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July 2018

THE

FREE

Monthly TH E CO M M U N IT Y N E WS PA PE R O F N E WB E R RY CO U N T RY

Highlights LPHS Life Skills pg 6

Free Summer Meals pg 6

Volume 17 Issue 7

Hawks Capture State Baseball Championship: “We Played as a Unit”

Mayor’s Corner pg 8

Rhubarb Reptiles Rock & Roll pg 9

Veterans pg 10

The Newberry Event pg 20

What’s Inside

NEW!

Civic Calendar........................2 Civic News...........................2-9 Veterans................................10 Business...............................11 NEW! Community............ 12,13 Sunriver......................................14 Poetry....................................15 Scouts Corner......................15 Education..............................16 Obituaries.............................17 Pets........................................17 Food & Recipes....................18 Fishing...................................19 Event Calendar.....................20 Crossword Puzzle................20 Entertainment.................20, 21 House & Home......................22 Real Estate........................... 23

By Andrea Hine, Contributing Writer When the seven seniors on the Hawks baseball team look back on this season, their most vivid memory will be winning the state championship – for the first time in the history of La Pine baseball. But the process of getting there – and fulfilling an objective they set four years ago -- is no less gratifying. As pitcher Jake Farnsworth affirms, “I’ll always remember becoming

Members of the La Pine baseball team and fans from the stands celebrate in the infield after the Hawks defeated Horizon Christian to win the Class 3A state championship. (Ryan Brennecke/Bulletin photos) state champs. But I’ll also remember when seven of us started together as freshmen, and building up to our senior year. By that, I don’t just mean building up our skills as players, but also developing into one unit. Our communication on the field became so good that we didn’t need to say a See Hawks Win page 2

Ken Mulenex Retires from The Newberry Eagle

MUSIC in the Pines Makes Its Debut

By Staff Writer Ken “passes the torch” to Florence as she begins her GM duties at The Newberry Eagle. See Ken Mulenex Retires from The Newberry Eagle pg 11

By Staff Writer “We had a vision that everyone And as people began gathering came together,” said Bea Leach for the first in a series of summer Hatler, speaking for the committee concerts at Frontier Heritage Park, that helped attract sponsors and she assured them that “we have vendors for “Music in the Pines.” See Music in the Pines pg 12


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JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Civic News

“Exhaustive Survey” Is Next Step for $25 Million Water/ Wastewater Project By Staff Writer

“When I started here as Public Works Manager two years ago, we weren’t sure if we could procure all the needed grants and low-interest loans to make this $25 million project happen,” admitted Jake Obrist (shown right). “Lots of hard work later, we’re funded and moving ahead on a multiyear effort to improve and expand La Pine’s existing water and wastewater system. And although there won’t be any dirt breaking until 2019, a lot is going on behind the scenes. We’re all very excited.” Speaking at the City’s fourth open house, Obrist provided updates on both the water and wastewater components for dozens of attendees. Also available to address concerns and answer questions were his colleague, Melissa Bethel, Planning Director, and Brandon Mahon, Project Engineer, Anderson Perry & Associates (the civil engineering firm that has been contracted for the project’s entirety).

Hawks Win (cont from front page)

“Plans include expanding our current one-source water system by putting in a new reservoir with a capacity between 500,000 and one million gallons,” Obrist detailed. “This will ensure adequate fire flows in the northern portion of La Pine – and significantly lower fire insurance rates for affected residents, specifically in the Cagle and Glenwood areas. Bottom line is that having two water sources is a much better situation for a growing community.” According to Obrist: “We’re about to embark on aerial and ‘on the ground’ surveying of the entire town using state-of-the-art technology, including drones. The exhaustive survey will provide data on the existing infrastructure – for both water and wastewater – within a matter of feet. The findings will also show elevation changes that are critical in terms of gravity flow and carrying sewage. We’ve never had this degree of detail before. “This phase of the project, called ‘design engineering,’ is our main focus

word to each other in order to know what to do.” “Our chemistry gelled and became really good – not just among the seniors, but also with incoming classes of younger players,” added pitcher and shortstop Angelo Roes. “We played as a unit – there were no selfish elements. We played our best for each other and had one goal – for the team.” THE

EAGLE

The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

P.O. Box 329 • 16388 Third Street La Pine, OR 97739 www.NewberryEagle.com

(541) 536-3972 Florence Neis, General Manager fneis@NewberryEagle.com

Sandi Landolt, Office Manager slandolt@NewberryEagle.com

Sandy Golden Eagle, Editor sgoldeneagle@NewberryEagle.com

Theresa Hane, Advertising & Sales sales@NewberryEagle.com

Richard McDonnell, Distribution Manager mcdonnell120@outlook.com

Volunteer Staff Andrea Hine, Staff Writer Kathy Matthews, Social Media Graphic Artists Sandy Golden Eagle Board of Directors Florence Neis, President/Treasurer Kathy Matthews, Secretary facebook.com/ Terry Mowry, Board Member Doby Fugate, Board Member

Civic Calendar Please Note: Meeting dates, times and durations are subject to change or cancellation without prior notice.

LA P O

R

E

I NE G

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City of La Pine

All meetings at La Pine City Hall

Public Works Committee Meeting, July 10, 10am City Council Regular Session, July 11, 6pm Urban Renewal Agency Meeting, July 16, 3pm Planning Commission Meeting, July 18, 5:30pm City Council Work Session, July 25, 6pm

La Pine Rural Protection Fire District Regular Board Meeting, July 19 , 3:30pm Fire Station NOTE: Meeting location is accessible to persons with disabilities. Requests for an interpreter for the hearing impaired or for other accommodations for persons with disabilities should be made at least 48 hours before the meeting at 51590 Huntington Road.

Christmas Valley Rural Fire Protection District Call 541-977-0627 for Date and Time

Sunriver Fire Department July 19, 3pm Fire Station Training Room

right now,” he continued, “and will take a year to complete. We want to make sure where everything is going to go, and due diligence will eliminate any big surprises.” July 19, 3:30pm Park & Rec Community Center

According to catcher Wyatt DeForest: “We knew from last year when we made our first playoff appearance in 15 years that we had to build from that. We picked up right where we left off and became state champs. It feels like we accomplished the most amazing thing in the world.” (Farnsworth and DeForest were named the league’s co-player of the year.) “It’s really unbelievable,” said Eddie Price, just after the team fought to a 10-5 victory to secure the championship. “I’m

Advertising and Sales Theresa Hane sales@NewberryEagle.com 503-910-0284 The Newberry Eagle Board of Directors, staff, and volunteers look forward to your reading and contributing to The Newberry Eagle Newspaper The Newberry Eagle Advertising Policy

The Newberry Eagle newspaper, a non-profit public benefit entity, will not be held responsible for errors that are discovered after printing unless they substantially damage the message being conveyed, and then, only to the extent of the space involved where the error occurs. See more info: visit www. NewberryEagle.com/About/Policies

Article & Advertising Submission Due Dates & Information

All submissions, including camera ready ads, articles, Letters to the Editor, photographs and calendar events must be submitted to The Newberry Eagle on or before 21st of each month. Please upload directly to our website at www. NewberryEagle.com. Click button: “Submit articles & ads." See more info: visit our website /About/Policies.

Editorial Policy

The Newberry Eagle welcomes your articles, letters to the editor, photographs and story ideas. Stories should be 500 words or less, Letters to the Editor should be 250 words or less. Digital photos must be large format (300 dpi at best). Upload to www.NewberryEagle.com. See more info: visit our website /About/Policies. The Newberry Eagle is a nonprofit newspaper which operates under the auspices of the La Pine Community Action Team (LCAT). The Newberry Eagle serves the communities of La Pine, Sunriver, as well as No. Klamath and No. Lake Counties. We strive for accuracy, fairness, truth, independence, honesty, impartiality, transparency, accountability, respect and excellence in reporting, editing and publishing. This monthly newspaper is available free of charge at numerous locations throughout our area.

so excited. We’ve wanted this for four years, and we finally got it when it was our last chance.” Coach Bo DeForest saw the promise in his players from the beginning. “These guys have always been very strong competitors,” he noted, “and I’m so proud of them. To see the young group that I started with now as seniors, and they’re having the success we’ve always been striving for, has been really rewarding. The team has had its ups and downs, but it’s been a great ride, even with the downs.” And on a personal note, “I’ve been wanting this for 44 years, so I’m feeling pretty good.” DeForest emphasized that “you can’t succeed with talent alone. The number one ingredient is the support of the players for each other and putting the team over yourselves. Members of a family need to stand by each other through thick and thin. Plus we never would have become the best team in the state without the support of the La Pine community. “Seven team members are graduating this year,” he pointed out, “but the incoming players have seen what it takes to succeed. Let’s not let this year be the exception – let’s make it the expected.”

Moments

“But they that wait upon the LORD shall renew their strength; they shall mount up with

Deschutes County Address: 2577 NE Courtney Dr Bend, OR 97701 Phone: (541) 312-2233 Jul 2, 2018 10:00 AM Board of Commissioners - Business Meeting Jul 2, 2018 1:30 PM Board of Commissioners - Work Session Jul 11, 2018 9:00 AM Board of Commissioners - Business Meeting Jul 11, 2018 1:30 PM Board of Commissioners - Work Session Jul 16, 2018 9:00 AM Board of Commissioners - Business Meeting Jul 16, 2018 1:30 PM Board of Commissioners - Work Session Jun 18, 2018 1:30 PM Board of Commissioners - Work Session Jul 23, 2018 10:00 AM Board of Commissioners - Business Meeting Jul 23, 2018 1:30 PM Board of Commissioners - Work Session Jul 25, 2018 9:00 AM Board of Commissioners - Business Meeting Jul 25, 2018 1:30 PM Board of Commissioners - Work Session Jul 30, 2018 10:00 AM Board of Commissioners - Business Meeting Jul 30, 2018 1:30 PM Board of Commissioners - Work Session

Klamath County Klamath Count BOCC Every Tuesday, 8:30am Government Center Check http://www.klamathcounty.org/ commissioners/Weekly/calendar.pdf for a current meeting date and time.

wings as eagles; they shall run, and not be weary; and they shall walk, and not faint.”

(Isaiah 40:31)

Meeting July 19-20, Seaside (Day 1: 1pm-9pm; Day 2: 8am-2pm) Contact ODOT for place and time 355 Capitol St. NE, Salem, OR 97301 Contact ODOT/OTC, 503-986-3450 for time or updates.


JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Civic News

Page 3

VFW Sells Its Building to Community Kitchen, Opening New Grant Opportunities Secret Revealed

By Staff Writer In 2017, Community Kitchen served interest payments during this time will be 17,800 hot, nutritious lunch meals; credited back to VFW against its annual provided produce for 874 families; and rent amount. Ideally, Community Kitchen gave away 4,500 pieces of clothing. And will construct a new building on this the numbers are going up. Yet this “very location. But if that’s not possible, we’ve well-respected and well-run organization” thought of every eventuality.” (to quote Clyde Evans, Quartermaster for Executive Director Lori Henry, whose the VFW chapter that is housed in the many responsibilities include writing same structure) was at a turning point – grant applications, elaborates on the and its ability to continue helping the advantages of ownership. “We’ll now be underserved was at stake. eligible to apply for a grant to rebuild our “Since VFW began leasing us the produce area – previously a chicken coop. building in 2008, we’ve poured more Or work toward making the site more than $150,000 into repairs, upgrading handicapped accessible, and paving the and handling emergencies,” explained parking areas. Gary Gordon, a member of Community “Even though Community Kitchen Kitchen’s Board of Directors (as is now owns the building, VFW will always Evans). “We reached the point where it be welcome here with open arms and will didn’t make sense to spend more money hold a special place in our hearts,” she on a century-old structure. emphasized. “Buying the building would enable us Gordon goes one step further: “We to decide its fate for ourselves, and apply wouldn’t exist – past, present or future -without the community spirit that pervades La Pine,” asserted Gordon. “It’s impossible to explain this spirit to outsiders – they would never understand.”

for grants that would otherwise not be available,” he continued. So Gordon and Evans spent months hammering out terms acceptable to both Community Kitchen and VFW. The sale price: $145,000. “Thirty-eight percent of the people served by Community Kitchen are veterans,” noted Evans. “This was critical in obtaining permission from VFW’s state organization to move ahead with the sale.” (Forty-two percent of those served are seniors, 17 percent are disabled, eight percent are homeless, and 12 percent are children.) “We worked out a sale and lease-back arrangement with terms that are unique to this particular situation,” the two men agreed. “For example, after 40 years, when the principal is due, VFW will begin paying $1.00 per year in rent. And the

Be On the Lookout for a

Great Shot! 2018 Calendar Contest Details

1. Judging will be held after Monday, August 13, 2018. Entries received after the deadline will be considered for next year’s contest if resubmitted. 2. A minimum of thirteen photographs will be selected, one for each month and one for the front cover. 3. A $50 prize will be awarded for each picture selected to appear in the 2019 calendar. A $200 prize will be awarded for the picture selected for the front cover. 4. Each photographer may submit more than one entry. 5. Photographs will be returned after the judging. 6. MEC reserves the right to use the winning photographs in future publications promoting the contest and on www.mse.coop.

2018 Calendar Contest Rules 1. You must be a member of MEC to participate. 2. All entries must be an 8” x 10” photo quality print. 3. Photographs taken in MEC’s service territory will be given first priority. 4. Entries may be brought in or mailed to MEC’s office. 5. In order to qualify, an entry form must accompany your entry and include: • Location where the photograph was taken • Title of the photograph • Date the photograph was taken • Names of places, people or things in the photograph 6. All entries must be received at MEC’s office by 5:30 p.m. on Monday, August 13, 2018.

This Entry Form Must Accompany All Entries Name__________________________________________________________Acct #_________________ Address______________________________________________________________________________ City____________________________State__________Zip__________ Phone #___________________ Title/Date of photograph_________________________________________________________________ Place photograph was taken_____________________________________________________________

www.pinnaclebookkeeping.pro

Signature_____________________________________________________________________________ All entries must be submitted to: MEC Marketing Dept. PO Box 127, La Pine, OR 97739


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JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Civic News

Opening of St. Charles Clinic Culminates a Three-Year Effort By Andrea Hine, Contributing Writer

The opening of the St. Charles Family Care Clinic in La Pine, which initially is offering immediate care only, reflects both the region’s growth and the need to provide options to a growing patient population – especially in underserved areas. “Traffic patterns showed that patients were coming from south county, and we really have to provide care closer to home,” said John Weinsheim, president of the St. Charles Medical Group, which staffs the system’s hospitals and clinics. The long-anticipated and eagerly-awaited opening of the 12,000-square-foot facility was signaled by a grand opening ceremony – complete with requisite ribbon-cutting. It drew both the general public and dignitaries instrumental in bringing the project to fruition. “There aren’t even words to express how I feel, but – talking from the heart -- the fact that I’m standing here now is really a tribute to how much our community supported the coming of St. Charles to La Pine.” Lead-off speaker Corinne Martinez served as co-chair of the fundraising committee that raised

nearly $1.2 million locally toward the total project cost of some $5 million. Martinez’ sentiments were echoed by her fellow co-chair, Vic Russell. “Corinne and I have been with this project – which has spanned more than three years of planning and development -- from the beginning. I want to affirm that we couldn’t have accomplished what we did without the people in this community. “By that I mean that every community in the area to be served contributed to making this clinic a reality by their giving of resources, energy, time and money,” Russell clarified. “We’re blessed to have such good neighbors.” “St. Charles shares a common mission with existing providers such as La Pine Community Health Center to improve the health of those we serve,” emphasized John Weinsheim, President of St. Charles Medical Group. “It’s a partnership effort.” Mayor Dennis Scott added that “in La Pine, we are a family. We’re growing in a respectful way and giving the citizens what

they want -- another example being the 42-unit affordable rental housing complex that recently broke ground near the Senior Center. “It’s a joy to have St. Charles here.” (Current hours of operation are

From Horseback to Hospital: The Evolution of La Pine’s Emergency Medical Services By Staff Writer Pity the unfortunate anonymous cowhand in the early 1900s, who broke his leg after herding cattle from Prineville to Wickiup Meadows for summer grazing. As local lore explains, he had to wait four days for the doctor to be fetched by horseback – and suffered a limp for the rest of his life. Fast forward to 1987, when the community of La Pine set up one of the first rural paramedic systems in Oregon – which “has consistently proved to be one of the best,” said Fire Chief Mike Supkis. “People decided to prioritize emergency medical services (EMS) even before establishing schools, roads and churches. That made good sense, based on the needs of the time.” Fast forward again to the present day, when each year, some 300,000 people in the U.S. experience an out-of-hospital cardiac arrest (OHCA) – of this number, approximately 92 percent die. “Despite decades of research and medical advances, survival

“Time Travelers” Drawn to Rosland Park Event

rates have remained virtually unchanged for the past 30 years,” Supkis noted. “When a person’s heart stops, the paramedic unit is called – with the goal of getting the heart beating again,” he explained. “La Pine’s success rate of circulation restoration and survival to the hospital has been 50 percent for three straight years. That’s twice the national rate, and 17 percent greater than Oregon overall.” La Pine’s subsequent discharge rates from the hospital (“with no deficit,” Supkis specifies) are almost four times the national average (36 percent compared to 10 percent), and more than twice that of Oregon as a whole (14 percent). “This community is doing something right in terms of the quality of our paramedics and the EMS program,” said Supkis. “And that’s with the added challenge of needing to transport patients 35 miles to the nearest hospital!”

Joining Our Team in July!

Tyson Langeliers, PA-C

Tyson grew up in the small town of Pleasant Hill, OR. He received his B.S. in Exercise Sports Science from the University of Utah then a M.S. in Biophysics from Boise State University. In August 2017, Tyson received his degree as a Physician Assistant (PA) from the Medex Northwest Physician Assistant Program at the University of Washington. Prior to going to PA school, he worked in Central Oregon for 8 years as an EMT, Ski Patrol and Athletic Trainer. Tyson enjoys providing a more comprehensive approach to medicine and wellness by treating the whole person. He is excited to come back home to Central Oregon and La Pine! When he is not working you will most likely find him outside with friends and family participating in all the wonderful activities that Oregon has to offer. La Pine

51600 Huntington Rd. 541-536-3435 Mon - Fri | 8am - 5pm Sat | 9am - 1pm

Walk-In

Mon - Fri | 8am - 6pm

Gilchrist School-Based Health Center 350 Mississippi Dr. 541-536-3435 Tues & Thurs | 8am - 5pm

La Pine School-Based Health Center 51605 Coach Rd. 541-536-3435 Mon, Wed & Fri | 8am - 5pm

Christmas Valley 87520 Bay Rd. 541-536-3435 Mon - Fri | 8am - 4:30pm

Sunriver 56881 Enterprise Dr. 541-536-3435 Tues, Wed & Fri | 8am - 5pm

8 a.m. to 6 p.m., seven days a week. Plans for this newest addition to the St. Charles network of medical clinics in Bend, Madras, Redmond, Prineville and Sisters call for adding a family care adjunct in the fall.)

By Staff Writer

Sue and Randy Rhoades (shown above), whose romance flourished after meeting at High Lakes Car Club, invited visitors to tour their 1948 Spartan Manor travel trailer, displayed at a Rosland Park vintage RV gathering. The 25-foot vehicle, rescued for $400 from its previous owner who planned to scrap the historic beauty when prices for aluminum were high, took two years to restore. “We stripped it down to bare skin, followed by all new insulation, wood, plumbing and wiring,” said Randy Rhoades. “All furnishings, including cabinetry, came from La Pine’s ReStore,” his wife added. “We’ve had a ball doing this.” According to Randy Rhoades: “Spartan Aircraft Company, acquired by J. Paul Getty in 1935, ended aircraft production after World War II. With all its workers still employed, soldiers looking for homes, and a recreational market emerging, the Oklahoma-based company redirected its focus and began making travel trailers. It had produced more than 40,000 before ceasing operations in 1961.” High Lakes Car Club, which is involved in charitable activities throughout the year, is holding its annual “Show and Shine” classic car show” on Saturday, June 30, 9 a.m. – 2:30 p.m. at the Senior Activity Center. Past entries (including vintage trailers) have come throughout Oregon, as well as Nevada and California.


JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Civic News

Page 5

You Name It, and We’ve Probably Seen It”

By Andrea Hine, Contributing Writer “Imagine that the gas tank in your car contained 10 percent water – the vehicle wouldn’t run. The situation we face is comparable – eventually the financial burden caused by the 10 percent of people who contaminate our recycling bins might force us to shut down this service. “We’ve provided recycling free of charge for more than 20 years,” continued Stu Martinez, owner of Wilderness Garbage & Recycling. “The biggest misconception on the public’s part is that we make a profit off of recycling – we don’t even break even. In fact, other garbage companies in Oregon have raised their rates as market conditions change and recycling becomes more of a financial burden. Wilderness has no intention of doing this,” he vowed. Martinez is emphatic that “contamination is the biggest recycling frustration we face. It also negatively affects the bottom line. To quantify, Wilderness gets paid only for cardboard and newspapers. “It costs us $300 for every 5.5 tons of glass and comingled items taken to Mid-Oregon Recycling,” he noted. “Even a few items can contaminate an entire load. If we don’t manually remove these items beforehand, the load will be rejected and end up in the landfill – defeating the purpose entirely.

“You name it, and we’ve probably seen it,” asserted Martinez. “Human diapers and waste, cardboard pizza boxes with Canadian bacon and pineapple left inside, empty pill containers, live rounds of shotgun shells, lint from dryers, old telephones, hazardous waste, landscaping materials – even old porcelain toilets. I don’t know what people are thinking. “As I said, 90 percent of users do it right. As for the other 10 percent, I’d bet that if they had to clean out our bins, they wouldn’t put in contaminants,” he claimed. “A large sign in the bin area lists what’s allowed and what’s not, and the information also appears on our web site. All people need to do is follow instructions.” Martinez isn’t averse to getting personally involved in the problem. “Staff members and I are out there several times a day going through the bins,” he noted, “as we see multiple violations every hour. Sometimes I feel as if we’re recycle cops. Yet there is a solution. Although contamination is our greatest frustration, with customer cooperation it’s potentially one of the easiest to resolve.”

Why Doesn’t Wilderness Offer Curbside Recycling?

Voters Overwhelmingly

Approve Fire Levy Renewal

By Staff Writer “It received the highest approval of and at least one fire medic officer in disany measure ever put before Oregon vot- trict and on duty at all times. It also eners,” noted Chief Mike Supkis, referring ables service from all of the district’s three to renewal of the five-year levy to operate stations -- located on Huntington, Burthe La Pine Rural Fire Protection District gess/Day roads, and South Century Drive. The 117-square-mile La Pine Rural -- which passed by 88 percent. “This margin is even wider than the previous one in Fire Protection District contains 22,000 2013 that won approval with 84 percent residents within its service area. It employs 22 career firefighter-paramedics and of the vote. “We are humbled,” he said. “It’s nice 12 volunteer student “resident/scholarknowing that our work is being supported ship” firefighters who represent four addiby those we serve. We’re very grateful for tional people on duty per shift. “We’ve been able to keep the levy rate that, and will redouble our efforts to keep getting even better. In five years, when the same for the past 20 years,” Supkis the levy is again up for renewal, we’ll see emphasized. “The Fire District considers itself to be stewards of the taxpayers’ well how we did.” The current levy provides funding for funds. And we feel privileged to be granttwo full-time paramedic units in service, ed those funds to do our job.”

La Pine

Hardware and Building Supply

Angie Hickman (shown left above) and Jamie Dee (shown right), both customer service employees at Wilderness Garbage, sternly admonish customers not to put contaminants in the company’s recycle bins.

“Residents from larger cities may wonder why La Pine doesn’t have curbside recycling,” acknowledged Stu Martinez, owner of Wilderness Garbage & Recycling. “It’s a matter of population density -- which makes this amenity cost effective in places such as Bend or Portland, but not here. Five stops in Bend equal just two stops here because of the distance between homes. For that same reason, some areas still aren’t served by cable. It’s the cost of living in a rural versus metro area – we don’t get the same services. Yet despite the distances Wilderness covers, our rates are some of the cheapest around, and we pride ourselves on doing business efficiently.”

household hazardous waste collection event Take advantage of this great opportunity to get rid of your household hazardous waste for free. We'll accept: Oil and latex paints and stains, thinners, solvents and fuels, oil soaked rags / absorbents, pool and spa chemicals, garden products (herbicides, fertilizers, etc.), vehicle fluids, propane tanks and camp stove cylinders, aerosols, thermometers and thermostats, fluorescent tubes and bulbs, rechargeable batteries, household cleaners and more... PLEASE NO BUSINESS-GENERATED WASTE, MEDICAL WASTE, EXPLOSIVES OR BARRELS

(541) 317-3163 call for more information

Saturday, July 21 La Pine High School 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.

To request this information in an alternate format, please call (541) 317-3163 or email accessibility@deschutes.org

COMPLETE Line of Chainsaws & Service • Full Line of RV and Outdoor Living Supplies • Licenses & Permits (Hunting, Fishing, Forest & More) • Custom Screens and Glass Over 40 Years in La Pine GARDEN CENTER • PET SUPPLIES

COMPLETE LUMBER YARD DELIVERY AVAILABLE

1st & Huntington Rd - 51615 Huntington Rd., La Pine 541-536-2161 • 800-700-2161 OPEN 7 DAYS - 7AM-6PM MON - FRI • 8AM-5PM SAT • 9AM-5PM SUN


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JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Civic News

Life Skills Students Deliver Plants to Little Deschutes Lodge By Florence Neis, Staff Writer

Residents of Little Deschutes Lodge #1 were pleased to receive plants in decorated pots created by the Life Skills students at La Pine High School last month. Site Manager Alice Du Bois greeted the students and thanked them for the lovely plants which the residents can display in their apartments or on their patios. The Life Skills class in partnership with The Newberry Eagle takes on this project for local facilities.

Dee Parish, Life Skills instructor, said “The students have worked very hard this year preparing plants for the mid-May Plant Sale, then providing these decorated planters with various house plants for Little Deschutes Lodge residents. We are pleased to help our neighbors and enjoy meeting the staff and residents.”

Site Manager Alice Du Bois (second from left) greets and thanks Life Skills students for creating the decorative planter pots and various plants for Little Deschutes Lodge residents. Little Deschutes Lodge residents choose plants for their apartments and patios. La Pine High School Life Skills students and Teacher Dee Parish (third from left, back row) deliver house plants to Little Deschutes Lodge residents.

Free Summer Meals Start July 9 By Alana Johnson, Bend-La Pine Schools

Children can receive free lunches July 9 through August 17 at the Event Center

Children age 0-18 are invited to eat healthy, tasty meals for free Monday through Friday, noon to 12:45pm, July 9 to August 17 at the La Pine Event Center with breakfast served on Tuesdays 8-8:30am. The program is funded through the US Department of Agriculture and includes lunches of a hot

entrée or sandwich, fruit, vegetable, low fat milk and an occasional dessert. Parents are encouraged to attend and may buy a meal for $4 or they can bring their own. Registration is not required, but those planning to bring a large group should contact (541) 355-3740.

Gordy’s

Restaurant & Truck Stop

• Fuel Station • Convenience Store • Drivers’ Lounge • Banquet Room of Central Oregon Youth Athletics!

541-536-6006

Get a Free Coffee or Soda! With a 10 Gallon Fuel Purchase or more at Gordy’s Truck Stop

Restaurant Now Open 24/7 Truck Stop Open 24/7 Now Serving BBQ

Highway 97 at MP 165 17045 Whitney Rd., La Pine, OR


JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Civic News

Page 7

Bend-La Pine Schools’ Boen Earns TOP MENTORSHIP HONOR

B

end-La Pine Schools’ Jim Boen, current Executive Director of Middle Schools and South County, received statewide recognition for his mentorship and leadership skills today. The Confederation of Oregon School Administrators honored Boen with the Bev Gladder Mentorship Award during its annual meeting on June 21. The award is presented to an Oregon school leader who distinguishes himself or herself as a mentor to new school administrators by demonstrating exceptional leadership, ethics and professionalism. “Jim Boen is a tremendous leader who believes in teaching, mentoring and giving to those around him. He demonstrates integrity, kindness and the highest level of service in everything he does,” said Superintendent Shay Mikalson. “At Bend-La Pine Schools, we believe in the power of mentors and have robust new teacher and principal mentorship programs. When educators guide and help one another, the effects are felt

throughout schools and classrooms.” Boen currently oversees middle school programs and schools in Sunriver and La Pine. He has served in his current role for the past three years. Prior to that he served as principal at La Pine Middle School for 5 years and served as an assistant principal at Cascade Middle School and La Pine Middle School. Boen was nominated for the mentorship honor by Robi Phinney, current La Pine Middle School principal. “Jim’s willingness to always lend an empathetic ear or offer wise words of wisdom creates a feeling of absolute support. In addition to his skills as a leader, Jim is one of the kindest people you will ever meet,” said Phinney. “His mentoring has incredible ripple effect that improves teaching and learning throughout the district and ensures our students are receiving the exceptional educations they deserve.”

Teachers & Turf Tunes Brighten Summer for La Pine Community Health Center

By Staff Writer

Gilchrist’s School District has given its “Community Partner Award” to La Pine Community Health Center (LCHC), which has been a presence in the schools since 2014. “We’re honored to receive this accolade from the teachers and staff,” said Charla DeHate, CEO. “And to be working with the schools to help ensure that both children and their families are getting the medical care and compassion they need.”

LCHC, which emphasizes that “community is at the heart of everything we do,” is also helping sponsor the “Turf Tunes Music & Market,” held on Sundays throughout the summer in Sunriver. The free concert series, which features a farmer’s market and local food carts, generates “such a positive response,” DeHate enthused. “It’s a blast to sit back and enjoy nice weather, food, family and friends.” LCHC, in its third year of sponsorship, has a booth at the event and hands out hula hoops – then staging a competition during the intermission. “Kids sometimes think that they have to turn in their hoops at the end, but we tell them ‘no, no, that’s yours to keep,” described DeHate. (Jump ropes are also given away.) “We love to work the concerts. It’s so much fun, and a great way to reach families.” [The weekly event, which takes place in the John Gray Amphitheater at SHARC, has the following lineup for July: Code Red (July 1), Bill Keale (July 8) and Off the Record (July 15).]

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Page 8

JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Civic News

The Mayor’s Corner

We Won’t Have This Chance Again

I’m a pretty easy-going guy, as many of you know, but the thoughts I want to share come from a sense of urgency as your mayor and as a fellow resident. A lot of things are going on -- and will continue to go on – as the town’s growth momentum speeds up. Just a few examples include: the opening of St. Charles Family Care Clinic, which will partner with La Pine Community Health Center to expand access to medical care; surveying for a $25 million water/wastewater system project; construction of streetscape beautification and safety improvements between 1st and 6th Streets; and groundbreaking for a 42-unit affordable rental housing development. These are all projects that you, the public, wanted – and city staff and leaders made them happen. La Pine is looking nicer -- and becomMayor Dennis Scott and Florence Neis, ing more appealing -- all the time. And the new general manager of the Newberry we’re seeing an acceleration of interest Eagle, agree on the importance of local in being here as a result. That’s the good involvement in shaping La Pine’s future. news. That’s also the bad news – for those fearful of losing the town’s small-town feel. Let me explain, based on what I’m seeing. Local volunteer groups are being depleted of those in leadership roles. For example, the St. Vincent board is down three people, and the Senior Center has lost two of its board members. Individuals who have long been involved in civic affairs are moving away or retiring from public service. Now is the window On the economic development front, Central Orof opportunity to egon is hot right now – and we’re feeling that “heat” right here. (Central Oregon has the second-highest control what our job growth in the U.S. and ranks sixth in the category city will be like in of fastest-growing population. New business start-up the years to come. rates are triple those in Portland.) As our hard-working city staff can testify, businesses are calling every day – such as a banker whose client wants to move to Central Oregon and is exploring possible locations. Or a businessman from out of state who purchased land and wants to change the way things are done here – the pace is too slow for him. That’s the crux of the matter. Local people have to step up to the plate and invest in our city – and by that I don’t just mean money, but also input by taking part in the government and our nonprofits. Because if they don’t, the danger is that things will soon be out of the hands of the locals. Our city leaders will be making critical decisions on La Pine’s future growth. And I’d like to continue with “controlled growth.” B U II Lwant T T O La A HPine I G H Eto R be S T AaNcity D A Rof D local influence, rather than This may sound harsh, but having outsiders come in and start dictating the rules. And now is the time for people to come to the forefront. Now is the window of opportunity to control what our city will be like in the years to come. In November, two city council slots are up for election, as well as the mayor’s position. My call to La Pine’s citizens is “please step up and help.” It’s our civic duty to B U I LT T O A H I G H E R S TA N D A R D keep the city the way we want it to be – we won’t have this chance again.

“

Mayoral & City Council Positions on November Ballot

There will be one mayoral and two city councilor positions on the November 6, 2018 ballot. Each term begins January 1, 2019, with the mayor serving a two-year term and the city councilors serving four-year terms. Candidates must be at least 18 years of age; a qualified elector under state law; a registered voter; and a resident of the City of La Pine for at least one year immediately prior to election. Deadline for filing is August 28. Applicant packets of forms and information are available at City Hall or by calling 541-536-1432.

Lions Club Check

County Commissioner Tony DeBone presents La Pine Lion Donald Hazeltine with a $1,500 check from the county’s Discretionary Grant Program to be used towards the Lion Drinking Fountain in Frontier Heritage Park.

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JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Civic News

Page 9

By Staff Writer Rain threatened, wind gusted, sunshine proved elusive, and temperatures were reminiscent of a late-winter day. But that didn’t seem to dampen the enjoyment of attendees at this year’s Rhubarb Festival, which was held at the Senior Activity Center for the first time. “Sales are going great!” exclaimed Vicki Mulenex (below), who was selling rhubarb-enhanced beer and wine with her booth-mates (shown from left) Crystal DeLuca, Marcia Sanchez and Eva Krueger.

Solution for puzzle page 20

In addition to sampling food and drink with a rhubarb theme (including pies that kept the inside of the building crowded), festival goers also had the opportunity to make new friends (an iguana, in this case!), and dance to the music of groups such as La Pine’s own Armadillos.

MEC to Absorb Extra Costs of Court-Mandated Dam Spill In April, a decision to spill more water over the Columbia and Snake River dams was mandated by U.S. Appellate Judge Michael Simon. The ruling reduces the amount of hydropower the dams can produce from April to June to potentially help migrating salmon. The spill program is projected to continue until 2022.

The mandate impacts the Bonneville Power Administration – which markets the wholesale hydroelectric power produced by the dams on the two rivers. This in turn impacts Northwest utilities that purchase power from BPA. Midstate Electric Cooperative purchases 100% of its power from BPA. BPA recently announced that the total spill cost is $38.6 million for 2018; but, by instituting a number of cost-saving measures they have been able to reduce that cost to $10.2 million. BPA plans to recoup the $10.2 million with surcharges of 71 cents per megawatt hour from June through September. That means it will cost MEC an additional $90,000 for

wholesale power this year. At the May board meeting, MEC’s board of directors decided to absorb the extra costs created by the courtmandated spill. Although members will not see a spike in their bill for the 2018 spill, this may only be a one-year reprieve for a five-year issue. Northwest RiverPartners, whose membership includes a multitude of Northwest utilities and industry associations, said the plan will do little to help salmon while raising electric rates for the region’s utility customers. “Estimates project an increase in survival rates of 1 percent for Chinook and 2 percent for steelhead,” the advocacy group said. “That’s less than decimal dust in

a complex river system where survival of young salmon migrating downstream varies year to year from 35 to 70 percent – due to a range of potential factors unrelated to spill, including water temperatures, spring runoff timing and volumes, fish health, sea lions and other predators. The models show an even smaller impact on adult salmon returns of 1/100th percent. This is a massive misuse of people’s hard-earned dollars that will do little to nothing to help the salmon.” Help stop this waste of money and the millions of dollars of clean, renewable lost hydroelectric generation. Contact your U.S. representatives and make your voices heard. Join the cooperative grassroots program, ORECAAction, www.oreca-action.org.


Page 10

JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Veterans

ice to Our Veteran v r s Se

Band of Brothers (BOB) Frank Hernandez, President Gordy’s Truck Stop, La Pine, OR 97739 541-419-0372 Meetings: Restaurant Wednesdays, For Breakfast 7:30am– 9:30am American Legion Post 45 Steve Mays, Post Commander 52532 Drafter Rd, La Pine OR 97739 541-536-1402 Meetings: Post, 2nd Tuesday of the Month 9:30am -8:pm VFW Post 7242 Jim Brainard, Commander 16480 Finley Butte Rd, La Pine OR 97739 541-536-1312 Meetings: Community Kitchen 1st Tues of the Month 7:00pm VVA Chapter 821 Carl Bass, President 16480 Finley Butte Rd, La Pine, OR 97739 503-267-0222 Meetings Community Kitchen 1st Tues of the Month 7:00pm La Pine Veterans Outreach Frank Hernandez, President 51568 Hwy 97 (La Pine Square), La Pine, OR 97739 707-410-7588 Office Hours: Monday -Friday, 10:00am to 3:00pm Deschutes County Veterans Services Keith McNamara, County Veterans Service Officer CVSO Carrie Lucas-ACVSO Shannon ORF, Customer Service Clerk (541) 385-3214 Mike Maier Building, 1130 NW Harriman Street, Bend, OR 97703 (541) 385-3214 Phone, email: vets@deschutes.org Office Hours: Monday -Thursday, 8:00am to 3:30pm

Memorial Day Ceremony Honors

“Ultimate Sacrifice for Our Nation” By Staff Writer “This day is sacred with the presence of those who have gone before us,” prefaced Commander Steven Mays of American Legion Post 45, “and I’d like to thank everyone for coming out on this beautiful La Pine morning.” The Memorial Day ceremony attracted a diverse crowd that included a contingent from the La Pine Fire District, Mayor Dennis Scott and three members of the City Council, veterans with emblazoned military caps -and even a few babies and dogs. It featured the La Pine Honor Guard and its commander, Phyllis York (shown above), whose rendition of “Taps” was the first live one some audience members had ever heard. Mays pointed out that “since the American Revolution, more than one million men and women have died making the ultimate sacrifice for our nation.” Added guest speaker Trentyn Tennant, student representative on La Pine’s City Council: “We must ensure that these individuals are never forgotten; their bravery has helped keep our country safe.”

Fourth of July Becomes a National Holiday

T

he tradition of patriotic celebration became more widespread after the War of 1812, in which the United States again faced Great Britain. In 1870, the U.S. Congress made July 4th a federal holiday; in 1941, the provision was expanded to grant a paid holiday to all federal employees. Over the years, the political importance of the holiday would decline, but Independence Day remained an important national holiday and a symbol of patriotism.

Falling in mid-summer, the Fourth of July has since the late 19th century become a major focus of leisure activities and a common occasion for family get-togethers, often involving fireworks and outdoor barbecues. The most common symbol of the holiday is the American flag, and a common musical accompaniment is “The Star-Spangled Banner.”

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The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

JULY 2018

Page 11

4 Tips for Paying for College While Saving for Retirement

Saving for retirement and college simultaneously is a balancing act that many families face. However, experts say these goals don’t have to be in competition with each other. To manage both priorities, consider the following tips. • Get started now: “Your greatest asset is time,” says Mark Kantrowitz, bestselling author and financial expert, who points out that every dollar you save is approximately a dollar less you’ll have to borrow, and every dollar you borrow will cost about two dollars by the time you repay the debt. “By saving money, you literally save money.” Make saving for both college and retirement a given with automatic monthly transfers from your bank account to your different savings plans. • Don’t mix apples and oranges: Don’t use your retirement plan as a college savings fund. Distributions from retirement

plans, even a tax-free return of contributions from a Roth IRA, count as income on financial aid application forms. Save for college using a 529 college savings plan, which according to savingforcollege.com, offers tax and financial aid advantages not available for other savings methods. Like a Roth IRA, with a 529 you invest after-tax dollars, earnings accumulate on a tax-deferred basis, and qualified distributions to pay for college costs are entirely tax free. But 529 plans can be treated more favorably by financial aid formulas. • Follow formulas: Maximize the employer match on contributions to your retirement plan. That’s free money, so take advantage of it. As a general rule, Kantrowitz recommends saving one-fifth of your income for the last fifth of your life. As far as college is concerned, he says to use the one-third rule to split future

college costs: one third from savings, one general rule of thumb, students shouldn’t third from current income and one third borrow more than what he or she expects to earn their first year out of school,” he from loans. • Look at all funding sources: If schol- says. For more information, tips and rearships, grants and federal loans in the student’s name fall short, consider private sources visit collegeavestudentloans.com. student loans or a private parent loan. A college education is invaluable, and For simple, personalized loan options, with smart strategies, parents won’t have check out specialists in the industry, such to compromise their financial future to as College Ave Student Loans. Using fund it. (StatePoint) technology and expertise, they offer competitive rates, a wide range of repayment options and a customer-friendly experience from application through repayment. Financial industry veteran Joe DePaulo, CEO and co-founder of College Ave Student Loans says that STRUGGLING WITH ALCOHOL OR keeping your child DRUG ADDICTION? involved in college cost discussions is critical to avoid becoming the bank of AA 24 hour Hot-line Mom and Dad, and 541-548-0440 that parents can be NA Central OR Hot-line very influential in 541-416-2146 setting up a student for long-term finanWe have been waiting for you. cial success. “As a

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Ken Mulenex Retires from The Newberry Eagle Continued from front page

When Ken Mulenex and Dan Varcoe restarted The Newberry Eagle in early 2016, he promised his wife Vicki that he’d take on the job for just “a couple of years.” Retirement day arrived May 31, 2018 when Ken stepped down as General Manager and President of The Newberry Eagle. “It’s been one of the most challenging yet rewarding endeavors I’ve ever participated in,” admitted Ken. “Dan and I felt it was very important for La Pine and South Deschutes County to have a newspaper that would cover the many cultural and civic events in the area.” Although he is

retiring, Ken will continue to advise and occasionally write stories for the paper. Replacing Mulenex as General Manager is Florence Neis, a La Pine resident since 2004. Neis has journalism and business experience and has volunteered with several local organizations, including La Pine Rodeo Association where she served as secretary and treasurer from 2005-2013. Neis said, “I look forward to continuing the high standard Ken has established with The Newberry Eagle, the Community Newspaper of Newberry Country.”

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Page 12

JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Community Music in the Pines (cont from front page) commitments for many years of this.” Among those in the diverse crowd were Linda and Terry Moore (pictured on a blanket), who moved here two years ago, and joined the gathering to “just get out and meet more people in the community.” Another couple, Larry and Mary Thorson (residents since 1999), “like music, and wanted to support Park & Rec. It’s a good thing for La Pine, and picks everybody up.” “The word is going to get out,” predicted committee member Michelle Kring, who was in charge of obtaining vendors. “We wanted a mix of those who had previously been part of local events, as well as new people,” she explained. The evening featured Countryfied (pictured on the stage), a band that has been together “as partners, brothers and friends” for three decades. Among its credits are opening for big-name performers such as Nitty Gritty Dirt Band,

Merle Haggard and Don Williams. Highlighting July’s concerts will be Precious Byrd (a Bend-based high-energy, dance/rock band) on the 12th. Melody Guy (whose voice has been described as ringing “like church bells calling to her congregation to stand up and praise”) will perform on the 26th, along with Deja Neaux (a fusion band out of Rogue Valley, Oregon that will also be playing at the Newberry Art & Music Festival). Gary Gordon of the Park & Rec Board of Directors emphasized during opening remarks that the first-ever concert series “couldn’t happen without the support of local businesses and the community.” Exemplifying that spirit were Courtney Porter of La Pine Community Health Center, who volunteered to sing “The Star-Spangled Banner,” and two colorful attendees (pictured above), who seemed prepared for whatever the evening might bring.

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Page 13

JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Community

By Staff Writer

Bonnie Davee’s

devotion to horses dates back to her childhood. Yet even before riding them, she was sketching their likeness – as well anything else that captured her imagination, including a unicorn that garnered third prize at the local county fair when she was 16. “I always want to capture the intricacies of nature,” explained Davee, “and turn the images into more than just memories. I don’t think many people take time to look at all the beauty around them – I’m like a kid in a candy store savoring all the different flavors.” Her love of hiking and camping also reflects this appreciation. “The smells, sounds and scenic surroundings renew your spirit,” she said. Davee has more than 5,000 photos on her phone – most taken from nature. “My goal is to turn them into paintings one day (primarily using the medium of acrylic or oil). However, landscape pictures have to reflect an actual location. They should be personal and mean something, a place I’ve visited or want to visit.” Once, when heading into Bend, Davee saw unusual cloud formations and captured their transition photographically over the course of 30 miles. “I was probably the only person on the road who was paying any attention to the clouds,” she speculated. This single-mindedness isn’t daunted when in the company of others. “My husband is used to being asked to pull off the road so I

LA PINE LIONS

Sep

11TH ANNUAL SCRAMBLE FOR SIGHT & HEARING CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT Painting by Bonnie Davee can take photographs,” Davee admitted. “And when some friends hiked with us around Lake Paulina, I took 200 photos – there was so much to capture. I kept having to run and catch up with everyone.” Davee recalls going camping when she was about

12 years old in the Sisters area with her family. “I started to do a pencil sketch of a nearby butte while sitting at the campsite, then hiked and photographed it – three of the things I like to do best. All that was missing was a horse!”

La Pine Lions Charity Golf Tournament La Pine Lions will host its 11th Annual Scramble for Sight & Hearing Golf Tournament Sunday, September 16th at Quail Run Golf Course. “The tournament is seeking sponsorships or donations of goods and services. See the Lions Club ad in this month’s issue of The Newberry Eagle and participate in a day of golf and good times,” said Michelle Hazeltine, president of La Pine Lions. The tournament supports the club’s Sight & Hearing program. In partnership with the Lions Eyeglass Assistance

Program and La Pine Eyecare, La Pine Lions provides low cost eye exams and eye glasses to over 40 low income residents living in La Pine and Sunriver. The Lions ROAR Hearing Aid Assistance program along with partners RJS Acoustics, Pacific Northwest Audiology, and the Oregon Lions Sight & Hearing Foundation provides refurbished hearing aids to those in need. To access the program, applicants should call Lions in Service at (971) 270-0203 or email their contact information and request to lionsclubsreferrals@olshf.org.

8:0 10:0 4

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Include

By Florence Neis, Staff Writer

TOURNAMENT SPONSORS & GOLFERS WANTED

Mul

Sunday

LA LIONS The La Pine Lions Golf “Scramble forPINE Sight & Hearing” Tourney supports the clubs’ September 16, TH 11program. ANNUAL FOR SIGHT & HEARING Sight & Hearing EachSCRAMBLE year the La Pine Lions, in partnership with the Lions PRIZ CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT Eyeglass Assistance Program (LEAP) and La Pine Eyecare, provide low cost eye Hol exams and eye glasses to over 40 low income residents living in La Pine and Sunriver. Place T

8:00 am Registra

Hearing loss is the number one disability in the world. Approximately 31 million 10:00 am Shotgun Americans are hearing impaired. The Lions ROAR Hearing Aid Assistance program 4 Person Scram Join 18 Holes provides hearing aids to individuals who could otherwise not afford them. Thanks to Sunday LA PINE LIONS the tireless volunteerism of Lions Clubs members, and to partners like RJS Acoustics, PRICES September 16, 2018 TH Sunday 11Pacific ANNUAL SCRAMBLE FOR SIGHT & HEARING Inc., Northwest Audiology, Dr. Landsberg, the Oregon Lions Sight & Hearing $65/Person LA PINE LIONS $260 per 4-som September 16, 2018 CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT TH Foundation, the La Pine Lions will help many local residents regain their hearing andQR Golf Course Me $45 11 ANNUAL SCRAMBLE FOR SIGHT & HEARING Includes green & cart fees, buck a hope for a better life. GOLF TOURNAMENT CHARITY balls, lunch 8:00 am Registration

10:00 am Shotgunastart Your participation is an investment in the future of our community. Through 8:00 am Registration 4 Person Scramble 10:00 am Shotgun start sponsorship, monetary gift, entering a golf team, or a donation of goods and services, 18 Holes 4 Person Scramble CONTESTS you are helping to improve the lives of many individuals and families within our 18 Holes TOURNAMENT SPONSORS & GOLFERS WANTED PRICES Mulligans, String Ball, community. $65/Person Longest Drive & Mo

6th Annual Newberry Festival Set for July 27 – 29 By Candace Gray Contributing Writer

PRICES The La Pine Lions Golf “Scramble for Sight & Hearing” Tourney supports the clubs’ $260 per 4-some

CON

Sunday $65/Person QRthe Golf Course Members Sight & Hearing program. Each year the La Pine Lions, in partnership$45 with Lions PRIZES-PRIZES-PR LA PINE LIONS Includes green & cart bucket of range $260 perfees, 4-some

nd an TITLEEyeglass SPONSOR MEAL SPONSOR Assistance ProgramCORPORATE (LEAP) and La SPONSORS Pine eyeballs, September 16,Eyecare, 2018 provide low cost Hole In One; 1st, 2 lunch LIO TH $45 QR Golf Course Members ANNUALsilent SCRAMBLE FOR SIGHT & HEARING a11 competitive $1,500 $350 $500 exams and eye glasses to over 40 low income residents living in La Pine andgreen Sunriver. Includes & cart fees, bucket Place of rangeTeams, Longest Dri

What’s better than music, dancing, can be won through S CHARITY balls, lunch Table food and family fun for three days in a auction and raffle drawing. Food booths GOLF TOURNAMENT Hearing loss is the number one disabilitybanner in the world. Approximately 31 million name & logo Company banner Company Company displayed La Pine Community prominently displayed at prominently displayed on at tournament, includes oneAid Assistance program Americans are hearing impaired. The Lions ROAR Hearing nearby park? Three nights of the same un- ensure folks can eat well for breakfast, CONTESTS am and Registration event. Name/logo on table, onto drink cartJoin and Us for a Day of G golf8:00 4-some name listed Health Center provides hearing aids to individuals who could otherwise not afford each them. Thanks TOURNAMENT SPONSORS & GOLFERS WANTED printed materials and event Mulligans, String Ball, 50/50, Good TimesL in event program. der a full moon! lunch and dinner. Libation are available 10:00 amadvertising. Shotgun start in all the tireless volunteerism of Lions Clubs members, and to partners like RJS Acoustics, CONTESTS program. Longest Drive & More 4 Person Scramble The 6th Annual Newberry Music Fes- from Sunriver Brewing, Crater Lakes The La Pine LionsInc., GolfPacific “Scramble for SightAudiology, & Hearing” Tourney supports theOregon clubs’ Lions Sight Northwest Dr. Landsberg, the & Hearing TOURNAMENT SPONSORS & GOLFERS WANTED Mulligans, String Ball, 50/50, 18 Holeswith the Lions Sight & Hearing program. Eachthe year La Pine in partnership Longest Drive PRIZES-PRIZES-PRIZES! Foundation, Lathe Pine LionsLions, will help many local residents regain their hearing and & More tival will feature 20+ live bands playing Distillery, Avid Cidery, Bigfoot BeveragHOLE SPONSORS The La Pine Lions Golf “Scramble for Sight & Hearing” TourneySPONSORS supports HOLE IN ONE SPONSOR PRIZE Eyeglass Assistance Program low costthe eyeclubs’ Hole In One; 1 , 2 and Last a hope for a(LEAP) better and life.La Pine Eyecare, provide PRICES $75 Sight & Hearing program. Each the La Pine Lions, in partnership the Lions exams and eye glasses to over 40 year low income residents living in La Pine with and Sunriver. Place Teams, Longest Drive, Prize a wide variety of music – funk, rock, es Distributing, and Brew Dr. Kombucha. PRIZES-PRIZES-PRIZES! P event. $65/Person donations, product Eyeglass Assistance Program (LEAP) is and PineMonetary Eyecare, provide lowofcost eye Your participation anLa investment in the future our community. Through a Table Hole In One; 1 , 2 and Last Robberson Ford Hearing loss is the number one disability in the world. Approximately 31 million Americana, indie, blues and more – on The event, a fundraiser for the Oregon or services. Company name Company name Drive, on hole $260 per 4-some exams and eye glasses to over 40 low income residents living in La Pine and Sunriver. Placeand Teams, Longest Prize sponsorship, monetary gift, entering a golf team, or a donation of goods services, Americans are hearing impaired. The Lions ROAR Hearing Aid program listed and event sign, name listed in $45 in QRadvertising GolfAssistance Course Members Join Us for Day of Golf and two rotating stages. Lettuce, the legend- Chapter, National Multiple Sclerosis Soyou are helping towho improve the livesApproximately of and ouraTable Hearing hearing loss is the number one disability in theotherwise world. 31 Thanks million Includes green & cart individuals fees, bucket of range program. advertising and event provides aids to individuals could notmany afford them. to families within Good Times balls, lunch community. program. Americans are hearing impaired. The Lions ROAR Hearing Aid Assistance program lapin the tireless volunteerism of Lions Clubs members, and to partners like RJS Acoustics, ary East Coast indie funk jam band, is ciety, has a goal of raising $10,000 each Join Us for a Day of Golf and provides hearing aids to individuals could otherwise not Lions affordSight them.&Thanks Inc., Pacific Northwest Audiology, Dr.who Landsberg, the Oregon Hearingto CONTACT THE LA Good Times the Saturday headliner. Formed in 1992, year. Be part of this energetic communithe tireless volunteerism of Lions Clubs members, and to partners like RJS Acoustics, Foundation, the La Pine Lions help many local residents regainSPONSORS their hearing and TITLEwill SPONSOR CORPORATE MEAL SPONSOR LIONS TO REQUE Northwest Dr. Landsberg, the Oregon Lions aInc., hopePacific for a better life. Audiology, $1,500 $350Sight & Hearing $500 Lettuce attracts large audiences on its na- ty festival by volunteering four hours of CONTESTS SPONSOR FOR Foundation, the La Pine Lions will help many local residents regain their hearing and La Pine Lions Club Foundation is a 501(c)(3) tax deductible Sunday Company banner Company name & logo Company banner displayed Your participation is an investment in the future of our community. Through a LA PINE LIONS TOURNAMENT SPONSORS & for GOLFERS WANTED Mulligans, String Ball, 50/50, tional tours. Fans especially appreciate its your time Friday, Saturday or Sunday. a hope a better life.prominently displayed at prominently displayed on at tournament, includes one September 16, 2018 sponsorship, monetary gift, entering a golf team, or a donation of goods and services, organization Longest & More event. Name/logo on each table, on drink cart and golf 4-someDrive and name listed 11TH ANNUAL SCRAMBLE FOR &“Scramble HEARING Lions Golf Commit materials and event “Witches Stew” album, a tribute to Miles Volunteers are needed toSIGHT monitor the for Sightyou Your participation is printed an investment in the future of our community. Through a in event program. The La Pine Lions Golf & Hearing” Tourney supports the clubs’ are helping to improve the lives of many individuals and within our in families all advertising. program. PO Box 3241 sponsorship, gift, entering golf team, orPRIZES-PRIZES-PRIZES! a donation of goods and services, Sight & Hearing program. Each year the La Pine Lions, monetary in partnership with the aLions CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT community. Davis. Listen to Muddtoe Radio, Monday gates and take tickets, help guide parking La Pine, OR 9773 youPine are Eyecare, helping to improve lives families our Eyeglass Assistance Program (LEAP) and La provide lowthe cost eyeof many individuals Hole and In One; 1 , 2 within and Last CONTACT THE LA PINE HOLE SPONSORS HOLE IN ONE SPONSOR PRIZE SPONSORS - Friday from 3–6 p.m. on KNCP 107.3 for the tent campers exams and and RVs that stay community. eye glasses to overall 40 low income residents living La Pine and Sunriver. Place Teams, Longest Drive, Prize $75 8:00 aminRegistration TITLE SPONSOR CORPORATE SPONSORS MEAL SPONSOR LIONS TO REQUEST A Phone: 541) 536-5 event. Monetary donations, product Table $500 $1,500 $350 CONTACT THE LA PINE Robberson Ford loss is theafternoon number one disability in the world. Approximately 31 start million La Pine to preview all the bands set to three nights (arrivingHearing Thursday 10:00 am Shotgun or services. Company name Company name on hole FORM or 541) 410-2509 SPONSOR listed in advertising and event sign, name listed in REQUEST A Company banner TITLE SPONSOR CORPORATE SPONSORS MEAL SPONSOR Company name & logo Company banner displayed LIONS TO Americans are hearing impaired. The Lions ROAR Hearing Aid Assistance program 4$1,500 Person Scramble prominently displayed at advertising and event Join a Day of$500 Golf andon prominently displayed $350 at tournament, includes oneUs for program. perform. is fine), and assist with the event’s dedievent. Name/logo on each table, on drink cart and provides hearing aids to individuals who could otherwise not18afford them. Thanks to and name listed program. SPONSOR FORM lapinelionsclub@gma golf 4-some Lions Golf Committee GoodCompany Times printed materialsbanner and Holes event in event program. Company name & logo in all advertising. Company banner displayed the tireless volunteerism of Lions Clubs members, and to partners program. Browse handmade gifts for yourself cated recycling efforts. prominently displayed atlike RJS Acoustics, PO Box 3241 prominently displayed on at tournament, includes one event. Name/logo on each table, on drink cart and 4-some and name listed Pacific Northwest Audiology, Dr. Landsberg, the Oregonand Lions Sight & golf Hearing La Pine, 97739 Lions GolfOR Committee printed materialsPRICES event in event program. in all advertising. and others. Vendors (spots still available) Another way toInc., support this chariHOLE HOLEresidents INprogram. ONE SPONSOR PRIZE SPONSORS Foundation, the La Pine Lions will help many local regain their hearing and PO Box 3241 La Pine Lions Club Foundation is a SPONSORS 501(c)(3) tax deductible $65/Person $75 Phone: 541) 536-5413 event. La Pine, OR 97739 a hope for a betterthe life. event. offer arts and crafts, including photogra- table cause is to help sponsor $260Ford per 4-some Monetary donations, product organization Robberson HOLE SPONSORS or services. name Company name on hole HOLE IN ONE SPONSOR PRIZE Company SPONSORS or 541) 410-2509 Golf CourseThrough Members listed sign, name listed in $75 participation isHarper’s an investment in the future of$45 ourQR community. a in advertising and event phy, jewelry, henna tattoos, and a sales Join current majorYoursponsors Phone: 541) 536-5413 event. program. advertising and event Includes green & cart fees, bucket of range Monetary donations, product Robberson Ford program. sponsorship, monetary gift, entering a golf team, or a donation of goods and services, or services. Company name lapinelionsclub@gmail.com Company name on hole balls, lunch or 541) 410-2509 and event sign, name listed in gallery of fine art paintings and sculptures Highlands, High Desert Banyou areBotanicals, helping to improve the lives of many individuals and families within listed our in advertising program. advertising and event program. lapinelionsclub@gmail.com community. by Mark Goheen. Art and gift certificates See Newberry Event page 20 La Pine Lions Club Foundation is a 501(c)(3) tax deductible st

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TITLE SPONSOR $1,500 Company banner

CONTACT THE LA PINE organization CONTESTS MEAL SPONSOR LIONStax TOdeductible REQUEST A La Pine Lions Club Foundation is a 501(c)(3) $500 Mulligans, String Ball, 50/50, SPONSOR FORM organization

CORPORATE SPONSORS $350

TOURNAMENT SPONSORS & GOLFERS WANTED

nd

Longest Drive & More Company name & logo Company banner displayed

prominently displayed at tournament, includes one The La Pine Lions Golf “Scramble for Sight & Hearing” Tourney supports the at clubs’

prominently displayed on

nd

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Page 14

JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Sunriver

Youth Benefit from Rotary Scholarships & Donations By Mark Dennett, Contributing Writer

Sunriver Books & Music

Book Reviews & Events

By Deon Stonehouse, Contributing Writer

Craig Johnson returns Sunday September 9 for Depth of Winter, the latest in the Sheriff Walt Longmire series set in Wyoming. Sign up early to attend! Saturday Craig Johnson July 7th at 5 PM Keith McCafferty’s presents A Death in Eden. His Montana mysteries feature Sherriff Martha Ettinger, Sean Stranahan, and

Rotarian Mark Burford presented a total of $5,000 in scholarships to La Pine High School seniors Maddison Pepper, Chloe Miller, Wyatt DeForest, McKenzie Walsworth, Sydney Bright, KayAnna Holum, and Melanie Villarreal Goold. Showcase of Talent Highlights Rotary Donation Since its founding 24 years ago (1994), the Rotary Club of Sunriver-La Pine has been funding nonprofits that support kids, low-income families and seniors in South Deschutes County. One of these programs is the Sunriver Stars Community Theater and their Kids Drama Camp. It was standing room only at the “Showcase of Talent,” evening that spotlighted the kids that attended this year’s six-week camp. Directed by Michele Hans, local volunteers worked together to teach all aspects of the performing arts. The aspiring thespians See Rotary page 15

COMPANY G IN

THE YEAR OF

ALL BREW M S

Rotary College Scholarships Support La Pine Graduates Every year the Rotary Club of Sunriver-La Pine awards scholarships to graduates of the La Pine High School for post-secondary study. Students submitting applications for these scholarships are judged on their academic record, future goals, why they want to go to college, community service, school activities, plus letters of recommendation. Rotarian Mark Burford presented a total of $5,000 in scholarships to La Pine High School seniors Maddison Pepper, Chloe Miller, Wyatt DeForest, McKenzie Walsworth, Sydney Bright, KayAnna Holum, and Melanie Villarreal Goold.

2017

Keith McCafferty

Harold Little Feather. Harold recently left his post as one of Martha’s deputies to take a position as a detective with the Montana Division of Criminal Investigation. He just came off of an undercover investigation involving some dangerous men poaching bear to sell their gallbladders. It was not an assignment he enjoyed; Harold does not take kindly to hurting animals. So his new assignment is odd but welcome. Montana’s Smith River is gorgeous and remote; it is a 7 year wait to receive a permit to float the river. Lately someone has been putting up scarecrows above the river, with signs saying “NOT ON MY WATCH” and “N0 SMITH RIVER MINE”. Harold is sent to stop the perpetrator. A documentary filmmaker, Lillian Cartwright, has permission to float the river with Clint McCaine (a wealthy man and manager of the mine project) and Bart Trueblood (president of Save the

Smith dedicated to stopping the mine). Lillian figures the fur will fly with the two opponents trapped together on the river, giving her good filming opportunity. Sean Stranahan is helping with the float. As tensions rise and the stakes become life or death, Sheriff Martha Ettinger enters the fray. McCafferty has an affinity for the wild beauty of Montana. Wednesday August 1, 2018 at 5:00 PM Thor Hanson presents Buzz. Thor is a scientist and author who pens books that bring the natural world into sharp focus in a way that is both interesting and informative. Honeybees have been disappearing in great numbers; the die off of bees has dire implications beyond its effect on the honey for coffee in the morning. Bees pollinate hundreds of crops, flowers, and trees. Cows dine on alfalfa, a plant pollinated by bees. Enjoy blueberries? They need bees for pollination too. He tells of research into why the bees are perishing, and focuses on what beekeepers are doing to keep Thor Hanson their bees. Thor has such an abundant enthusiasm and sense of wonder for the natural world! Buzz opens with Thor in pursuit of a particular type of butterfly only to be distracted by wasps behaving in an interesting way. Buzz covers bees from millennia ago to current day. Winston Churchill, Charles Darwin, and Sherlock Holmes, all smart fellows, found bees fascinating, I think you See Books page 15 will too.

Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory Celebrates 50 Years By Staff Writer

Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory celebrates 50 years of serving multiple generations of visitors with hands-on experiences, creating intimate connections with nature and the universe. The facility was started in 1968 by Sunriver founder John Gray and now serves over 50,000 visitors a year. SNCO provides a year-round diverse selection of educational opportunities, programs and events. It serves as a wildlife rehabilitation center and responds to

calls about injured and orphaned wildlife. The Observatory has grown to provide the largest number of telescopes for public viewing in the United States and is designated a NASA affiliate. “We have grown a lot in the past 50 years. Today, the entire organization is primed to face the next 50 years with energy and enthusiasm. I am proud to say that I know we have an amazing team that can make this happen,” said Dave Buhaly, board president.

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JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Poetry

In the High Desert with Montana Charlie

Montana Charlie is an author, poet, and artist. For information about his books and other writings: Contact him at MontanaCharlie 47@sagerat.com

A Chance Meeting By Montana Charlie

The walls of the old barn had lost all their paint, Cracks and knot holes, appeared here and there. Time and weather had bleached the once yellow pine, To the gray, of an “old woman’s hair”. The roof of the barn was of split cedar shakes, And it gave the whole thing country flair. But the main thing they did was to shed off the rain, And to offer “dry solace” for free! After ridin’ for hours in this spring-time downpour, It looked like pure heaven to me! So into the barn I road, pack-string and all; Away from the rain, and the breeze. I unpacked my critters and put them away, In the “tie stalls” that lined up one wall. When my critters were fed, I could tend to myself, And my curiosity took over me. A bit of exploring might be just the thing, To find me a good place to lay? So I built me a fire in the old blacksmith forge, And then by it’s flickering light. I climbed up the ladder to the hayloft above, And found me a wondrous site! There must have been two ton of hay in the loft, So I’d found me that warm place to stay. In the morning, storm over, I loaded and left, I’d sure had a comfortable night. I still stop by that barn, every time I pack in, And I leave a few dollars behind. Just my way of sayin’ my warm heart-felt thanks, To whoever it is owns the hay. And I often give thanks to the fate’s that’s in charge, For sending me ridin’ this way!

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New Shipments of Unique Gifts & Cards Gift Bags and Complimentary Gift Wrapping We accept most insurance plans, including Medicare.

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By Dennis and Laurie Angell, Vandevert Acres There’s a community story that must be told about a band of brothers – both brave and bold. They do their jobs with little fanfare, but if you call, they’ll quickly be there.

Scouts Corner La Pine Cub Scouts Pack 36 Visits the “Big Tree” By Jacob Skeeters, Cub Master With the weather finally warming La Pine Cub Scouts are just getting up as summer approaches, La Pine Cub started with many outdoor activities Scouts Pack 36 get to enjoy a beautiful planned for the summer. Pack 36 is welhike to the “Big Tree” located in La Pine coming any new cub scouts that would State Park. La Pine Cub Scouts looked like to have fun with scouting and now for signs of wildlife, learned about vegegirls can also join cub scouts as well. tation, and helped out by picking up any Contact the Boy Scouts of America store trash along the path. in Bend (541)382-4647 for information about joining.

Cub Scouts CJ Keifer and Isaac Skeeters stand next to the “Big Tree” during their hike through La Pine State Park.

Who are these men of whom I speak? They are the La Pine Fire & Rescue & always at their peak. Be it accident or fire, either night or day, they are just a 911 call away. If you’re needing medical assistance, they are the best. I know from experience – they’ve passed my test! Their number one mission in any & all cases is to make our homes and communities safe places. So there you have it, my community story – These gracious men are not looking for glory.

La Pine Cub Scout Pack 36 Scoutmaster Jacob Skeeters (far right), Travis Trondle (far left), and Keri Erickson (4th from left) supervise cub scout outing to La Pine State Park.

Well, I’ve written enough and I’m nearly through but before I go let me encourage you… If by chance you meet one of these men, thank them, be a neighbor, and a kind friend. When you see one, give them a friendly wave, it just maybe you or your home they save!

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Rotary continued from page 15

danced, sang and acted their way into the hearts of their appreciative audience. Rotarian Rob Foster and his wife Jenni represented the club at the performances. “The kids were really excited about performing. They showed tremendous poise in performing,” states Foster. “A

Books

Tribute to La Pine Rural Fire & Rescue

Page 15

continued from page 15 Author events are free and we will have refreshments and drawings for prizes. Please call 541-593-2525, e-mail

thank you card signed with messages from kids in the program was presented and the Rotary grant was announced and drew gasps and applause.” Ranging in age from 9-15 years old, twenty-one students attended the camp.

sunriverbooks@sunriverbooks.com or stop by Sunriver Books & Music to sign up to attend.

Did you know?...

Your donations to St. Vinnie’s Thrift Store contribute to purchases of the Supplies for the Food Bank used by the community of La Pine.

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Lightly used Furniture Welcomed


Page 16

JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Education

The Newberry Eagle Announces

La Pine High School Presents Scholarship Award Winners Senior Awards By Staff Writer

By Staff Writer

See Story page 21 “I will be attending Southern Oregon University this Fall. I plan on getting my bachelor’s degree in Fine Arts, leading to a business degree because I will be learning how to stage productions and the best ways to make money off them. I not only want to develop my skills as an actress, I would also like to acquire the skills to direct and produce productions that make a profit. I want to create a career for myself where I can be financially stable but still work in the field that I love.” – Melanie

“My plan post-graduation is to prepare myself for becoming a student athlete at Treasure Valley Community College (TVCC) located in Ontario, Oregon. I will use this summer to earn money by working for Tightline Quality Painting Company and Round Tree Pole Products. While attending TVCC, I’ll be taking classes to work towards a biology or criminal justice degree which I will use to become a game warden.” – Wyatt See Scholarships Story page 21

La Pine High School Class of 2018 graph shows breakdown of graduating seniors’ choices post-high school. La Pine High School seniors were recognized for their academic and athletic achievements at an Awards Ceremony held June 7. Students were awarded multiple different honors from scholar athletes to honor cords and financial scholarships. “Every year we are amazed at the hard work students put in and the countless hours they spend applying to scholarships. The Class of 2018 is a di-

verse group and together collected over $890,000 in scholarships,” said Cindy Jarret, College/Career Counselor. “Combine that with the Promise grant many students earn for community college attendance and our students have over $1 million in funds for their college education.” Jarrett added, “Congrats Class of 2018. We are proud of you!”

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Obituaries Clement Alfred Stechelin AKA “Clem Kadidelhopper” July 7, 1931 – May 14, 2018

Tribute to Robert Edward Shotwell – 1924-2018 By Staff Writer

Clem Stechelin of La Pine, Or. passed away May 14, 2018 at home surrounded by family. A Military Veterans Graveside service was held at Springfield Memorial Gardens May 17, 2018. A Celebration of Life was held at Living Water of La Pine Church on May 19, 2018. Clem was born July 7, 1931 to Clement and Berniece Stechelin of Mt . Cloud, California. Clem is survived by his wife of 25 years Joletta(Jodi), two younger brothers, Richard and his wife Gloria, of Spokane, Washington, Fred and his wife Ellen of Shoshone, Idaho. Three children, Clement (Corky) of Creswell, Cyndy of Eugene, and Christopher of Springfield and two stepsons, Chance Steffey and wife Lisa of Tillamook, and Will Steffey of Corvallis. Plus many grandchildren and great grandchildren. Clem’s parents moved to San Jose where Clem graduated from San Jose High school. He then joined the Navy during the Korean War from 1951 to 1955. He was stationed in Guam for 1 ½ years where he repaired war ships. He also was stationed in Japan and the Philippines. He moved his family to Oregon in 1965 and built his home, barn, and riding arena, where he boarded 65 horses. At the same time as a meat cutter, like his dad, worked at several stores until he bought The Beef Shop and Get n Go Grocery store in Springfield. In 1992 he married Joletta (Jodi) of Springfield. Clem retired in 1995, only to start another business with the help of Jodi. Clem’s Oregon Trail Seasonings was created with Clem’s desire to give people a good product and teach them how to make jerky and sausage. During this time he was asked to make a video of himself processing game animals and making sausage. He also wrote a book and had it published titled “That Perfect Batch, the hows and why’s of making jerky and sausage”. Clem’s products are sold throughout the United States including all 70 Bi Mart stores. Clem was loved by many and will truly be missed. Contributions can be made to Heart n Home Hospice in La Pine. Please visit www.bairth.com to share condolences and sign the online guestbook.

“He loved everybody, and everybody loved him,” summed up Michael Shotwell, the oldest son of Robert Shotwell, whose life was celebrated at a public memorial service in La Pine -- with full military honors and as flags flew at half-staff in his honor. The World War II veteran, among the American soldiers who waded ashore in the D-Day landings against Nazi-held France, had been drafted into the U.S. Army and trained as a combat engineer. At the service, his words describing that experience as “the scariest time of my life” were read aloud – along with additional exploits from his military days, as recorded in a 2014 oral history project done for the Band of Brothers veterans group. Despite taking part in four major battles, Shotwell -- only 18 years old when undertaking his first wartime job of blowing up enemy fortifications – “never got a scratch.” After the August 1945 atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki brought an end to the war, he joked that “the Japanese heard I was coming – and surrendered.” After World War II, Shotwell earned a college degree, and worked at newspapers in California, Colorado, Florida and Arizona. He moved to Central Oregon in the 1980s, taught journalism at COCC for eight years, and served as the Central Oregon correspondent for The Oregonian newspaper. Shotwell is also well known for his work on area radio stations, including “The La Pine Morning Show with Bob Shotwell and the Radio Roughnecks” on KITC. Deschutes County Commissioner Tony DeBone, who worked with Shotwell at KITC when the latter was in his 80s, recalled that “Bob was always positive, a real pleasure to know. He will be dearly missed.” “We will always remember that wonderful smile and that old cowboy hat,” stated another tribute. “He enlightened so many hearts.” Other friends recalled Shotwell’s “funny and dynamic personality,” and that he was “always a gentleman, so friendly and amusing.” As Shotwell’s son Michael noted in his concluding remarks: “If people can think of you in a good way, in a good light and with good thoughts, you are a success.”

Page 17

JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Humane Society of Central Oregon Brando Brando is a 5 year old kitty looking for an indoor only home to call his own. This handsome Manx came to us as a stray, so we don’t know much about his past. There is evidence that he has gotten into a few scraps with other cats in the neighborhood. As a result of these scuffles, Brando has contracted FIV and needs to the only cat in the home. Brando has been very friendly with staff and tolerated his vet care like a champ. He has a lot of love to give and would love to be the king of his castle.

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Page 18

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Most Excellent Meatloaf

JULY 2018

Food

By Sandy Golden Eagle From the White Family Treasures Cookbook 1 lb 7% lean ground beef 1 lb ground turkey 1 pkg Lipton onion soup mix 1 large carrot grated 1 med potato grated 1 egg Baby Ray’s BBQ Sauce about 1/2 cup plus extra BBQ sauce for top Oatmeal (start with 1 cup) and maybe more for texture if too wet Mix all ingredients and place into a pan. Add more oatmeal if mixture is too wet. Shape like a meatloaf. Make criss crosses as in photo, and decorate with BBQ sauce in criss crosses. Bake at 350 for 1.5 hrs or until done. Check with meat thermometer 160 degrees is the done temp.

For an Italian flavor - you can use spaghetti sauce instead of bbq sauce.

Dirty Minded Martini 2 oz. Gin (local crater lake gin) 1 Tbl. spoon olive juice 1 Tbl. Spoon Vermouth 2 Green olives Chill martini glass Add all ingredients to cocktail shaker Shake fifteen times Pour in Chilled Martini glass. Enjoy. Health Benefits of Gin 1. It’s natural. The main ingredient is Juniper berries, coriander, sage, cassia, nutmeg, rosemary, caraway and angelica root. It’s basically an herbal remedy! 2. It can help you live longer. One of gin’s many health benefits is that it can reduce heart disease. It’s so clever.

by Doug White From the White Family Treasures Cookbook

3. There’s a flavor for everyone. Many different herbs and botanicals are added to Juniper berries to make all kinds of flavors producing over 700 different cocktails. 4. It’ll make you feel less bloated. The diuretic action of juniper berries helps you digest and pass water more easily and provide short-term relief from any bloating feelings. 5. It’s basically like having medicine. Gin was historically used to treat malaria and many other maladies. 6. It could be good for your skin. Juniper berries are packed full of antioxidants that reduce wrinkles and promote healthy skin appearance.

ADVENTURE DAYS June 26th - Nature Center & Observatory/SHARC July 3rd - Closed for the Holiday July 10th - Kah-Nee-Ta - for swimming & mini golf July 17th - Crafts at Finley & Tower Theatre July 24th - Juniper Swim/Play at Juniper Park July 31st - Splash at Lively Park August 7th - Redmond Pool/Sam Johnson Park August 14th - Juniper Swim/Movies August 21st - Earth, Fire & Air/Mountain Air

Ages 6-14 / $40 per child per day

Easy Oven Fried Chicken & Delicious! By Sandy Golden Eagle Chicken Legs & Thighs Whole Wheat Flour All Purpose Seasoning Oil Preheat Oven to 350, oil a cookie sheet (not too much oil). Shake chicken in plastic bag with flour. Place chicken on cookie sheet, sprinkle seasoning. Cook for 30 min one side. Turn, sprinkie with seasoning, cook for another 30 minutes, check with meat thermometer - should be at least 165 degrees and chicken is done.

Clam Dip

By Sandy Golden Eagle

Culinary Program for Kids ages 13-18 June 26th - August 21st Every Tuesday 8am - 1pm | $10 a day Engage in fun cooking and other life-enhancing activities, positive and healthy practices, connection to family and community!!

2 can minced clams, drained 1 pint Sour Cream 8 oz. Cream Cheese, softened Worchestershire Sauce Hot Sauce (La Victoria Mild or Medium Red Sauce) Combine Sour Cream and creams cheese and beat at slow to medium speed with electric beater. Ad remaining ingredients and season to taste. Serve with Frito Scoops or Potato Chips.


The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Sunriver Angler’s Fly Tying Corner

Fishing

JULY 2018

Page 19

By Phil Fischer, Contributing Writer

Peacock Stimulator Fly Pattern

Central Oregon is blessed with big bugs that trout take off the surface of our local lakes and streams (like ants, beetles and hoppers). This food source is happenstance. Terrestrials by nature don’t live in water. They live in fallen timber and other detritus on the forest floor, often near our lakes and rivers. Many terrestrials fly but not always very accurately and they are commonly steered off course into the water, landing with a big “plop.” That “plop” provokes a trout to take these bugs on the surface with reckless abandon. It is this thought that helped choose this month’s Sunriver Anglers Fly Tying Corner pattern -- the Peacock Stimulator. I fished this pattern a lot last summer. When I conducted my annual inventory of flies this winter, there was only one mangled Peacock Stimulator left. I got busy tying this week and am now ready for the season. The Peacock Stimulator pattern is based on Randall Kaufman’s famous pattern but with a couple updates. I used Peacock in the abdomen because it is just buggy looking. I also added a UV Krystal Flash underwing to the fly to provide further characteristics of living insects. Lastly, I added some long rubber legs to the fly that will wiggle and move on the water. Fish this pattern by cruising the edges of lakes and casting close to the shore. Alternatively, fish the grassy banks along our local rivers. Delicate dry fly casting is not necessary with this fly; in fact, the opposite is preferred. Plop this fly down heavily on the surface of the water; trout will react to the “plop” and take the fly with a reaction strike.

There is something heart-stopping about seeing the big head of a nice Hosmer or East Lake trout coming up aggressively to take this fly. I look forward to the summer months when I cast these big, easy-to-see flies.

Peacock Stimulator Materials List: Hook: Firehole 718 Barbless Competition Hook, Size 8-10 Thread: Ultra 210 Denier Olive Green Thread Tail and Wing: Elk Hair Abdomen: Natural Peacock Abdomen Hackle: Whiting Grizzly Dyed Dun Saddle Rib: Ultra Wire – Black, Fine Underwing: UV Tan Krystal Flash Legs: Hareline Barred Crazy Legs – Pearly Flake Dark Olive Thorax Dubbing: Blue Ribbon Flies Zelon – Brachycentrus Olive Thorax Hackle: Whiting Dark Barred Ginger Cape Tying instructions and steps can be found on the Sunriver Anglers web page at http:// www.sunriveranglers.org/fly-tying-corner and on Facebook at https://www.facebook. com/SunriverAnglers/. If you have questions or would like additional information about the Peacock Stimulator, please don’t hesitate to email me. If you have suggestions on future patterns to feature in this column, I welcome your input. I can be reached at philfischer@sbcglobal. net.

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www.PaulinaLakeLodge.com


Page 20

JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Calendar of Events July 2018

La Pine Frontier Days, July 1-4, Heritage Park, Free. See Frontier Days Program Guide for events or visit lapinefrontierdays.org. Challenge of the Champions Bull Riding, July 6, La Pine Rodeo grounds. Gates open 4pm, General Admission $12.00. Buy tickets at BendTicket.com or at the gate. La Pine Rodeo, July 7-8, Rodeo grounds, (July 7–gates open 4pm; July 8–gates open 12:30); Mutton Bustin’ before the rodeo. Visit lapinerodeo.com for more information. Music in the Pines, July 12 & July 26, Heritage Park, 5-8pm, free concerts, food and craft vendors. Art & Wine Festival, July 13, 3-6pm, Prairie House Assisted Living. Live entertainment, wine bar, arts and crafts. Free Freshstart (American Cancer Society Anti-Smoking Program), La Pine Community Health Center, July 2, 9, 16 & 23, 10:30-11:30. Free. RSVP Brenna Francis 541.876.1846 Household Hazardous Waste Collection, July 21, 9am-1pm, La Pine High School front parking lot, FREE. See ad in this issue of The Newberry Eagle for “What’s accepted” and What’s not accepted.” Newberry Event Music & Arts Festival, July 27-29, 10am-10pm. Visit newberryevent.com for more information and tickets. La Pine Rodeo Play Day, July 29, Rodeo Arena Grounds. For more information and to register, visit lapinerodeo.com Newberry Speak to Succeed Every Tuesday, 8-9 am. Gordy’s Restaurant, 17045 Whitney Rd., La Pine. Contact us at newberryspeaktosucceed@gmail.com La Pine Senior Center Bingo Every Monday night, 5:45pm, and every Tuesday 12:45pm. 16450 Victory Way lapineseniorcenter.org, 541.536.6237 La Pine Moose Bingo Every Wednesday, 5:45 pm. Meals available. 52510 Drafter Rd, La Pine, 541.536.3388 La Pine American Legion Bingo Every Thursday. Ticket sales: 4:40pm, First game: 5:45p.m. Burgers, French fries, and Polish dogs. 52532 Drafter Rd, 541.536.1402. Alzheimer Support Group Every second Thursday of the month, 10:00 am. Prairie House Assisted Living, 51485 Morson, La Pine. 541.508.4111 Free Veterans’ Breakfast every second Thursday of the month, 8:00 am. Prairie House Assisted Living, 51485 Morson, La Pine. 541.508.4111 Alcoholics Anonymous (La Pine, Sunriver and Deschutes County) Hotline: 541.548.0440. For information on meeting times and locations, call Central Oregon Intergroup at 541.548.0440 or check online at district5aa.org.

Sunriver

Fourth of July Festival, July 4, 11am-4pm, Village at Sunriver

Bend

AARP Smart Driver class, July 30, Bend Senior Center. Call 541.388.1133 to enroll.

Chiloquin

Collier Log Truck Show, July 21, Collier Memorial State Park & Logging Museum. Free. Call 54.783.2471 for more information.

Paisley

Mosquito Festival, July 27-29, Rodeo, parade BBQ, games, events. Visit www.paisleymosquito.org for more details.

COMMUNITY CALENDAR

La Pine Library Family Fun Storytime, with interactive stories, songs, rhymes, and crafts. Program is geared to ages 0-5, but the whole family is welcome! Thursdays, 10:30 am

Friends of the La Pine Library Hours for the Friends’ Book Nook are below. Beginning in December, the hours will still be same on Tuesdays and Thursdays, but Saturdays will be as volunteers are available. Tuesdays: 10 am – 1 pm, Thursdays & Saturdays: 1 – 4 pm La Pine: Thrive Social Services Britta will be in La Pine Library meeting room on Friday mornings, to help with social services. No appointment needed. Fridays from 10:00 – 11:30 am Summer Reading Program: Libraries Rock! Are you ready for a rockin’ good summer? Be sure to make the library part of the fun. Celebrate reading with us as we read/listen all summer long! La Pine Library’s summer reading program, “Libraries Rock!” offers free books and a chance at weekly prizes for everyone. This program is for all ages, with events for children age 0-11, teens age 12-17, and adults 17 and older! Plus there are grand prizes, and programs all summer long, such as family concerts, musical storytimes, Camp Rockalong for kids, maker events for tweens and teens, and programs on gems and music for adults. Sign up and get a free book in June, and then keep reading for yummy coupons and awesome prizes, all summer long! See you at the library! June 16 - August 18, 2018 Library Closure All Deschutes Public Libraries will be CLOSED on Wednesday, July 4th! Moon Rocks & Geodes Make shark tooth geodes and DIY glitter dough! Ages 12 – 17! Thursday, July 5, 3:00 pm Friends’ Annual Summer Book Sale Come check out a fantastic Book Sale by the Friends of the La Pine Library! Everyone is welcome! Thursday, July 5, 3 pm - 5 pm, Members Only PreSale (only $5. to join) Friday, July 6, 10 am – 6 pm, Lots of books to choose from! Saturday, July 7, 10 am – 3 pm, (Bag Sale from 1 – 3 pm, only $4. per bag!) Camp Rockalong: Rock It with Art Petroglyphs? Pictographs? Make inspiring rock art and play ancient rock games! Ages 6-11. Tuesday, July 10, 1:00 pm Lipbone Redding Lipbone Redding shares his “voice-tramental” talents! Adult program. Wednesday, July 11, 12:00 pm Down Beat - Be a music maker! Build DIY instruments! Ages 12 – 17! Wednesday, July 11, 3:00 pm Rock, Rattle & Roll Strike it big! Pan for gold, create geodes, and toss boulders! Ages 3-11. Registration required. Saturday, July 14, 11:00 am Rockin’ Bracelets & Keychains Create a unique mineral accessory! Ages 12 – 17! Wednesday, July 18, 3:00 pm Music, Movement & Stories Movement, music and stories to develop skills! Geared to 3-5 yearolds. Thursday, July 19, 10:30 am

Newberry Event

cont from page 13 corp Insurance, Corner Store, Country Insurance, and Grocery Outlet. Sponsors receive major advertising benefits in exchange for their support. Three-day passes with free camping are popular; one- or two-day passes are also available and pricing is tiered. Kids under 13 are welcome (at no charge) and teen prices are very affordable. Purchase tickets and RV spaces online at www.newberryevent. com. There’s also a form to inquire about volunteering or becoming a vendor or sponsor. Google and Facebook have great reviews of the event. Newberryevent.com features joyful photos and videos from the previous five years, showing young families, aging hippies and area visitors having fabulous fun and a mellow time. Picture yourself there!

GRAY MATTER MATTERS CROSSWORD PUZZLE 1

The Library Book Club Intriguing titles with a fun group! Call or go online for our next read! Everyone is welcome! Thursday, July 19, 12:00 pm

Moon Rocks & Geodes 12–17 YRS Make shark tooth geodes and DIY glitter dough. Tuesday, July 3 • 3:00 p.m.

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Everything Zen Rocks Find your center painting mandalas and decorating rocks! Ages 12 – 17! Wednesday, July 25, 3:00 pm

Sunriver Library

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Stuffed Animal Sleepover Wear PJ’s, hear a story. Leave a stuffed friend for an overnight adventure! Ages 0-11. Thursday, July 26, 10:30 am

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American Legion Post 45, every second Tuesday of the month, 6pm. 541-536-1402.

Music, Movement & Stories 3–5YRS Movement and stories to develop skills. Tuesday, July 17 • 10:30 a.m.

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La Pine Frontier Days, quarterly TBD La Pine Lions Club, first Wednesday 6pm, Finley Butte Community Hall La Pine Park & Recreation District, February 16, 3:30pm, La Pine Community Center La Pine Senior Center, second Tuesday, 9am La Pine Moose Lodge, first and third Tuesday, board meeting 5:30pm; (members only) Loyal Order of Moose (LOOM) LOOM Meeting 6:30 p.m. 1st & 3rd Tuesday, Moose Lodge Women of the Moose (WOTM) WOTM Meeting 1:00 p.m. 1st & 3rd Monday, Moose Lodge La Pine Rodeo Association, second Tuesday, 6pm, Midstate Electric (invitation only) Sunriver-La Pine Rotary Club, first Wednesday, 9am, Sunriver Resort Hearth Room Ya Ya Sisterhood, second Wednesdays, 5:30pm potluck, 6:30pm meeting, Finley Butte Community Building. For more information, contact Linda Vassalli at 541-610-7223.

Rockin’ Bracelets & Keychains 12–17 YRS Create a unique mineral accessory. Tuesday, July 17 • 3:00 p.m. Rock, Rattle & Roll 3–11 YRS Strike it big! Pan for gold, create geodes, and toss boulders. Registration required. Saturday, July 21 • 11:00 a.m. Stuffed Animal Sleepover 0–11 YRS Wear PJs, hear a story. Leave a stuffed friend for an overnight adventure! Tuesday, July 24 • 10:30 a.m. Everything Zen Rocks 12–17 YRS Find your center painting mandalas and decorating rocks. Tuesday, July 24 • 3:00 p.m. Two-Necked Guitar Player Mark Kroos plays two guitar necks at the same time. Wednesday, July 25 • 12:00 p.m. Camp Rockalong: Anansi the Rockin’ Spider - Enjoy a puppet show about how Anansi the Spider tricks his friends with a special rock, learn about different rocks in our area, and make your own “special Anansi rock” to take home. Sunriver: July 31 • 1:00 p.m.

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Board of Directors Meetings

La Pine Community Kitchen, third Thursday of the month, 9:30am, La Pine City Hall

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www.CrosswordWeaver.com

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Camp Rockalong: Groovin’ and Movin’ Get your groove on and move to the beat, plus make your own instrument. Sunriver: July 17 • 1:00 p.m.

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JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Entertainment

Page 21

Delivery Service Delivered to your Home We deliver Wine and Beer REGULATIONS APPLY

FREE DELIVERY with $50 or more CALL, TEXT, OR EMAIL YOUR ORDER Call (541) 536-0700 • Text (541) 410-9629 email: cornerstore0700@gmail.com

With emails please include a name, a phone number you can be reached at, and your delivery address.

Thank you for supporting the Corner Store

15989 Burgess Rd., La Pine, OR 97739

The Newberry Eagle Announces Scholarship Award Winners cont from page 16

music in the pines 2018 summer series

2nd & 4th Thursdays | June - August 5pm-8pm @ Frontier Heritage Park

Presenting Sponsors:

By Staff Writer

Melanie Villarreal Goold and Wyatt De Forest are the 2018 winners of The Newberry Eagle Scholarship Awards. Florence Neis, General Manager of The Newberry Eagle, presented the awards to Melanie and Wyatt at La Pine High School’s Senior Awards Ceremony June 7, noting each student’s award of $500 to be used to further their continued education in journalism, business or STEM (science, technology, engineering, math). Along with The Newberry Eagle, members of the community have donated to the paper’s scholarship fund. Thank you -- Ken and Vicki Mulenex, Kathy DeBone, Vicki Russell, Bea Leach Hatler and Florence Neis for your continued support.

6/14: Countryfied 6/28: Newberry Family Band 7/12: Precious Byrd 7/26: Melody Guy/Deja Neaux 8/09: The Geezers/The Armadillos 8/23: The Substitutes

La Pine Lions Club

Community Sponsors: 17900 Finley Butte Rd., La Pine, OR. 97739

541-536-3478 | 541-593-8310


Page 22

JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

House & Home

Cool Summer Entertaining Tips to Keep Guests Happy

H

osting friends and family for backyard barbecues, picnics and garden parties during summer carries its own challenges. Here are a few tips guaranteed to keep your guests cool, comfortable and happy when you entertain. • Create Shade: Entertaining outdoors? Remember, not all guests are going to want direct sunlight for too long. Take into consideration the sun’s position in the sky during the hours you will be hosting, ensuring your seating offers guests the option to sit in the shade. Create DIY shades by hanging curtains or fabric around or above your party location.

• Protect Guests: Protect your guests from getting bitten and burned in your garden or yard. Be sure the space is clear of standing water in advance of the party. Also, create a small station with bug spray and sunscreen (kids’ varieties, too, if you’re hosting families). Keep it away from the areas where the food and drinks are being served. Consider adding citronella candles or tiki posts as an additional strategy for warding off mosquitoes and other insects. • Be Creative with Cold Drinks: Nothing is more evocative of summer than a cold glass of iced tea. Indeed, Iced Tea Month, celebrated in June, is a great time

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• Serve Cool Snacks: You may have the grill going, but you can keep things otherwise cool and light with snacks and sides like crudité, dips, pasta salad, fresh fruit skewers and cold finger foods, like tea sandwiches. • Play Games: Take full advantage of your yard this outdoor entertaining season with a few simple, fun lawn games like cornhole, horseshoes and ladder toss. Want to make things more interesting? Create an elimination bracket and tournament for each game. From refreshing drinks to fun and games, you can make the most of the summer with a few cool strategies. (State Point)

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REAL ESTATE

JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

Page 23

Top Tips and Decluttering Insights for Your Next Move

Moving can be emotional and the ways you manage it – including the downsizing of your possessions – may be influenced by your age, suggests a new study. “From heirlooms to kitchen gadgets, moving is one of the few times in life when you’re forced to consider all your possessions and decide what goes and what stays,” says Pat Baehler, senior vice president, Mayflower Moving. “It can be a journey of ups and downs, from feeling brief guilt over purging gifts or older furniture, to pure joy in remembering the story behind a family heirloom and thinking of the memories you’ll soon make in your new home.” Baby boomers (64 percent) and Generation Xers (60 percent) are more likely than millennials (53 percent) to put an heirloom in a safe place to pass along, according to the 2018 Mayflower Mover Insights Study, which explored different generations’ relationships with their belongings. However, millennials (17 percent) are more likely than Generation Xers (12 percent) and baby boomers (10 percent) to

refurbish or repurpose an heirloom into something new. The survey, conducted by Mayflower, which moves approximately 50,000 families annually, also explored how Americans feel about decluttering and purging unused items: 80 percent of survey respondents agree that clutter stresses them out, and half declutter their living space to feel more relaxed. While such emotional stressors are often unavoidable during a move, the following tips from the experts at Mayflower can help you ease the logistical and financial burdens. • Most people want to move on a Thursday or Friday, so if you can move earlier in the week there will likely be more availability. Likewise, it’s best to move in the early or middle part of the month, as well as to avoid summer -- the busiest time for most moving companies. • Prevent mishaps. Consider letting professionals pack breakable items. • Help offset relocation costs by looking into programs such as CityPointe, provided by Mayflower, offering cash back on the sale and purchase price of your home. • Of the millions of Americans that move annually, fraud occurs in as many as 3,000 cases. Don’t get scammed. Ask for a moving quote from three companies and don’t be hooked by the lowest price. If one estimate is much lower than the others, it could be a red-flag that the company isn’t legitimate. Generally, reputable moving companies will not require

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152391 Wagon Trail - $234,900 3Bd/Ba,1782sf, Att’d Gar+Carport Fred Jaeger, Principal Broker 541-598-5449

15870 Lava Dr - $239,900 1704sf, 3Bd/2Ba, 2 Car Gar, 1 Ac Steffanie Countryman, Broker 602-284-4110

51836 (103) Hollinshead-$295,000 3Bd/2Ba, 1773SF, Under Constr Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

51827 (61) Fordham - $345,900 New 3Bd/2Ba, 2092sf, 3 Car Gar Jane Gillette, Broker 541-848-8354

Lot #16 Cascade Dr - $19,900 Great Campsite Lot Near River Steffanie Countryman, Broker 602-284-4110

14859 Springwood Rd-$119,900 1.16 Ac w/Utilities,Garage w/Bath Jane or David, Brokers 541-848-8354 or 541-550-9036

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www.HighLakesRealty.com Open 7 Days a Week! Come See Us For All of Your Real Estate or Property Management Needs! Located on the Corner of Hwy 97 and William Foss Road in La Pine a deposit, so don’t pay up-front. Confused when it comes to • Reduce energy spent buying a home? packing and unpackCall me and let me help ing. While 57 percent of survey respondents say they’ll purge everything they don’t need before moving, only 44 percent have Realtor/Broker/Consultant actually done this in the past. Luckily, there are Serving Central Oregon for your real estate needs both new and lucrative channels for doing so: ering selling unused items online, according 47 percent of Americans say they use some to the Mayflower survey. kind of online service, social site or app to For additional moving tips and tools, help them declutter, 26 percent are consider- visit Mayflower.com. Whether you’re a miniing selling unused items through a resale or malist or a pack rat, smart strategies can mean consignment shop and 35 percent are consid- a low-stress move. (State Point)

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Page 24

JULY 2018

The Newberry Eagle - The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

La Pine clinic NOW OPEN! Outpatient Lab Imaging

St. Charles Laboratory Services offers walk-in care, regardless of insurance status or primary care provider, for both adult and pediatric patients. We provide electronic test order and result options for providers, as well as same-day results for routine tests.

Family Care AVAILABLE FALL 2018

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The Newberry Eagle July 2018  

The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

The Newberry Eagle July 2018  

The Community Newspaper of Newberry Country

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