served as a full-time deputy for the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office since 2003, with prior law enforcement experience for the Sheriff’s Office as a field law enforcement technician. He served in the United States Navy for 5 years as a hospital corpsman. Sergeant Sundberg’s education background includes courses from Central Oregon Community College and Clackamas Community College. He holds advanced police certificates from the Department of Public Safety Standards and Training. He served as an assistant team leader for the Special Operations Team since its inception in 2008, a Narcotics Detective with the Central Oregon Drug Enforcement team as well as a criminal and street crimes detective within the Sheriff’s Office Detectives Division. Sergeant Jeff Sundberg Sergeant Sundberg has served as a corrections deputy for the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office since 2004. He was in the United States Navy for 4 years. His education includes courses for Emergency Medical Technician and holds an intermediate certificate from the Department of Public Safety Standards and Training. He has been a member of the Special Operations Team for almost 8 years. Sergeant Sundberg helped reopen the Work Center in 2008 and has served as a Work Crew deputy for 2.5 years. He is a former service member of the Oregon National Guard. The new leadership announcements create new avenues for the sheriff’s office to charge forward with key objectives and are a critical step in exploring the future of crime tendencies and community policing based on Central Oregon’s fast-paced community growth. In tandem, new operational procedures have been a key focus within Sheriff Nelson’s organization to ensure a fiscally responsible team, as well as, continued review of how audits and financial transactions are conducted. About Deschutes County Sheriff The Mission of The Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office is to serve our community by providing superior public safety and service, in an ethical and fiscally responsible manner, while preserving the rights of all individuals. http://sheriff.deschutes. org


Page 16

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

Oakridge Volunteers Create Family Friendly Space in Mobile Home Park Oakridge Mobile Home Park once generated half of city’s police calls

At the heart of the Oakridge Mobile Home Park is a bare patch of ground that just a few years ago was a magnet for squatters and drug activity. Now, it is becoming an attractive family area that will include a playground, gazebo, benches and a picnic-barbecue area. On Friday, May 20, dozens of hardworking, dedicated volunteers from the city of Oakridge, the local fire department, Home Depot and other organizations joined local residents, park staff and tenants in a “Community Caring Day” at the mobile home park. Volunteers will build a play structure, trail, fence and retaining wall. Those are the latest installments in what has been a dramatic transformation of a park that not long ago was in a dismal state of disrepair and so plagued by crime that tenants were fearful of venturing from their homes. Louis Gomez, city administrator and former chief of police, recently recalled that several years ago more than half of the city’s police department’s calls were to the mobile home park and many involved violent crimes. Now, he says, the number of calls has dropped sharply and the park is a much different – and safer – place for people to live. That transition started in 2014 when the St. Vincent de Paul Society of Lane County purchased the Oakridge Mobile Home Park as part of its ongoing efforts to preserve the region’s declining stock of mobile home parks. The nonprofit agency, which owns more than 1,300 affordable housing units, has acquired five mobile home parks in recent years and is working to acquire additional facilities in the future. The number of mobile home parks across Oregon has dwindled in recent years as private owners sell off the underlying property for more profitable redevelopment projects. Nearly three dozen parks, totaling nearly 2,000 spaces, have closed over the past decade.  “It’s critically important that we maintain and improve what historically has been a vital source of affordable housing,” says Terry

photo by Paul Neville

Oakridge Mobile Home Park Manager, Tim Leachm and Gienia Baines, St. Vincent de Paul’s social services director for Oakridge.

McDonald, executive director of St. Vincent de Paul. With a huge amount of help from community volunteers, St. Vincent de Paul has made steady progress in cleaning up the Oakridge park. “We took out three or four football fields worth of debris,” recalls Gienia Baines, St. Vincent de Paul’s social services director in Oakridge and a key player in the park’s turnaround. Nearly a dozen of the park’s oldest and most deteriorated trailers have been removed and replaced by new manufactured homes. The laundry room was rebuilt, and an aging home remodeled into a community center called Legacy House. Nowhere is the “then-and-now” difference more startling than at the site of the future family area, where the ground was once strewn with syringes, old mattresses, broken glass, garbage and other debris.  A large boulder that once provided cover for squatters and drug users has been removed – a symbolic act that Baines says sends a message that the community has turned a corner. Volunteers are welcome to join in Friday’s Community Caring Day, Baines says. People who are unable to do physical labor can assist by helping with lunch, signing in volunteers and doing other tasks.  She asks that people interested in helping contact her or park manager Tim Leach at (541) 7824485.

June 2016

Free Legal Assistance For Seniors in La Pine

Central Oregon Council on Aging and the Legal Aid Services of Oregon are working together to offer legal services to low-income older adults living in Central Oregon. These services are provided to adults 60 years and older with preference to those in greatest social and economic need, with particular attention to low income, minority and frail individuals. The next Legal Assistance sessions will be held on Tuesday, June 14, 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. with an attorney from Legal Aid Services, at the La Pine Senior Center, located at 16450 Victory Way. To schedule an appointment and to get more information, call Karen Ward at 541-536-6237. The following list of priority services will be offered to seniors: income maintenance, healthcare, food & nutrition and housing & utilities. Additional services may include correspondence, negotiations and preparation of legal documents. Appointments are scheduled for one half hour only. Criminal cases, simple wills, fee generating cases or conflicts of interest cannot be handled through this program. The Council on Aging is a local nonprofit organization dedicated to the development and coordination of services for older adults throughout Central Oregon. For more information about COCOA visit their website at councilonaging. org or call 541-678-5483.

Cascades Lakes Hwy and Paulina Lake Road Now Open Paulina Lake Road will open Friday, May 20 at 8 a.m.: •Some trailheads and campgrounds may still not be accessible. •Side roads off of Paulina Lake Road may still be blocked with snow. •Some boat docks may not be installed. •Check with individual resorts for full opening dates. •The road to Paulina Peak is closed due to snow. Cascade Lakes Highway will open Monday, May 23 at 8 a.m.: •Beware of spots of ice that may still exist on the road. •Some trailhead and campground accesses may still be blocked with snow. •Off road parking is limited between Mt Bachelor and Elk Lake. •Parking is not allowed within the travel lanes and road shoulders. •Check with individual resorts for opening dates. In order to minimize risk to skiers, the Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center will close access to the common corridor once the highway opens. Skiers wanting to access the back country on the Deschutes National Forest, are asked to start their trip from Dutchman Flats snow park or another trail head.

For more information, contact Paul Neville, St. Vincent de Paul’s director of public relations, at 458 210-8094.

6th Annual La Pine Coop and Garden Tour August 13, 2016 The 6th Annual Coop and Garden Tour is gearing up for another wonderful community event. This year the La Pine Community Kitchen proudly joins the community organizers of this event. Ticket books will be on sale starting June 11th at the Rhubarb Festival, and then at local businesses and the Chamber of Commerce Visitor Center. The Coop and Garden Tour is a family fun event that supports our rural community, and showcases animal husbandry and local vegetable gardens. The tour is also a fundraising event for the Little Deschutes Grange, Newberry Habitat for Humanity, and the La Pine Community Kitchen. Sponsorships for this fabulous event are available now until May 24th. Local businesses can support this annual event at various levels. Advertisers will be in the ticket booklet, on the website www.lapinecoopandgarden.com, the Facebook page www.facebook.com/lapinecoopgardenandgreenhousetour , and the top sponsors will have their name and logo on the La Pine Coop and Garden Tour poster. The tour hopes to include more hosts this year, and invites those with vegetable gardens, chickens, rabbits or other types of animals to contact Darlene Mc Donnell no later than May 21, 2016 541-876-5371. For questions about the tour, hosting or sponsorships call Kim at the La Pine Community Kitchen 541-536-1312 or Marty Dennett 541-890-2529.

Mohawk Restaurant & Lounge Family Owned and Operated Since 1984 (Est. 1938)

Enjoy our many curiosities and antiques during your visit!

Full Service Dining, Lounge & Lottery

Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner, Desserts and Fun! “The MOHAWK, that’s where it is at!” 4 TV’s and a BIG Screen to boot!!! The Mohawk of Crescent, Oregon is Pretty Much Awesome! Hours and Location: Restaurant - 7 am to 9 pm Lounge - 7 am to closing ———————

Located on Hwy 97 at the intersection of the Crescent Cutoff Road heading to Eugene, Oregon


June 2016

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

Sunriver Music Festival Kicks Off With June Events Although Central Oregon’s premier professional classical music festival won’t take center stage until August 7th, starting June 1st tickets are on sale to everyone that loves the classics. To reserve your tickets and for a complete schedule of concerts visit the Festival’s new and improved website: www.sunrivermusic.org or call (541-593-9310) or email: tickets@ sunrivermusic.org On June 5th, enjoy a great day of golf and support a great cause at the Sunriver Music Festival’s 8th Annual SWINGS fore STRINGS tournament sponsored by Precision Body & Paint. Join your friends and business acquaintances at the championship Sunriver Resort Woodlands Golf Course for a fun-filled day of great golf, food, beverages, music and camaraderie! Proceeds from the tournament benefit the festival’s summer concerts and the Young Artists Scholarship program. Festival performances begin on June 12th with the festival’s annual Young Artists Scholarship Concert. Nurturing the next generation of artistic talent has been a goal of the festival ever since the Young Artists Scholarship program was launched over two decades ago. A record number of young musicians have applied for scholarships this year. This growing interest in classical music will be on display as the concert showcases the top winners of 2016 in an unforgettable show of talent. Admission is free, and donations as well as reservations are appreciated. June is also a great month to consider a donation to our annual dinner auction - Festival Faire! – scheduled for Sunday, July 31st at the Sunriver Resort Great Hall. Speaking of special evenings, here are just three “must see” performances this summer:

A FAMILY CELEBRATION (AUGUST 8TH) - The Festival is excited to announce the return of a family concert. This engaging and educational concert will allow children to enjoy orchestral music in a fun and informal way. Bring the whole family to this one-hour concert at the beautiful Great Hall. Tickets are $10 for adults and free for those 18 and under. Family Concert, Monday, August 8 • 4:00 pm, Sunriver Resort Great Hall. AN EVENING OF LATIN EXCITEMENT (AUGUST 10TH) - A leading flamenco and classical guitarist of this generation, Adam del Monte will take you on an exotic ride with his mastery of the popular Concierto de Aranjuez. Adam’s sound is both steeped in tradition and progressive in its openness to musical flavors from around the world. Versatile flutist Alexander Lipay will be featured in Borne’s Fantaisie Brillante on Themes from Bizet’s Carmen. Lipay is the principal flutist of the Tucson Symphony Orchestra and he performs extensively as a soloist and as a chamber musician. Classical Concert II - Wednesday, August 10, 7:30 pm, Sunriver Resort Great Hall. PINK MARTINI, MISS AMERICA, AND POPS (AUGUST 14TH) – The festival is excited to welcome back Pink Martini’s lead man Thomas Lauderdale as he joins Young Artists Scholarship alumnus Hunter Noack to perform Gershwin’s Rhapsody in Blue. The Summit High stage will be bursting with energy and talent with these dynamic pianists on two pianos plus the full orchestra! Lauderdale, a featured soloist with the Sunriver Music Festival in 2008 and 2011, returns with members of his legendary band Pink Martini to perform their Afro-Cuban arrangement of Prokofiev’s Peter & The Wolf. Soprano, community advocate, and 2002 Miss America Katie Harman joins as narrator and vocalist. This concert is sure to sell out, so get your tickets early! Sunday, August 14, 7:30 pm, Summit High School, Bend.

Page 17

U.S. 97: Sunriver Interchange – OR 31 Paving Project and La Pine Sidewalk Project Project Components • Repave approximately 16 miles of U.S. 97 from the Sunriver Interchange (MP 154) to OR 31(MP 170) • Upgrade signs and guardrails, as necessary, and install rumble strips and durable striping • Construct sidewalks and streetscape elements on the west side of U.S. 97 in La Pine from just north of 3rd Street to 6th Street • Install rapid rectangular flashing beacons and raised medians in the City core Why the project is needed U.S. 97 is a critical part of the State’s transportation system and is a major north-south freight corridor that links California and Washington. This section of highway is also an important commuter route between Bend, Sunriver and La Pine. Keeping highways in good condition and providing a safe, efficient transportation system that supports economic opportunity is a critical aspect of the mission for the Oregon Department of Transportation (ODOT). U.S. 97 Pavement Condition This section of U.S. 97 is showing signs of extensive cracking, patching and pothole repairs, and moderate rutting. The latest pavement ratings show most of this section of highway as being poor. The last time it was paved was in 2004. To extend the life of the roadway and to address safety concerns, in the fall of 2014, maintenance crews spent $150,000 to fill in ruts between the Sunriver Exchange and just south of Vandervert Road. In the spring of 2015, another $129,000 was spent by ODOT in this section filling pot holes and sealing cracks to extend the life of the roadway until it can be repaved. La Pine Downtown Corridor The 2011 U.S. 97/La Pine Corridor Plan, which was later folded into the 2013 La Pine Transportation System Plan, identified a number of concerns in the 1st Street to 6th Street corridor. Some of those concerns have been or are in the process of being addressed (restriping of U.S. 97 through town, installing a driver feedback speed sign north of 1st Street and improving signs throughout the corridor in 2012, and implementing the U.S. 97 @ 1st Street Project in 2015). One of the Corridor Plan findings

identified the lack of continuous sidewalks on the westside of U.S. 97 and the need to improve pedestrian crossings. The many driveways in the corridor also present conflicts between pedestrians and motorists turning into driveways or backing up over existing sidewalks. What is planned Pavement Preservation - ODOT plans to grind out the top portion of the pavement and replace it with 2-3" of dense hot mix asphalt concrete over the full width of the roadway. Safety improvements such as centerline rumble strips, shoulder rumble strips and durable striping will be installed. Any portions of that section of highway that have been recently repaved or newly constructed will be omitted. Sidewalk/Streetscape - The City of La Pine adopted a sidewalk and streetscape design that has been implemented in front of city hall and soon with the U.S. 97 @ 1st Street Project. With this project, the priority will be the west side of U.S. 97 beginning just north of 3rd Street and constructing new sidewalks/streetscape elements south to 6th Street (see following diagram), or as far as current funding allows. Patching of U.S. 97 south of Sunriver. ODOT and the City of La Pine will work with property owners and businesses to address access concerns related to the construction of new sidewalks and streetscape elements. The proposed project will create continuous and safe sidewalk access on the west side of US 97 through the City core, and enhance crossings which connect the schools with residences east of US 97 by installation of raised medians and rapid rectangular flashing beacons (RRFB). Traffic control during construction Paving is anticipated to occur at night to lessen the impacts on traffic. Lane closures, travel lane shifts and delays up to 20 minutes can be expected. The sidewalk and streetscape work will mostly occur during the day and should have little impact on traffic. Business access will be maintained during construction. Timeline Project Development 2015-2016 Bid Opening 2017 Construction 2017 Estimated Project Cost Total Estimated Construction Costs - $8.5 M

For more information or to purchase your tickets, call the Festival Ticket Office at 541-593-9310 or visit www.sunrivermusic.org.

Community Education

HOLY REDEEMER ANNUAL PATIO, BAKE SALE, AND CAFÉ

How Does Your Garden Grow? When is it time to plant? What should I plant? How do I prepare my soil?

DONATIONS FOR THE PATIO SALE GLADLY ACCEPTED THURSDAY JUN 2nd

Presented by local gardener Terry Stambaugh with an introduction by Laurie Slye, RN “Grow Your Resources for Health Care Support” Lunch provided by Ford’s Franks

(PLEASE NO CLOTHES OR LARGE APPLIANCES)

Friday, June 17, 12–1 pm at the Little Deschutes Lodge

FRI JUN 3RD 9-5, SAT JUN 4TH 9-3

16137 BURGESS RD, LA PINE

CALL FOR MORE INFO 541-410-2091

51725 Little Deschutes Lane, La Pine No cost • RSVP required Call our La Pine office at (541) 771-3198 to reserve your spot


Page 18

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

Health and

ellness Worried About Your Memory?

June 2016

Prairie House Corner

Creating an environment where moments of Joy, Independence and Wellness are the focus of each day.

Normalize Your Blood Pressure

By Sunny St. Claire, Contributing Writer

Meet Mary Daniels, Michael Ryder and Twinkie

By Celeste Davis, God-Made-Health Mentor, CHC, CLWC “I just don’t want to lose my mind”… If you have this thought as you approach your senior years, you are not alone. “Dementia was the number-one health concern of 12,000 Americans (both genders together) in 2010 Bupa Health Pulse, a survey conducted by the British healthcare company Bupa”. (1) The good news is, your health is in your hands and normalizing your blood pressure, blood cholesterol and blood sugar are the best ways to protect yourself against age-related dementia. In April of this year, 19 people from around the United States, Canada and New Zealand participated in our on-line 30-day “Beet” Blood Pressure Challenge. 16 of the 19 brought their blood pressure into normal levels in a matter of weeks, lost weight and began to feel more energized, happier and hopeful for their future. These folks practiced the 7 Habits of Healthy Blood Pressure for 30 days and are making these habits a lifestyle. Participants reported drops in both systolic (top number) and diastolic (bottom number) of 10 to 40 points in about 21 days. Normal blood pressure numbers transferred to better mental health. Participants reported… “My brain is much clearer”, “I seem calmer and not so moody”. “My depression is going away!”. “I can think more clearly”. How does high blood pressure affect depression and memory? Prashanthi Vemuri, PhD is a Mayo Clinic researcher who has dedicated her life-work to understanding cognitive decline. Her studies indicate that 90% of age related cognitive decline “is due to amyloid or vascular changes to the brain” (2) Amyloid is one of the hallmarks of Alzheimer’s, however, Vemuri reports, this accounts for only 30% of the people. The remaining 60% have a condition called “vascular dementia” which is due to damage to blood vessels in the brain; typically caused by high blood pressure, high blood sugar and high cholesterol. Nutrition Action magazine quoted Patrick Smith, assistant professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Duke University School of Medicine on the topic of brain health and high blood pressure. Smith stated, “The areas in the frontal lobe of the brain that are most important for executive function,

planning and learning are particularly vulnerable to damage caused by blocked blood vessels.” Smith adds, “progressive cognitive problems happen over decades, so controlling your cardiovascular risk factors-getting high blood pressure and high cholesterol into normal range-could make a big difference over time.” (3) If you want to keep your mind, lower your blood pressure. A 4-year study of over 1300 individuals reported in the Journal of the American Academy of Neurology states “High blood pressure was associated with cognitive decline. In individuals with high blood pressure, cognitive decline occurred in a relatively short time period and the risk was highest in untreated hypertensive patients”. (4) More good news! God created your body to heal. When you give it the right building materials in real, God-Made-Food and practice the 7 Habits of Healthy Blood Pressure you may also lower your cholesterol and your blood sugar, improve your memory, and even decrease or eliminate joint pain. It’s not magic, it’s God’s plan. The body’s job is to heal. Your job is to supply it with the right materials. Toni, a participant from Utah wrote, “My blood pressure has gone down and has stabilized. I am working on the alkaline diet. Movement is hard because I have bad knees, though I do spend an hour moving in the pool every morning. I listened to your videos and it was a great refresher. Thanks for what you do. Learn more about how to lower your blood pressure in our 4-part, on-line, free Wellness Series, The 7 Habits of Healthy Blood Pressure. Sign up at this link: http:// www.thewellnessworkshop.org/30-day-beetblood-pressure-challenge-class-video-series

Meet Mary Daniels, Michael Ryder and Twinkie, residents of Prairie House for the last year. They’ve enjoyed living here. The kind staff, opportunities to stay active and make friends, and the acceptance of family pet Twinkie havemade it their home. Their journey has not been easy yet it has been full of loveand being of service to others. They both have a great sense of humor andare quick to smile. Mary and her first husband, Reg Ryder, lived in Portland. Having no children oftheir own, they looked a year for a child to adopt. They finally found Michael and adopted him at 4 ½ months, helping him through the struggles of a baby born withalcohol fetal syndrome. Sadly, Reg died in a boating accident. Mary later married Roy Daniels, a heavy equipment operator all of his life. When he retired in 1990, the family moved to La Pine and bought a home in Ponderosa Pines. Shortly thereafter he was diagnosed with cancer and died within a year. Mary and Michael kept on keeping on. She volunteered with Newberry Hospicefor years and took care of three foster children though

(1) 5 Things Men Fear About Aging, Paula Spencer Scott, https://www.caring.com/articles/5-things-men-fear-aboutaging (2) Oxford University Journals, Vascular And Amyloid Pathologies Are Independent Predictors Of Cognitive Decline In Normal Elderly Prashanthi Vemuri, (et.al) Mayo Clinic Researcher, http://brain.oxfordjournals.org/content/138/3/761 (3) Brain Gain, News for Your Noggin, Nutrition Action Magazine, Center for Science in the Public Interest, Bonnie Liebman, author (4) Journal of the American Academy of Neurology, Cognitive Decline In Individuals With High Blood Pressure Christophe Tzourio, MD, PhD, Carole Dufouil, PhD, Pierre Ducimetière, PhD, Annick Alpérovitch, MD, MSc and for the EVA Study Group http://www.neurology.org/content/53/9/1948.short

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Mary, Michael and Twinkie

Children’s Service. She occasionally still hears from them. Bowling, music and camping have been her favorite hobbies. When she was young, she loved school and rollar skating! Michael is a kind, friendly man who has struggled all of his life to be independent. He only asks that people get to know him before they make judgments. He loves to sing country and christian songs. You will see him around town running errands on his bike,another favorite hobby. And then there is Twinkie, who is Michael’s joyful responsibility. It has been a pleasure to get to know Mary and Michael and share some of their story with you.


June 2016

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

The Foodie Column

By T. Myers

The Foodie Column for June 2016 By T. Myers There’s a bright golden haze on the meadow- a bright golden haze on the meadow, the corn is as high as my little dog’s eye and it looks like its climbing clear up to the sky…June is busting out all over! Oh, don’t we wish! Living in an area that is known for its rhubarb and little else when it comes to edible plants I look back at the historical struggle to grow food for families as La Pine was settled 100 years ago and little has changed. Farmers diligently tried enriching the soil, building up the garden beds and trying their best to grow crops that could feed t4e family and be stored over the winter months and they were successful after several years in growing root vegetables, potatoes and greens of many kinds and they figured out ways to stop the summer freezes from affecting some of the strawberries and other plants they nursed along. Rhubarb- the June 11th Rhubarb Festival at L&S Gardens on Huntington Road, we see the miracle of a century’s worth of growing the City’s favorite offering as it shows off its glorious self for a day of everything rhubarb!

The La Pine Horse 4-H Groups Presents: A 4-H Horse Show, Public Welcome to join in the FUN! On June 4th, 2016

Oregon Feed and Irrigation Sponsors our High Point Buckles Reserve High Point Award sponsored by Perry Walters Construction Judge: Tahnee Hayden, Trail Judge: TBA Registration 8:00 Start time 9:00 1. Showmanship – Sr* 2. Showmanship – Int* 3. Showmanship – Jr * 4. Showmanship – OPEN* 5. English Pleasure Mares All Ages 6. English Pleasure Geldings All Ages 7. W/T English Pleasure (No cross entries) 8. English Equitation – Sr* 9. English Equitation – Int* 10. English Equitation – Jr* 11. English Equitation – OPEN* 12. W/T English Equitation (No cross entries)* 13. Western Pleasure Mares All Ages 14. Western Pleasure Geldings All Ages

15. W/T Western Pleasure (No cross entries) 16. Western Equitation – Sr* 17. Western Equitation – Int* 18. Western Equitation – Jr* 19. Western Equitation – OPEN* 20. W/T Western Equitation (No cross entries)* 21. Trail – Sr* 22. Trail – Int* 23. Trail – Jr* 24. Trail – OPEN* 25. In Hand Trail* 26. Driving 27. Jr/Int Dollar Race 28. Sr/Open Dollar Race

*counts towards high point award, Walk Trot High Point will include Showmanship and Trail points

*4-H Rules Apply, Helmets required 18 years of age and under. STALLIONS ARE NOT ALLOWED. Please NO DOGS. *Non 4-Hers are welcome, just ride in your age group; All age groups are your age as of September 1 st 2015 Jr: 9 – 11 years, Int 12 – 14 years, Sr: 15 – 18 years Open; 19 years and over *No cross entries with the same horse or age groups. All decisions are final from Judge and show committee, classes may be combined as show committee deems necessary. Schedule subject to change based on registrations. *Questions? Please contact Christina Bates: 541-419-1055, garettbates@aol.com *Please make checks payable to Chief Paulina Riders. Post marked by May 28th *Pre Entry: $9.00 per class or $45.00 for the day. Post Entry $12.00 per class or $60.00 for the day Arena address for the show is: La Pine Rodeo Grounds 3rd st La Pine OR 97739

St. Charles’ La Pine Clinic Design Unveiled

St. Charles’ La Pine Clinic Design plans were unveiled recently. With the zoning change for their property approved by the City of La Pine, St. Charles will begin bringing infrastructure to the parcel of land, located on the west side of Huntington Road, north of Memorial Lane across from the La Pine Senior Center. Plans are for a 12,000 square foot facility offering Primary/Family Care, Immediate Care, Radiology and Imaging, Lab Services with space for Specialty Care. Ground breaking at the project site will take place later this summer with a goal of opening the La Pine Clinic in the Summer of 2017.

Mail Pre Entry to: Horse Show Committee 14324 Fern Dell Ln La Pine Or 97739

Name__________________________________________________ Age Division;

Jr

Int

Sr

Open

W/T

Class #’s: ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ____ _____ I hereby consent and agree that the sponsoring association, any cooperative person, facility and/or groups shall not be held responsible for loss, damage, and/or liability for injury sustained on the grounds or in the horse show. Presentation of this entry shall be deemed acceptance of this and all rules.

Participant Signature/Parent signature if under 18 years of age:

DOB:___________________________

________________________________________________________

Date:___________________________

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

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Page 20

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

June 2016

CALENDAR OF EVENTS Christmas Valley

Christmas Valley Community Church Pastor: Dustin Peterson Phone: (541) 576-2757 http://www.christmasvalleycommunitychurch. com/ Faith Lutheran Church Missouri Synod Pastor: Peter Pagel, Phone: (541) 536-1198

CrossWalk Ministries Pastor: Marshall Wolcott Phone: (541) 536-7524 http://www.crosswalklapine.com/ Faith Lutheran Church Missouri Synod Pastor: Peter Pagel Phone: (541) 536-1198 Grace Fellowship Church of The Nazarene Pastor: Richard Lighthill Phone: (541) 536-2878

North Lake Independent Christian Center Pastor: T.A. Scevers, Jr. Phone: (541) 576-3777 http://www.northlakeicc.com/index.html Seventh Day Adventist Pastor: Brent Brusett Phone: (541) 576-2599 http://christmasvalley22.adventistchurchconnect. org/

Crescent

High Lakes Christian Church Pastor: Terry O’Casey Phone: (541) 536-3333 www.highlakescc.org Holy Redeemer Catholic Church Pastor: Father Theo Nnabugo Phone: (541) 536-3571 http://www.catholic-church.org/hrpc Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witness Phone: (541) 536-9083

First Baptist Church Pastor: Lyman Flenner Phone: (541) 433-9342

La Pine Community Church Pastor: Donald Manning Phone: (541) 536-3685 http://www.lapinechurch.org/

Ponderosa Christian Fellowship Pastor: Gordon DeArmond Phone: (541) 433-2495 http://ponderosachurch.com

La Pine Christian Center Pastor: Norman R Soyster Phone: (541) 536-1593

Fort Rock

Holy Family Catholic Church Phone: (541) 576-2291 http://www.catholic-church.org/hrpc/

Gilchrist

Living Water of La Pine – NW Conservative Baptist Affi liation Pastor: Dr. James Hofman Phone: (541) 536-1215 http://www.livingwateroflapine.com/

La Pine

La Pine Pentecostal Church of God Pastor: Phone: (541) 536-2940 http://lapinepcg.org

Our Lady of the Snows Catholic Church Phone: (541) 433-2519 http://www.catholic-church.org/hrpc/ Calvary Chapel Pastor: Phone: http://www.calvarychapellapine.org/

Seventh-Day Adventist Church Elder: Barbara Tucker Phone: (541) 536-2773 http://lapine22.adventistchurchconnect.org/

Cascade Bible Church Pastor: Jack Ebner Phone: (541) 536-9310 http://cascadebiblechurch.org/

Vertical Church of God Pastor: Jeremy Seibert Pastor: (541) 905-0261

Sunriver

Church of Christ Hwy 97 across from 76 Station

Community Bible Church at Sunriver Pastor: Glen Schaumloeffel, Phone: (541) 593-8341 http://www.cbchurchsr.org/

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Bishop: Bishop Russell Phone: (541) 536-1945 Crescent Creek Church Pastor: Greg Price Phone: (541) 536-2183 http://crescentcreekchurch.weebly.com/index. html

Holy Trinity Catholic Church Pastor: Father Theo Nnabugo Phone: (541) 593-5990 http://www.catholic-church.org/hrpc/ Sunriver Christian Fellowship Pastor: Nancy Green Phone: (541) 593-1183 http://www.sunriverchristianfellowship.org/

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La Pine Toastmasters - Every Tuesday. 8am – 9am. Gordy's Truck Stop Restaurant. 3rd Annual La Pine 4-H Horse Show - 6/4. Open to all. 4-H rules apply. Please contact Christina Bates: 541419-1055, garettbates@aol.com L​ a Pine Rodeo Play Day Series 6/19 Infant, Pediatric and Adult First Aid & CPR - 6/2 - LPRD Community Center 8am - 12pm Lets Pull Together meet 6/4 - 8am - 1pm at LPRD Heritage park for team assignments. BBQ follows. Call City for info 541-536-1432 Rhubarb Festival 6/11 - 9am 4pm. at L&S Gardens. Home Brew Challenge, First Rhubarb Chili Cookoff, Dessert Contest, and Vendors. More information and registration forms online at lsgardens.com/ rhubarb. 541-536-2049. Concealed Carry Handgun Class - 6/11 LPRD Community Center 6-9pm June 10-11th A Wing and a Prayer Bird Rescue will be having a fundraising yard sale. 100% of all profits will go to support the rescue. 16122 Lava Drive La Pine Or. 97739 8 am- 2pm Friday and Saturday- no early birds Toastmaster’s Annual Event 6/23 at 5:30 at Los Tres Caballos restaurant. Come and enjoy the fun while you learn about the Toastmasters Club of La Pine. Call Kim at 541-536-1312 for info High Lakes Car club Show and Shine - 6/25. Come and see vintage vehicles from all over the region at the Free to the public event. Senior Center will have lunch and treats ready for you to purchase and the La Pine High Lakes Car Club members will host the event Bend Spay and Neuter Free Rabies Clinic - 6/26, 10am - 2pm. First come first served. Up to 150 shots available. Call the Chamber for info 541-536-9771. Frontier Days 4th of July Celebration - 7/1 – 7/4. Parade, Rodeo, Lawnmower Races, Carnival, Art Show, vendors, Live entertainment, Karaoke, fireworks...something for all members of the family! La Pine Rodeo - 7/2-4. Lonestar, July 1 at the Rodeo Grounds. Mutton Busting, Buck and Boom and more. lapinerodeo.com/events. La Pine Dental Open House - 7/12, 5:30-7:30. The contact person for LP Dental is Michelle Kalmbach at 541-536-2110. Come and meet the new owers and celbrate the La Pine Dental Cliinc with your chamber friends and residents. Appetizers and beverages.

Annual Newberry Event - 7/21 - 24 at Diamondstone Guest Lodges. Call for information 541-536-6263. A three day music venue check online for information at Newberry Event La Pine’s 6th Annual Coop and Garden Tour - 8/6 9am - 3pm We invite you to join us and learn the ways our intrepid gardeners have found to produce food locally, despite severe challenges. See all the ways chickens are being cared for, acquaint themselves with the differing breeds, and learn how to enjoy their own eggs and chicken gently raised at home. Some of our hosts also raise rabbits, goats, swine, turkeys, or other exotic birds. Call Kim at 541-536-1312 for more information. Ticket tour books available TBA Sunriver Quilt Show - 6/6 9am - 4pm. In The Village. Presented by the Mountain Meadow Quilt Guild www. mtmeadowquilters.org Central Oregon Wildflower Show - 6/11-12. Sunriver Nature Center. Lectures, Live Wildflower Exhibit, Botanical Hikes, Native Plant Sale, Botanical Garden Clean up. $6 adults, $4 children, good for both days. 541.593.4394. www. sunrivernaturecenter.org 4th of July Festival - 10:30 am – 4pm. In The Village. Bike parade; entertainment, games, and food. www.villageatsunriver.com/events or email events@alpine-entertianment. com Classic Car Show - , 7/23 10:30am - 1:30pm companions.www. villageatsunriver.com/events. Prizes will be awarded in a variety of categories.Register today, space is Limited. Register before July 1 & save $5 on your registration. Other Areas Children’s Fishing Day in Caldera Springs. Casting lessons, lunch, everything free for kids - 6/4 High Desert Museum “Smokejumpers: Firefighters From The Sky” Exhibit Opening - 6/4, 9-5. Homebuyer Workshop by NeighborImpact 6/14 - 9am Join us at Bend NeighborImpact to learn all you need to know about buying a home. Understand if buying a home is right for you, prepare your own spending plan, discover ways to improve your credit, and save time and money by learning how to find and work with the right professionals. Preregistration required - go to NeighborImpact. org/HomeSource/Intake


June 2016

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

Employment & Links

La Pine Library Events Family Fun Storytime Interactive Storytime with songs, rhymes, and crafts. Program is geared to ages 0-5. Whole family is welcome! No Storytime on May 19, May 26, or June 2. Storytime will resume on Thursday June 9. Thursdays, 10:30 am

cool instrument. Ages 6-11. Wednesday, June 22, 10:30 am

Friends of the La Pine Library Hours for the Friends of the La Pine Library’s Book Nook: Tuesdays · 10:00 am – 1:00 pm, and Thursdays & Saturdays · 1:00 – 4:00 pm

Friends of the La Pine Library Meeting March monthly meeting of the Friends of the La Pine Library. Everyone is welcome to attend! Tuesday, June 28, 1:00 pm

Learn About and Explore Hikes on Oregon’s Coast with Bill Sullivan Oregon's hiking guru, Bill Sullivan, takes us on a slide show tour of a dozen new trails he discovered while researching the new fourth edition of his book, "100 Hikes/ Travel Guide: Oregon Coast & Coast Range." Discover a loop hike around Depoe Bay, an abandoned railroad along a river near Tillamook, & a trek to the world’s tallest redwoods just over the border in California. As always, Sullivan spices his talk with notes on the geology, wildlife, & history of the land. Friday, June 10, 3:00 pm

Rock Around the Clock Hand Jive, hula hoops and hopscotch! Can you master the pastimes your grandparents enjoyed? Let’s focus on the fun of the 50’s! Ages 6-11. Wednesday, June 29, 10:30 am

Chocolate Olympics Racing, tasting, building: who will conquer the chocolate challenge? Ages 12-17. Friday, June 24, 1:30 pm

Music and Movement Movement and stories to develop skills! Geared to 3-5 year-olds. Thursday, June 30, 10:30 am

Friends of the La Pine Library Friends of the La Pine Library are having a Rhubarb Festival Book Sale, at L & S Gardens, 50808 South Huntington Road, approximately 1 ¾ miles south of the Sugar Pine Café. Call 541536-2049 for directions and more information. Saturday, June 11, 9:00 am – 4:00 pm The Library Book Club Join us as we read and discuss Hallucinations by Oliver Sacks. Everyone is welcome! Thursday, June 16, 12:00 pm

Lunch & Learn in the Park Lunch just got better! Your librarian is visiting the free lunch program at Finley Butte Park, located at 51390 Wailing Lane in La Pine, Oregon. Join us! Summer Reading Program participants can pick up their free book and related coupons. Parents/caregivers and children age 0 -18 welcome! Thursday, June 30, 12:00 pm

People with disabilities needing accommodations (alternative formats, seating or auxiliary aides) should contact Community Librarian, Roxanne Renteria, at 541312-1091, or roxanner@ deschuteslibrary.org. The La Pine Public Library is located at 16425 1st Street, in La Pine, Oregon.

LEGO Block Party Read! Build! Play! Join other builders and a gazillion LEGOs. All ages welcome! Saturday, June 18, 1:00 pm Dance-O-Rama Square dance to the electric slide, come shake your groove thing, & make a

ATTENTION BUSINESS OWNERS OPERATING IN THE CITY OF LA PINE The City has adopted a Business License Ordinance requiring all businesses operating in the City of La Pine to obtain a business license beginning July 1, 2014. The fee for the business license is $45. Business Owners can go online and fill out a business license application by going to our website: www.ci.la-pine.or.us, or coming into City Hall located at 16345 Sixth Street or by calling City Hall at 541-536-1432 and requesting B U I L T T O Athat H I G HaE RBusiness S T A N D A R D License application be sent to you. You may then pay the applicable fees by mailing a check to City Hall at PO Box 2460, La Pine, or by calling City Hall to pay by credit card over B U I LT T O A H I G H E R S TA N D A R D the phone at 541-536-1432.

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Our Services... 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.

CO Jobs: CentralOregonJobs.com COIC: coic2.org/coic-employment/ Craigslist: bend.craigslist.org/search/jjj Monster: jobs.monster.com/l-bend,-or.aspx SimplyHired: www.simplyhired.com/search?q=&l=Bend%2C+OR Worksource: worksourceoregon.org/home/worksourcecenters/570-la-pine Bend Bulletin: todaysnewjobs.com La Pine Employment Links: City of La Pine: www.ci.la-pine.or.us/jobs La Pine Community Health Center: www.lapinecc.com/jobs.html Midstate Electric: www.midstateelectric.coop/content/position-vacancies Deschutes County: Election Support Person in the La Pine area. If you or someone you know is interested please send a note to nancy.blankenship@deschutes. org. Duties include closing the ballot box and handing the ballot transport container to a Sheriff’s Deputy. Also, on call assistance for someone to read or mark a ballot, typically 30 - 60 minutes per visit. $9.25/hr. Includes elections that will occur May 2016, November 2016, May 2017, etc. Duties for up to 3 weeks prior to the election. Washington Federal: Are you or someone you know looking for a career in banking? Washington Federal is looking for a professional, customer oriented teller to work in the La Pine Branch. If interested or for more information please contact Ann Mowery, Branch Manager 541-536-9232. or email resume and cover letter to oregon.hr@ wafd.com Enterprise Laundry: Full and part-time positions. Work with us a we process and package linens for 3 of the finest Sunriver vacation rental companies. Click here for details. For more information, email Dianna at dianna@discoversunriver.com Jobseeker Tools: Here are 2 FREE Resource Sites with multiple tools for building a resume and interviewing for jobs: www.myperfectresume.com/ www.quintcareers.com/job-interview-tips/ We encourage all La Pine employers to use these sites to post jobs. We hope to have a La Pine job search and listing service available soon on this page. In the meantime, the above links should be quite very useful. Good Hunting….to both potential employers and employees!!

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Page 22

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

Retailers from page 1

June 2016

Comp. Plan from page 1

by locally-based families. According to the company's website, “We offer brand-name, quality products at up to 60% off conventional retail prices.” Dollar Tree is a national company with thousands of stores located in all 48 states. Their website lists a wide variety of merchandise in many product departments, with every single item $1. Dickerhoof Properties is a familyowned Real Estate Brokerage company based in Corvallis, Oregon. Brothers Darren and Matt Dickerhoof partner to offer a wide range of services, skills and expertise. Both are licensed real estate brokers and focus on different areas of the familyowned business with Darren running the main office in Corvallis and Matt handling on site construction and building. According to their website, “Dickerhoof Properties' primary focus is retail real estate acquisition, renovation and repositioning. We also do build to suit projects and can handle every aspect from site location and land acquisition to development and construction.” Currently La Pine boasts two

grocery stores, Ray's Food Place and Shop Smart. Both of these grocery stores are owned by C & K Market, Inc., a small family-owned company based in Medford, Oregon. La Pine also offers a BiMart store and several smaller convenience stores. Approximately 1,700 people call the incorporated City of La Pine home. But, La Pine's service area extends much further and includes close to 20,000 people in outlying areas of the city limits. For some, La Pine is the closest opportunity for shopping and essential services such as health care and schools. “We are in one of the fastest growing counties in the country,” Assistant City Manager Misley noted. “We live in a beautiful place, not overpopulated and a really desired place to live. These new businesses being built and moving into La Pine will offer jobs and new opportunities for residents.” Note: High Lakes Feed moved to a new location at 51622 Huntington Road, Suite C. New owners and a new name, “Weaver’s High Lakes Feed”.

Transportation System Plan (TSP) were deemed to be consistent with the Statewide Planning Goals for the City of La Pine. Adoption of the proposed legislative zone changes adopts the zoning designations set out within the City’s Comprehensive Plan, bringing the City into compliance with this plan. The adoption of the Comprehensive Plan Map is a critical milestone for the City of La Pine as the City enters its second decade of incorporation. Please visit (16345 Sixth Street, La Pine) or contact (541-536-1432) City Hall with questions.

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Visit our website: www.perrywaltersconstruction.com


June 2016

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

REAL ESTATE

High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

REAL ESTATE 12251 Larchwood Dr - $74,900 – MLS #201603186 Well-Maintained 2Bd, 1Ba, Fenced Acre, Storage Bldgs Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117

15464 Liberty Road - $215,000 – MLS #201508780 1660 SF, 3Bd, 2Ba Stick Built Home, .96 Ac, Great Location Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541536-0117

51488 Hann Road - $74,900 – MLS #201511612 Great Getaway, 2 Bd, 1 Ba, Metal Roof, Woodstove Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117

52533 Antler - $106,000 – MLS #201603727 Great 2 Bd, 1 Ba w/Det’d Dbl Garage, Covered RV Prkg Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117

54620 Caribou Drive - $289,000 – MLS #201604808 1704 SF, 3Bd, 2Ba, Hardwoods, Granite, Pool, 1.5 Acres Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541536-0117

52866 Meadow Ln - $124,500 – MLS #201604766 Cute 2Bd, 1Ba Home w/Guest Qtrs, Storage Bldgs, Carport Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117 52587 Doe Lane - $125,000 – MLS #201602966 Handyman’s Special w/Great Potential! 3Bd, 2Ba, 1.13 Ac Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117

52025 Read Lp - $319,900 – MLS #201604105 1940 SF, 3Bd, 2Ba, Built Approx 1 Year Ago, 4.85 Acres Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541536-0117

136630 View Top Pl - $149,900 – MLS #201604252 1176 SF, Vaulted Cedar Ceilings, Att’d Dbl Garage, 1 Ac Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117 87740 Christmas Valley Hwy - $159,900 – MLS #201600929 Well Maintained 1536 SF Home, 2 Acres, Hangar on Air Strip Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117 16464 Cassidy Dr - $164,900 – MLS #201604726 Nice 3Bd, 2Ba, 1208 SF Home, Fenced Yard, City Water Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117 16266 Pine Drop Lane - $174,900 – MLS #201508153 1792 SF Chalet, 3Bd, Updated Kitchen, Det’d 2 Car Garage Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117 16205 Sparks Dr - $189,000 – MLS #201603199 3Bd, 2Ba, Guest Qtrs, Outbldgs, Greenhouse, Landscaped Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117

50560 Deer Forest Dr - $425,000 – MLS #201604205 10 Acres! 2396 SF, Remodeled Kit & Baths, Gar, 48x48 Shop Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541536-0117 Blocks 1 & 2 Pengra St - $75,000 – MLS #201601709 4.17 Ac, Very Private Yet Close to Town, Ready for Dream Home High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117 Brimwell Road - $95,000 – MLS #201511615 320 Level, Surveyed Acres in Christmas Valley, Zoned A2 Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541536-0117

15925 Camino De Oro - $189,900 – MLS #201604170 3Bd, Den, 2Ba, 1539 SF, Single Garage, All on 2.27 Acres Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117 16540 William Foss Rd - $199,900 – MLS #201603029 3Bd, 2Ba, 1539 SF, 1.91 Ac Zoned Commercial/Residential Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117

Lot #12 Cuevas Ct - $114,900 – MLS #201511518 1.74 Ac Borders Common Area along Little Deschutes River Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541536-0117 50556, 50578, 50566 Deer St - $118,000 – MLS #201507608 3 Tax Lots for a Total of 3.33 Acres with Power and Well

High Lakes Realty & Property Management 541-536-0117

FOR

Now is the perfect time to sell your home! Call for a FREE CMA!

Call us! We can help! We Are Your Local La Pine Real Estate Specialists! RANKED #1!

51487 Hwy 97 - $494,900 – MLS #201105111 1.64 Acre Commercial Lot in the Heart of La Pine on Hwy High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt 541-536-0117

51907 Fordham Dr - $279,900 – MLS #201604239 2111 SF, 3Bd, 2Ba, Bonus Room, Community Clubhouse Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541536-0117

140135 Bearskin Rd - $109,600 – MLS #201602118 1487 SF, 3Bd, 2Ba, Att’d & Det’d Garage, 1 Ac, Cres Lake Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117

15555 Rim Dr - $206,000 – MLS #201604951 Custom 3Bd, 2Ba Home, Wood Accents, .49 Ac, Fencing Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117

Crescent Cut-Off Rd - $175,000 – MLS #201603663 11.83 Ac just W of Hwy 97, Comm Bldg, Little Deschutes River Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117

50892 Deer Forest - $244,000 – MLS #201603851 Immaculate 2Bd, 2Ba, 1617 SF Home, Dbl Garage, RV Cover Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541536-0117

136619 Main Street - $99,900 – MLS #201601218 3Bd, 2Ba, 1120 SF Built in 2003, New Paint, New Flooring Call High Lakes Realty & Prop Mgmt at 541-536-0117

Or turn your vacant home into an income-producing Rental Property!

Page 23

For Full Property Management and Rental Information

Call Linda J

www.HighLakesRealty.com Open 7 Days a Week! Corner of Hwy 97 & William Foss Road In La Pine

SALE

52533 Antler - $106,000 2Bd, 1Ba, Oversized Dbl Garage Terryle St Jeor, Broker 541-419-4307

52866 Meadow Ln - $124,500 1.12 Ac, Cute Upgraded 938 SF Steffanie Countryman, Broker 602-284-4110

136630 View Top Pl - $149,900 Nice 1176 SF w/Att’d Dbl Garage Steffanie Countryman, Broker 602-284-4110

16464 Cassidy Dr - $164,900 1208 SF, 3Bd/2Ba, Fenced Yard Dianne Willis, Principal Broker 541-815-2980

15464 Liberty Rd - $215,000 1660 SF, 3 Bd, 2 Ba, .96 Acre Marci Ward, Broker 541-480-4954

50892 Deer Forest Dr - $244,000 1617 SF, 1.19 Ac, Gar, RV Cover Fred Jaeger, Principal Broker 541-598-5449

51907 Fordham Dr - $279,900 2111 SF, 3Bd, 2Ba, Bonus Room Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

54620 Caribou Dr - $289,000 1704 SF, 3 Tax Lots, 1.5 Acres Terryle St Jeor, Broker 541-419-4307

52025 Read Lp - $319,900 4.85 Ac,1940 SF,Granite,Hdwds Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845

50560 Deer Forest Dr - $425,000 10 Acres! 2396 SF, 48x48 Shop Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

Lot #7 Parker - $39,900 Treed Lot, Well, Adj Lot For Sale Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845

15780 Davis Ave - $45,000 1.62 Ac, View, Partially Cleared Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

16510 Finley Butte Rd - $50,000 Commercial Lot, Great Location! Cori Thompson, Principal Broker 541-706-1845

15980 Camino De Oro - $58,900 3.14 Ac, Near La Pine State Park Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

51350 Mitchell Rd - $34,900 Lot #12 Alderwood - $23,000 Ready to Build Ac, Excellent Area 1.05 Acre Lot, New 20 GPM Well Dianne Willis, Principal Broker Marci Ward, Broker 541-815-2980 541-480-4954

15555 Rim Dr - $206,000 15925 Camino De Oro-$189,900 2.27 Ac, 3Bd, 2Ba, 1 Car Garage 3Bd/2Ba, 1378 SF, Fenced .46 Ac Mark Miller, Broker Dianne Willis, Principal Broker 541-639-1533 541-815-2980

List Your Home with Us Today! This is a GREAT Time to Sell! We List and Sell More La Pine Real Estate than Any Other Company!

Call Us - Real Estate or Rentals - 541-536-0117


Page 24

Newberry Eagle Newspaper - The Local Newspaper of Newberry Country

June 2016

52718 N. Highway 97 La Pine, OR 97739 541-536-2900

Serving All of Central Oregon!

www.GoGould.net

16060 Alpine Dr. 1.04 acre 4 bed, 2 ba, 1920 SF Built 2005 Asking $229,900

53820 4th Street, 1. acre, 3 bed, 2 ba, 2112 SF Built 1997 Asking $265,000

15979 Bull Bat, 1.acre, 3 bed, 2 ba, 1927 SF Built 1977 Asking $225,000

146960 Gracies Road, Gilchrist, 5.37 acres 3 bed, 2 ba, 1704 SF built 2004 Asking $279,000

15650 Sunrise Blvd, 2. acres, 3 bed, 2 ba, 1812 SF Built 1981 Asking $259,000

15400 Federal Rd, 2. acres, 3 bed, 2 ba, 1450 SF Built 1971 Asking $239,000

15647 Cornell Dr, 4.69 acres, 4 bed, 2 ba, 1920 SF Built 2003 Asking $495,000

14705 N Sugar Pine Way, 1.09 acres, 3 bed, 2 ba, 1876 SF Built 1980 Asking $185,900

16500 Sprague Loop, 3.5 acres, 4 bed, 2 ba, 1782 SF Built 2000 Asking $234,000 Land for Sale

1 acre lot on Lanewood, backs up to 120 acres of national forest. Asking $29,900

52141 NW Foxtail Rd, 1.16 acres, 3 bed, 2 ba, 2068 SF Built 1989 Asking $295,900

15924 Fir Rd, .96 acre 1 bed, 1 ba, 756 SF Built 1979 Great weekend getaway! Asking $75,000

17084 West Dr , 1 acre lot backs up to BLM, nice level treed lot. Power has been disconnected, older septic in place, well in place, no pump in well. Well flow test shows 10 gpm. Asking $35,000 Lot 24 Split Rail, 1 acre lot, Split Rail Rancho, nice location, paved street, 8 miles south east of La Pine. Asking $40,0000 Lot 25 Split Rail, 1 acre lot, Split Rail Rancho, nice location, paved street, 8 miles south east of La Pine. Asking $40,000

For more acreage, please call 541-536-2900

Newberry eagle june 2016 for website  

Newberry Eagle June 2016

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