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Oregonians for Food and Shelter
August 28, 2009
Friday, August 28, 2009  
Terry Witt, Executive Director                                                   503-569-3300
Paulette Pyle, Grass Roots Director                                       503-559-1279 
Dear Jacqui,
As we told you in our last correspondence, 
Paulette has taken on the responsibility of the Grassroots Coordinator for the Oregonians Against Job Killing Taxes campaign.  
Between that and preparing for OFS's big event scheduled for Thursday, September 24th, there is never a dull moment here!  Please read about the "OFS Evening of Champions" in the right-hand column and plan to join us.  Contact me for more information or to purchase your ticket.
I can't believe the Oregon State Fair begins today - a sure sign that our summer is rapidly coming to an end.  It runs from August 28th to September 7th.

It you haven't signed the petitions, stop by the Oregon Republican Party booth during your trip to the fair - they will have plenty of petitions and would probably welcome a volunteer or two.  Their booth is located in Columbia Hall - Booth 295. 
Enjoy your weekend!
Oregonians Against Job-Killing Taxes (OAJKT) spearheading tax referendum
Citizens are now gathering signatures to let voters decide on $733 million in permanent new personal and corporate income tax increases Oregon legislators approved in June - the biggest tax increase in Oregon history.
The legislature exploited the short-term economic crisis to pass two permanent tax increases - one on business (House Bill 3405), the other on higher income Oregonians (House Bill 2649). Legislators say their plan is only a tax on the rich. They're wrong. We'll end up paying more for groceries, gas and other services, and that will impact all Oregonians, especially the poor.
Oregonians Against Job-Killing Taxes (OAJKT), a coalition of business and grassroots organizations is spearheading the referendum.
Volunteers are hitting their neighborhoods, their county fairs and other summer events looking for 55,179 valid signatures for each petition by the September 25, 2009 deadline.  If the circulators are successful, the special election to have ALL Oregonians decide on these bills would be on January 26, 2010.
If you are interested in signing the petitions, and are a registered, active voter in the state of Oregon and have not already signed, please read on.
You can download a single-signer petition on the campaign's Website. 
To go directly to the page with the petitions and text of the bills, click here: http://www.stopjobkillingtaxes.com/download-petition-form/
Remember there are two petitions, one for the personal taxes (Petition 301) and one for the corporate taxes (Petition 302).
Please call us if you are interested in donating any amount, large or small, to the campaign.
If you are interested in circulating a petition, please contact Paulette Pyle.  Our office number is 503-370-8092 or her cell phone number is 503-559-1279.  Or you can send an email to sandi@ofsonline.org
In order to "pack a petition" you need to be trained.  There are trainings being held all over the state by various organizations involved with OAJKT.  If you'd like to be trained to gather signatures, we'll get you in touch with someone who can train you.
Please join the growing OAJKT coalition, either as an individual or a business or organization. Visit the campaign Website now http://www.stopjobkillingtaxes.com/  and select "Get Involved".
Newsletter from Senator Jeff Kruse, R-Roseburg
Sen. Jeff KruseFrom time to time we feature one of Oregon's legislators.  We have included Senator Kruse's newsletter from a couple of weeks ago.  We though you would appreciate reading it.
It has been a while since my last newsletter, simply because my farm has kept me busy seven days a week starting the day after the Legislature adjourned.  What has been interesting is the fact most all of the e-mails and phone calls we have been getting deal with either the tax increases passed by the 2009 Legislature (which I voted against) or the Obama healthcare plan.  For the purpose of this letter I will talk about the taxes, as they are the most time sensitive.
This letter will be very partisan, but it is that way for a reason.  This was the most partisan session of the Legislative Assembly I have experienced.  Because the Democrats had super majorities in both Chambers as well as the governor they were able to pass basically anything they wanted.  They were not interested in hearing or acting on any alternatives to what their agenda was and this includes tax and fee increases totaling close to two billion dollars.
Currently there are petitions available for signature to put two of the tax measures on the ballot for a special election in January.  I hope most of you will take the opportunity to sign.  For a group of elected officials to decide to make such a significant and permanent change to our tax structure without asking the opinion of the people is wrong in more ways than I can count. 
They say this is only a tax on the rich and business, but nothing could be further from the truth.  We all know that small businesses make up the back bone of our economy and these are the people who will be paying the majority of this increase.  The Democrats have shown through their actions they have no real understanding of how a business operates or the dynamics necessary to keep a business viable.  As only a small handful of the Democrats currently serving have ever run a business this might be marginally understandable.  They seem to think everything is like government and money can be created out of nothing (or more correctly taken from someone else). 
Under their bill a business will pay taxes even if it is losing money.  How much sense does that make?  These tax increases will cost more Oregonians their jobs.  In the simplest terms what is being proposed is designed to accomplish only one thing and that is to protect and grow government.  Not only is this wrong and unnecessary it will happen by taking even more money from the private sector which is already paying too much.  Were you aware of the fact that in the United States we pay more in federal, state and local taxes than we spend on food, shelter and clothing combined?  I think enough is enough.
It should also be pointed out that nothing was done during this Session to make government more efficient or even accountable for the money they spend.  In fact we are actually growing government by over 2,500 employees.  Republicans suggested several ways to streamline government and they were all ignored.  At the end of the day the only part of our economy that is growing is government and it is happening in a way that will require even more tax increases in the future.
The chair of the House Revenue Committee actually believes creating government jobs stimulates the economy.  I asked a Senate Democrat in early June (as my frustration was growing) if there was any part of my life he didn't want to regulate and his answer was no.  This path of more government, more taxes and more intrusion into people's lives has got to stop.  I still believe in freedom and personal responsibility, but we are moving farther and farther away from these core values.  We need to turn this ship of state around and our first step needs to be the rejection of these tax increases.
Senator Jeff Kruse
The Omnivore's Delusion: Against the Agri-intellectuals
This article is quite long, but very well written.   Blake Hurst is a farmer in Missouri.   I loved the following paragraph toward to end of the story where he talks about the reality of one hair-brain idea that the liberal writer Michael Pollan came up with -- mandating that households compost their waste and ship it to fertilize farms:
"His (Michael Pollan's) other grand idea is mandatory household composting, with the compost delivered to farmers free of charge. Why not? Compost is a valuable soil amendment, and if somebody else is paying to deliver it to my farm, then bring it on. But it will not do much to solve the nitrogen problem. Household compost has somewhere between 1 and 5 percent nitrogen, and not all that nitrogen is available to crops the first year. Presently, we are applying about 150 pounds of nitrogen per acre to corn, and crediting about 40 pounds per acre from the preceding years soybean crop. Let's assume a 5 percent nitrogen rate, or about 100 pounds of nitrogen per ton of compost. That would require 3,000 pounds of compost per acre. Or about 150,000 tons for the corn raised in our county. The average truck carries about 20 tons. Picture 7,500 trucks traveling from New York City to our small county here in the Midwest, delivering compost. Five million truckloads to fertilize the country's corn crop. Now, that would be a carbon footprint!"

Our thanks to Heather Hansen of WFFF for passing it along.
Terry Witt, OFS Executive Director   
By Blake Hurst, July 30, 2009 - Journal of the American Enterprise Institute
Farming has always been messy and painful, and bloody and dirty. It still is. This is something the critics of industrial farming never seem to understand.

I'm dozing, as I often do on airplanes, but the guy behind me has been blabbingnonstop for nearly three hours. I finally admit defeat and start some serious eavesdropping. He's talking about food, damning farming, particularly livestock farming, compensating for his lack of knowledge with volume.

I'm so tired of people who wouldn't visit a doctor who used a stethoscope instead of an MRI demanding that farmers like me use 1930s technology to raise food. Farming has always been messy and painful, and bloody and dirty. It still is.
But now we have to listen to self-appointed experts on airplanes frightening their seatmates about the profession I have practiced for more than 30 years. I'd had enough. I turned around and politely told the lecturer that he ought not believe everything he reads. He quieted and asked me what kind of farming I do. I told him, and when he asked if I used organic farming, I said no, and left it at that. I didn't answer with the first thought that came to mind, which is simply this: I deal in the real world, not superstitions, and unless the consumer absolutely forces my hand, I am about as likely to adopt organic methods as the Wall Street Journal is to publish their next edition by setting the type by hand. 
To read the full article, Click Here.
Agriculture Secretary Vilsack Announces New Direction and Vision for America's Forests
SEATTLE, August 14, 2009 - Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack today outlined his vision for the future of our nation's forests. In his first major speech regarding the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Forest Service, Vilsack set forth a new direction for conservation, management, and restoration of these natural treasures.
"Our nation's forestlands, both public and private, are environmental and economic assets that are in critical need of restoration and conservation," said Vilsack. "By using a collaborative management approach with a heavy focus on restoring these natural resources, we can make our forests more resilient to climate change, protect water resources, and improve forest health while creating jobs and opportunities."
Climate change, catastrophic fires, disease and pests have all led to declining forest health in recent decades. The resulting impact on watersheds, the climate, local economies, wildlife, and recreation, has led the USDA to offer a new vision for our nation's forests. By taking forest management in a new direction, the Department will emphasize the role our national forestlands play in contributing to the health and prosperity of the country and reverse the trend of declining forest health.
"Declining forest health and the effects of our changing climate have resulted in an increasing number of catastrophic wildfires and insect outbreaks," said Vilsack. "It is time for a change in the way we view and manage America's forestlands with an eye towards the future. This will require a new approach that engages the American people and stakeholders in conserving and restoring both our National Forests and our privately-owned forests. It is essential that we reconnect Americans across the nation with the natural resources and landscapes that sustain us."
In addition, the new approach to managing our forests aims to secure the nation's water supply. Watersheds with a large proportion of forest cover are more likely to be associated with good water quality, with forests protecting soil, moderating streamflow, supporting healthy aquatic systems, and sustaining good water quality.
President Obama's American Recovery and Reinvestment Act is one component of this new direction that USDA has already begun to implement. Through the Recovery Act, the Obama Administration is funding 512 projects that will create jobs restoring our nation's private, state and national forests through hazardous fuel reduction, forest health protection, rehabilitation, and hazard mitigation activities. Nearly 170 of these projects will help maintain our forests to reduce the potential for fires. Meanwhile, thirty of these projects, funded at $57 million, will promote the development of biofuels from woody biomass to help private sector businesses establish renewable energy infrastructure, create green jobs and build a new, green economy for the 21st century.
The U.S. Forest Service manages national forests and grasslands encompassing 193 million acres of land, which is an area equivalent to the size of Texas. With over 80% of the forest area in the United States outside of the National Forest System, the new vision seeks to increase public-private cooperation regarding the conservation and restoration practices to non-federal forests - state, tribal and private forest lands. The Administration's plan calls for the U.S. Forest Service to play a leading role in the development of new markets to sustain the economic viability of forest stewardship and provide landowners with economic incentives to maintain and restore forests.
National forestlands produce economic benefits from a diverse range of sources including recreation and more than 200 hydroelectric plants operated in national forest watersheds. With more than 192 million visitors to National Forests in 2008, local communities throughout the country benefit economically from those who recreate on and near forestlands and high-quality water bodies protected by forested watersheds.
  •  A healthy and prosperous America relies on the health of our nation's forests:
    Nearly 87% of all of the country's fresh water supply originates from forests and agricultural lands and more than 200 million people rely on their drinking water from public and private forests and grasslands;
  •  53% of the Nation's total water supply originates from public and private forest lands;
  • More than 900 cities rely on national forest watersheds;
  • 3,400 public water systems serving 66 million people in 33 states are supplied by watersheds with Forest Service land;
  • Public and private forests in the 20 Northeastern and Midwestern States help to protect more the 1,600 drinking water supplies supplying more than 4 trillion gallons per day to households of more than 52 million Americans;
  •  80% of the forest area in the United States is outside of the National Forest System;
  • The estimated annual value of water from national forests for in-stream uses is at least $3.7 billion.
Wind Power for Communities: A Workshop for Residents of Rural Oregon
windmillsNorthwest Sustainable Energy for Economic Development is pleased to present a workshop for rural landowners, public officials and community members interested in learning more about wind energy development. Workshop attendees will come away with the knowledge and tools they need to ensure wind developments, large and small, result in the greatest local benefit. The workshops will include an introduction to modern wind technology, the various scales of wind development and state incentives and policies effecting wind energy projects. Afternoon break-out sessions with subject matter experts focused on small/community wind projects and landowner participation in large-scale wind projects will also be offered.

All workshops are open to the public with a registration fee of $35.00. A light lunch will be provided. Registration will close on September 9th, 2009. Exhibitor options are available. Please follow this link for more information.
Space is limited, register early!
Workshops are offered in two locations:

September 23, 2009 in LaGrande, OR
Ag Service Center - OSU Extension Office
10507 N Mcalister Rd # 9
LaGrande, OR 97850-8716
8:30am - 3:00pm 
Register Now - LaGrande
September 24, 2009 in The Dalles, OR
Columbia Gorge Discover Center
5000 Discovery Drive
The Dalles, OR 97058
8:30am - 3:00pm
Register Now - The Dalles

Sponsored by the Energy Trust of Oregon and Northwest Sustainable Energy for Economic Development.
Obama Administration Names Lynn Voigt to Serve as State Executive Director for the Farm Service Agency of Oregon 
Our congratulations to Lynn Voigt!
WASHINGTON, August 25, 2009 - The Obama Administration today announced that Lynn Voigt will serve as Oregon State Executive Director for the
Farm Service Agency at the USDA.
"Lynn Voigt has a solid understanding of the challenges and opportunities facing our rural communities and will help build on the Obama Administration's efforts to rebuild and revitalize rural America," said Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack.
Voigt has served for over 40 years in the Farm Service Agency and its predecessor the Farmers Home Administration. He currently serves as the
Oregon Farm Service Agency Loan Chief. He received the Secretary of Agriculture's "Secretary's Honor Award" for helping develop a mentoring
and leadership program for FSA Farm Loan Chiefs, and received the President's "Service Award" for more than 5,000 hours of volunteer service to the USAgencies federal employee based credit union. Voigt has been married to Sue Voigt for 39 years. Their son John and his wife Libby have a newborn son named Jayden.
USDA's Farm Services Agency works to increase economic opportunity and improve the quality of life for rural Americans. Some of the agency's efforts include facilitating income support, disaster assistance and conservation programs, providing operating loans for the procurement of farm equipment, seed and fertilizer, as well as offering ownership loans to help new and veteran producers purchase a farm. FSA also works to procure various commodities to benefit low-income families through
domestic food assistance programs.
The USDA provides leadership on food, agriculture and natural resources and touches the life of every American. Reflecting President Obama's
commitment to expanding economic opportunities in rural America, Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack and the USDA are working to enhance availability of broadband, promote the development of renewable energy, to conserve, maintain and improve our natural resources and environment, and promote a sustainable, safe, sufficient and nutritious food supply.
Agriculture Secretary Vilsack Announces Availability of Value Added Producer Grants
MODESTO, Calif., Aug. 26, 2009 - Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack today announced that USDA will soon be accepting applications for grants to assist agricultural producers seeking to add value to the commodities they produce. Approximately $18 million will be awarded nationwide.

"These grants strengthen rural economies and create jobs by helping farmers and ranchers add value to their agricultural products by using them for planning activities such as feasibility studies, marketing and business plans, or for working capital," Vilsack said. "This program also supports President Obama's goal to expand our nation's renewable energy resources by helping farmers develop renewable energy from agricultural products."

Vilsack highlighted a past grant recipient in Ohio as an example of how local producers have used USDA's Value Added Producer Grant funds to expand markets for locally grown produce. The Chef's Garden, Inc., in Huron, Ohio, received a $97,500 grant to explore the feasibility of processing and marketing products derived from locally-grown produce. The 40-year-old company has completed market research efforts and is now selecting products to market to consumers. The company projects a 20 percent increase in sales.

USDA plans to award planning grants of up to $100,000 and working capital grants of up to $300,000 to successful applicants. Applicants are encouraged to propose projects that use existing agricultural products in non-traditional ways or merge agricultural products with technology in creative ways. Businesses of all sizes may apply, but priority will be given to operators of small and medium-sized family farms - those with average, annual gross sales of less than $700,000.

Applicants must provide matching funds equal to the amount of the grant requested. Ten percent of the funding being made available is reserved for beginning farmers or ranchers and socially disadvantaged farmers or ranchers. An additional 10 percent is reserved for projects involving local and regional supply networks that link independent producers with businesses and cooperatives that market value-added products.

Paper and electronic applications must be submitted to the Rural Development state office in the state where the project will be located. A list of state offices is available at www.rurdev.usda.gov/recd_map.html  Electronic applications must be submitted through www.Grants.gov  The Department will publish the official notice for funding availability in the Federal Register within the next week, and will begin accepting applications at that time.

USDA Rural Development's mission is to increase economic opportunity and improve the quality of life for rural residents. Rural Development fosters growth in homeownership, finances business development and supports the creation of critical community and technology infrastructure. Further information on rural programs is available at a local USDA Rural Development office or by visiting USDA Rural Development's web site at www.rurdev.usda.gov 
Plum Appointments Rile Republican Lawmakers
Jeff Mapes, The Oregonian
August 24, 2009
When three Oregon legislators recently jumped into high-paying state jobs, it reignited the controversy about the big increase they will get in their pay and pension benefits.
Republican legislative leaders say it raises potential conflict-of-interest issues and are promoting legislation that would require a waiting period before lawmakers can move into state jobs.
The Republicans also may try to change state pension law so that legislators can't leverage their service in the Legislature into much larger pensions after only a few years in the executive branch. That's because pensions in the Oregon Public Employees Retirement System are based on both years of service and the three highest years of salary.
The Democratic legislators moving into the new jobs say they gained the jobs on merit and dismissed the criticism as partisan politics.
This issue has long been debated in the Capitol, where many legislators gain valuable contacts and skills that help them move into government or lobbying jobs. Those jobs pay far more than the $21,612 a year that part-time legislators receive.
In 2007, legislators passed an ethics reform bill that required lawmakers to wait for the end of the next legislative session before they could become a paid lobbyist.
House Minority Leader Bruce Hanna, R-Roseburg, said Republicans will pursue a bill in the February session that would require a similar waiting period for lawmakers before they can take a job in the executive branch.
"Oregonians should feel confident that legislators are not using their positions to obtain higher-paying jobs in state government," said Hanna, calling it a "fairness and equity issue."
Without majorities in either the House or Senate, however, Republicans acknowledge they have little chance to win approval for any significant legislation in February.
The latest flurry of moves into the executive branch came weeks after the past legislative session. 
Then-Sen. Vicki Walker, D-Eugene, was appointed by Gov. Ted Kulongoski to become chairwoman of the state parole board and will earn $97,020 a year. Rep. Larry Galizio, D-Tigard, took a $95,380-a-year job with the state university system acting as a liaison to community colleges. And then-Sen. Margaret Carter, D-Portland, took a $121,872-a-year position as deputy director of the Department of Human Services.
"I am one of those people who have been around enough that I don't need a job," said Carter, 73, who has been a legislator since 1985. "It is my passion that is taking me to the Department of Human Resources."
She said she could live comfortably on her pension from her work as a counselor at Portland Community College as well as from Social Security and the equity in her home in the Irvington neighborhood. Carter said she didn't even know how much she would make in her new job until she read about it in the newspaper.
Besides receiving a major boost in pay, Carter could also significantly increase her pension after a few years in her new position.
She said she retired in 1999 from Portland Community College, meaning she has 10 years of legislative service she can eventually credit toward her pension. The pension will be based on her total years of service and her three highest years of salary.
Walker, 53, said it was time for her "to get paid for the value of your work," but she added she was confident that the governor appointed her to the job on the basis of merit. Like many lawmakers, Walker said, she was forced to scramble to make ends meet while devoting so much time to a low-paying legislative post.
Walker, who entered the Legislature in 1999, said she hasn't paid any attention to how her new job will affect her pension.
"I couldn't even tell you how many years I have to work in an executive branch job to get a bump in my legislative pension," she said.
However, based on PERS formulas, her pension would increase by at least four times in the next three years compared with what it would be if she stayed in the Legislature for that same period.
Hanna said that kind of big increase is a problem.
"It might provide too much false incentive in terms of, 'If I can just nail down that job for the last three years of my career, I get bigger numbers,'" he said.
House Majority Leader Mary Nolan, D-Portland, said Republicans didn't deal with this issue when they ran the House before 2007 in a period when the governor appointed several Republican legislators to agency positions.
"It's frustrating to me that they came up with this after the governor found a few Democrats who are qualified" for executive branch jobs, she said.
Tim Knopp, who was majority leader when the Republicans ran the House in 2003, said he did push unsuccessfully to remove legislators from PERS.
"There is too much opportunity for that to be manipulated and misused," Knopp said. He added that through the years, both "Republican and Democratic legislators have been hired for state jobs that have substantially improved their financial situation."
Please contact us with any questions or comments:
Terry Witt, Exeuctive Director          503-569-3300 or terry@ofsonline.org
Paulette Pyle, Grass Roots Director 503-559-1279 or paulette@ofsonline.org
Sandi Schukar, Office Manager      503-370-8092 or sandi@ofsonline.org
Terry, Paulette and Sandi
In This Issue
Referendum on tax bills
Newsletter from Senator Jeff Kruse
The Omnivore's Delusion: Against theAgri-intellectuals
New Direction & Vision for America's Forests
Wind Power Workshops in LaGrande & The Dalles
Lynn Voigt named State Executive Director for Oregon
Value Added Producer Grants
Cushy Legislative Appointments
*Are You a Member of OFS?*
OFS Evening of Champions
*Golf Anyone?*
Town Halls with Senator Jeff Merkley
Are You a Dues Paying Member of OFS?  
ofs logo
Oregonians for Food and Shelter (OFS) relies solely on contributions from our membership for funding. 
The "anti's" are more engaged than ever to curb or eliminate your right to use pesticides and fertilizers in your  business and your home.
If you are not a current dues paying member of OFS, please consider sending us a contribution.  Contact Sandi for an invoice (sandi@ofsonline.org) or go to our Website and download a form http://www.ofsonline.org/February/OFS%20Contribution%20Form%202009(a).pdf  
We also have the capability to accept payments by credit card.  If this is an option you'd like to consider, please give Sandi a call at 503-370-8092.
OFS Evening of Champions
September 24, 2009
Keizer Community Center
6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
Don't miss this fun evening and great opportunity to mingle with Oregon legislators, agency officials and other decision makers, influencers and friends.
Enjoy some of Oregon's fine wine and hors d'oeuvres, as we honor our "2009 Champions."
This year we're departing from our past sit-down dinner and will be honoring several of our members as well as deserving legislators.  Heavy hors d'ouvres, a hosted bar and our silent auction will begin at 6:00 p.m. with a short program starting at about 8:00.  This year's ticket price has been reduced to $100.  Please come and support your 2009 "Champions" and OFS.
For further information and/or  tickets contact Sandi at the OFS office. sandi@ofsonline.org or 503-370-8092.
Golf Anyone?
 Upcoming Golf Opportunities
OFB Logo

Monsanto - Oregon Farm Bureau Classic Golf Tournament 

Stone Creek Golf Club
Oregon City, OR
Tuesday, September 22,
Shotgun Start: 1:00 pm
Dinner: 5:30 pm
For further information, contact Katie Fast at the Farm Bureau office at 503-399-1701 or email her at katie@oregonfb.org
Town Halls with Senator Jeff Merkley
Jeff Merkley

Deschutes County Town Hall
7 p.m.
Summit High School
2855 NW Clearwater DR
Bend, OR
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 2 Prineville, Fossil
Crook County Town Hall
11:30 a.m.
Crook County Library
Bratten Room
175 NW Meadow Lakes Drive
Prineville, OR
Wheeler County Town Hall
5:30 p.m.
Family Services Building
401 4th Street
Fossil, OR
Boardman, LaGrande, Enterprise

Morrow County Town Hall
10 a.m.
Port of Morrow
River Front Room
2 Marine Dr.
Boardman, OR
Union County Town Hall
2:30 p.m.
Union County Senior Center
1504 Albany St.
La Grande, OR
Wallowa County Town Hall
7 p.m.
Enterprise Senior Center
702 NW 1st
Enterprise, OR
Baker City, Ontario

Baker County Town Hall
11 a.m.
Baker City Armory
1640 Campbell St.
Baker City, OR
Malheur County Town Hall
5:30 p.m. (Mountain Time)
Treasure Valley Community College
Weese Building, Room 10
650 College Blvd.
Ontario, OR
Canyon City, Burns

Grant County Town Hall
1:30 p.m.
Canyon City Community Hall
Theater Room
131 S. Washington
Canyon City, OR
Harney County Town Hall
5 p.m.
Harney County Senior and
Community Services Center
17 S. Alder
Burns, OR
Lake County Town Hall
1 p.m.
Lake County Senior Center
11 North G Street
Lakeview, OR
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