BLM planning to use aerial attack on invasive species

by Samantha White
Burns Times-Herald

Jim Campbell, Harney County Cooperative Weed Management Area (CWMA) coordinator, attended the regular-scheduled meeting of the Harney County Court (held Sept. 3) to discuss noxious weed eradication efforts.

Campbell explained that recent wildfires may provide an opportunity to gain control over Medusahead rye (Taeniatherum caput-medusae), as studies show the best control of the noxious weed was accomplished by treating infested acres with a pre-emergent herbicide during the fall immediately following a fire and prior to the emergence of annual grasses.

Campbell said the fires “set you up to do some good,” but he warned that Medusahead will “blow up on a much larger scale” if it is left unchecked after a fire. As a winter annual (a plant that germinates in the fall and lives through the winter), Medusahead is able to out compete perennials because it is the first plant species to take over after a fire.

Harney County Judge Steve Grasty asked what a Medusahead infestation would mean for wildlife and “other critters.”

Campbell replied, “You might as well pave [infested land] and put a Walmart out there.”

He explained that Medusahead is both inedible and inhabitable.

Campbell said the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) is planning to treat thousands of acres with aerial herbicide spray using fixed-wing aircraft and helicopters.

“If the BLM pulls this off, it’s going to be unprecedented,” Campbell said.

Private landowners and operators who were affected by the Buzzard Complex Fire are being encouraged to assess their ability to treat Medusahead this fall, as an opportunity exists for them to participate in a group aerial herbicide spray.

Interested landowners can contact CWMA staff at 541-589-4314.

•••

District Attorney Tim Colahan attended the meeting to discuss an order in the matter of appointing the Harney County Supervising Authority, Harney County Local Parole Board, and a hearings officer for Harney County.

The order appoints Harney County Sheriff Dave Glerup and Harney County Community Corrections as the Harney County Supervising Authority.

The order also appoints Glerup, along with John Copenhaver and Hilda Allison, to two-year terms on the Harney County Local Parole Board.

Under the order, Colahan will act as legal counsel to the board, which is responsible for the following functions:

• approval and signing of all parole orders;

• hearing and arbitration of appeals of decisions by the Harney County Hearings Officer;

• adjudication of all parole revocations where the intended sanction is 91 days or more in the Harney County Jail; and

• review of all sanctions imposed in local control cases.

Harney County Community Corrections will be responsible for all remaining parole board functions.

The order also appoints Lt. Will Benson of Baker County Community Corrections as the hearings officer for Harney County. Benson will hear appeals of sanctions imposed by the Harney County Community Corrections where the sanction or revocation is contested or the allegation is contested.

The order also continues placement of the Harney County Community Corrections Department under Glerup’s supervision.

Grasty said the court made the decision to place the department under the supervision of the county sheriff.

“That was our decision, and it could be rescinded,” he said. “There are no issues today whatsoever, but I want us all to recognize that we are not giving up the ability to take control.”

The court agreed to approve the signing of the order.

•••

Discussion resumed regarding a letter from Brent Fenty, executive director of Oregon Natural Desert Association (ONDA), regarding the Oregon Desert Trail.

Harney County Commissioner Pete Runnels said, “I read through it, and no where does it talk about our request for not designating the trail.”

Harney County Commissioner Dan Nichols added that, although the letter acknowledges the BLM’s multiple use mandate, it states that lands may be managed for livestock grazing.

“I thought it was kind of humorous that they were using the word ‘may’ in there,” Nichols said. “It leaves the door open and kind of shows you where they’re headed.”

Grasty said the letter failed to address county comprehensive land use. He added that he thinks ONDA should complete the full National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) process at its own expense.

The court agreed to discuss the matter further in an afternoon work session.

Grasty added that he’d like to get other counties involved in drafting a response to ONDA.

•••

In other business, the court:

• was addressed during the public comment period by Sharon N. Cairns-Chaddick concerning wild horses and burros.

She stated, “A lot of people back East need wild horses to sooth their souls and see the beauty of our public lands.”

She added, “We should welcome them with open arms because they bring money to our state;”

• received a letter from Barbara Cannady concerning the circuit court case of Gary Marshall et. al. vs. Barbara Cannady et. al.

In part, the letter stated that Howard Palmer testified that AE Brown Road “was never formally accepted by the Harney County Commissioners, which means it was never legalized.”

She added that this issue is “an element of dispute for the proposed road identification map for Harney County;”

• was addressed during the public comment period by Barbara Kull concerning United Nations Agenda 21;

• briefly discussed a map of roads within Harney County. Grasty said, other than the letter submitted by Cannady, he had not received any additional information on that issue;

• discussed the state’s Sage Grouse Conservation Partnership (SageCon). Grasty said SageCon has yet to provide a legal definition of “disturbance” or show what modeling will be used to determine the amount of disturbance that currently exists;

• discussed the road right-of-way reservation that the county holds on a piece of ground owned by Jeff and Sherri Hussey near East Steens Road.

The Husseys have elected to donate the parcel to the federal government and receive a tax deduction.

In a letter written to Grasty, Rhonda Karges, Andrews / Steens Field Manager for the Burns BLM, stated, “To ensure we can get approval from the solicitor on the preliminary title report, BLM is asking Harney County to release the road reservation record on the deed in 1955.”

Grasty recommended that Colahan prepare a quitclaim deed for the court to consider.

The court agreed to resume discussion concerning this issue during its next meeting;

• reviewed an Oregon Department of Transportation (ODOT) speed zone investigation that was recently conducted on Egan Road.

Rich Heinemann, ODOT Region 5 Traffic Investigator, stated that his report recommends 35 mph in the north zone (from Grant Street to Culp Lane) and 45 mph in the south zone (from Culp Lane to the south boundary of the Harney County Fairgrounds).

“We’ve got an argument to make with them,” Grasty said, explaining that he believes the south zone should be 35 mph.

Harney County Roads Supervisor Eric Drushella  agreed, stating that it should be 35 mph “at least until they get past the fairgrounds;”

• received a letter from the Vale BLM regarding renewal of grazing permits;

• received a letter from the Lakeview BLM concerning expanding its existing integrated weed management program to make ten additional herbicides available for treatment and allowing herbicides to be used to treat all non-native invasive plants across the resource area;

• learned from Grasty that Teresa Raaf announced her resignation from Forest Supervisor of the Malheur National Forest.

Raaf accepted the position as Director of State and Private Forestry for Regions 6 and 10 and will be reporting to Portland Nov. 2.

“I understand why she made this decision, but I’m sad to see her go,” Grasty said.

He added that the court will have to build a new relationship with the next forest supervisor;

• upon recommendation from Drushella, accepted a bid from McCallum Rock Drilling Inc. for a drilling and blasting project;

• discussed the Greater Eastern Oregon Development Corporation’s economic strategy.

Grasty said he believes the strategy is completely focused on the northern counties, and he thinks there should be two strategies — one for the north and one for the south.

“I’m going to push back  very hard that this has to be redone,” Grasty said.

The next regularly-scheduled meeting of the county court will be held Wednesday, Sept. 17, at 10 a.m. in Judge Grasty’s office at the courthouse.


The U.S. Bureau of Land Management, Burns District, will host a celebration at Page Springs Campground on Friday, Sept. 12, to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the Wilderness Act.

The anniversary celebration at Page Springs Campground starts at 9 a.m. with a one-mile walk along the Blitzen River Trail to the Page Springs Weir. Interpretive presentations and discussions, light trail maintenance and repairing a water crossing are on the agenda for interested volunteers. A picnic lunch will be provided to those in attendance.

Everyone is encouraged to attend and celebrate the Steens Mountain Wilderness during this commemorative event. Volunteers must provide their own transportation to Page Springs Campground.

President Lyndon B. Johnson signed into law the Wilderness Act on Sept. 3, 1964, and over the past 50 years, Congress has added over 100 million acres to this unique land preservation system.  The 170,000-acre Steens Mountain Wilderness was dedicated in October 2000 and comprises some of the wildest and most remote land in Oregon.

For more information about this 50th anniversary of the Wilderness Act celebration, contact Tom Wilcox, Outdoor Recreation Planner, at 541-573-4534.


The Department of State Lands (DSL) will hold a public informational meeting on the proposed land exchange between DSL and Tree Top Ranches, southeast of Crane on Tuesday, Sept. 30.

The meeting will be held from 5:30 p.m. until 7:30 p.m. at the Harney County Community Center, 484 N. Broadway in Burns.

The meeting is an opportunity for DSL to inform the public on the land exchange, respond to concerns raised during the public comment period earlier this year, and receive additional comments. The agency will make a final recommendation to the State Land Board at a later date.

The meeting will be held in a facility that is accessible for persons with disabilities. If you need assistance to participate in the meeting due to a disability, please notify Sheena Miltenberger, 541-388-6072, at least two working days prior to the meeting.

Additional information: http://www.oregon.gov/dsl/LW/Pages/Tree-Top-Exchange.aspx.


by Randy Parks
Burns Times-Herald

Austin Roath (#30) follows his blockers for a big gain.

Austin Roath (#30) follows his blockers for a big gain.

The Crane Mustangs got their football season off to good start, scoring 32 points in the first quarter on their way to a 60-6 win over Echo on Friday, Sept. 5.

The Mustangs took control of the game from the outset as Travis Landon scored on a 50-yard run on the first offensive play of the season, and Austin Roath ran in the two-point conversion to put Crane up 8-0.

Crane upped the lead to 16-0 on their next possession when Roath broke through the defense for a 37-yard touchdown run, and then added the two-point conversion.

The Crane defense stopped the Cougars once again, and Dustin Ramge ran back the ensuing punt 60 yards for a score. David Steeves scored on the two-point conversion attempt, and Crane was up 24-0.

Echo cut the lead to 24-6 on a 55-yard touchdown pass, but that was as close as they would get the remainder of the game.

Following the kickoff, the Mustangs started at their own 46, and Landon broke loose once again, scoring from 54 yards out. Steeves tacked on the two-point conversion, and Crane led 32-6.

Crane boosted their lead to 38-6 on a 39-yard run by Roath to start the second quarter.

Roath scored his third touchdown of the game on a 10-yard run with about four-and-a-half minutes left in the first half, and Jack Bentz’s two-point conversion gave Crane a 46-6 lead at the break.

Echo received the second half kickoff, but could go nowhere, and turned over the ball on downs. The Mustangs picked up where they left off in the first half, putting together a six-play drive that ended with a 1-yard touchdown run by Steeves. Landon then ran in the two-point conversion.

Crane’s final score of the game came on a 7-yard run by Landon with 9:15 left on the clock.

The Mustangs rushed for 396 yards, led by Roath with 149 yards on 11 carries. Landon picked up 136 yards on six attempts, and Steeves finished with 66 yards on 10 carries.

The Crane defense held the Cougars to just 90 rushing yards and 55 yards through the air.

 

Echo        6      0     0      0       6

Crane     32    14     8      6     60

 

Crane travels to Moro to take on Sherman at 3 p.m. Friday, Sept. 12. The Huskies are coming off a 60-20 win over Powder Valley.


John Dewey Patton 1934-2014

Posted on September 10th in Obituaries

WorkedOBIT PattonJohn Dewey Patton, 79, a fifth-generation Oregonian passed away Aug. 17, five months after being diagnosed with cancer.

John was born Sept. 16, 1934, in Myrtle Point to John J. and Maxine (Collins) Patton.

Most of his life was lived in-state, with the exception of a brief time in Northern California, where his father followed logging jobs, and two years in Pasco, Wash., where he attended Columbia Basin College.

John was quite young when he started working in the woods with his father, who said John always had truck wheels rolling in his head. Thus, his first experience with hauling logs began.

John worked in the John Day Valley for some time, during which he had a partnership with Skip Powell. He also worked for various other employers until a log rolled off a truck and crushed his right leg. Unfortunately, his stay in the hospital left him with a staph infection, the type of which no cure could be found. He realized at that point he would need to find a new occupation.

Unable to do the work he loved, he attended Columbia Basin College to earn a degree in auto mechanics. From this, he found work in Baker County for their maintenance department. Not being an indoor person, and still having truck wheels turning in his head, he realized this was not for him. His heart was still in the logging industry, so back he went.

In 1967, he purchased an International truck, which he named “Belinda,” and the two of them headed out looking for log-hauling jobs. He hauled for some time in the John Day valley, until he met Jim Howden, of H&H Logging in Burns. Jim told him if he moved to Harney County, he would have a job for him. This move proved to be prosperous in many ways and started the final chapters of his life.

John met Doris in 1969, and it didn’t take long for them to know they were meant to be a team. They were married April 4, 1970, and formed an extended family. John brought to the union two sons, Jeff and Joe. Doris brought daughter, Donna, and sons, Larry, John and David.

John’s relationship with Jim went from, not only working, to a great friendship, that lasted until Jim’s death years later. During this time, John and Doris formed their own company, John Patton Logging. They continued working for, and with Jim, later doing custom logging for personal landowners until they retired in 2002.

After one landowner job, John was awarded a citation from the state of Oregon Forestry Department for the excellent work he had done.

After 31 years of suffering with the staph infection in his ankle, John became ill. When the doctors examined him, they could not find any sign of the infection. Hearing this, John said, “Cut it off,” and so they did. What may have been a tragedy for others was a blessed relief for him. He fared wonderfully well with his prosthesis, and created many laughable stories because of it. Only one of which was, when it was bothering him and he had grandson, Ryan, take it down to the shop and cut part of it off.

John’s hobbies were hunting, fishing and traveling. He and Doris visited many monuments, museums and parks statewide, nationally and internationally.

John took many trips with his family. He hunted in Oregon and Idaho with his sons, Jeff and Joe; took trips to Alaska combining travel, fishing and hunting with son, David, and family. Included was a trip to Hawaii with son, Larry and wife; fishing on the Columbia and hunting with son, John and family. Donna also shared trips to Nevada and Alaska with him and Doris.

Three weeks in Italy and Austria with David and family were highlighted by being part of a huge crowd in St. Peter’s Square to witness Pope John Paul II ordain (the now-present Pope) Francis and others to the Office of the Cardinal. Several trips through the Yukon, British Columbia and Banff, Alberta, found them having high tea in the British tradition. And trips to Nevada to visit Doris’ friends and schoolmates were always a great pleasure to John.

John also learned to appreciate live Broadway productions, along with several operas and philharmonic concerts. The trade-off was tickets to Blazer games, especially when the Blazers were playing the Utah Jazz.

He also enjoyed many live appearances of pop and western musicians. While watching the Donna Fargo show, she came off the stage and shook his hand. His claim to fame!

His uncanny knack for finding things kept his family amazed. While driving, some of the more unusual things included a ticking ladies Timex watch near a snow bank in Yellowstone Park, a police two-way radio on a Hines street, scissors on a street in Eugene, a box of toys on a desert road off Highway 20, and most rare, a perfectly good Oreck vacuum cleaner in the Ochoco Forest while riding around with friend, Cal.

John’s sense of humor stayed with him even through his last days; and friends and family will repeat some of his vocabulary for a very long time.

He was a member of several organizations, mostly to do with the timber industry. He was president of the Grant/Harney chapter of Oregon Forest Product Transportation Association, in which he held state offices as well. He was also named Timberman of the Year at the Harney County Chamber Banquet.

John is survived by his wife, Doris; brother, Jim, and his wife, Rhea; sister, Janice Jones; children, Jeff, and his wife, Denise, Joe, Donna, Larry, John, and his wife, Pat, David, and his wife, Runae; 14 grandchildren, 31 great-grandchildren; nieces, Kristie and Lenore; nephew, Hank; and many friends.

John was preceded in death by his parents; a newborn daughter; and grandsons, Joe Jr. and Johnathan Mallars.

A funeral service was held Aug. 23 at St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church.

Contributions in John’s memory may be made to Harney County Home Health and Hospice and/or Ronald McDonald House of Central Oregon, in care of LaFollette’s Chapel, P.O. Box 488, Burns, OR 97720.


Conly Marshall 1926-2014

Posted on September 10th in Obituaries

WorkedOBIT MarshallConly Leon Marshall, 87, passed away Aug. 6 at the Aspen Assisted Living Center in Hines.

Conly was born Nov. 16, 1926, in Burns. He was the second child of Culver and Violet Marshall. The Marshalls lived about three-quarters of a mile from the mouth of the Blitzen River, north of the town of Voltage. He started grade school at Voltage, but that school was closed in 1935, so Conly went to school at Sodhouse. In 1937, the Marshall property, and many neighbors’ property, was condemned and converted into the Malheur Wildlife Refuge. Conly then completed his last two years of grade school in Ontario, and then attended high school in Grants Pass.

In high school, Conly was really into sports. He played football, basketball, tennis and track. In the summers, he got back to the high desert, working for Al Wallace of the Trout Creek Ranch in years 1939-41. The summers of 1942 and 1943, he was at the Disaster Peak Ranch, at the head of Little Whitehorse Creek, working for Arch Meyers and Culver Marshall. Conly said, “My brother and I earned enough money to buy a Model A, 1928, Ford pickup for $75. We were too young to have a driver license, but during the war they let us drive with a permit.” Culver Jr. and Conly would drive to Grants Pass to school and back to Harney County to work in the summers. “The main problem with this trip was gas and tires. We saved gas coupons to buy enough to get back to Grants Pass each fall,” Conly said.

Culver Jr. and Conly went through high school in the same grade, and after graduation in 1944, Jr. went into the armed services and Conly stayed home because of his age. In the spring of 1945, Jr. was killed at Luzon in the South Pacific Theatre, leaving Conly the only surviving son.

Conly married Barbara Joanne Smith of Grants Pass on Feb. 15, 1946. The next fall, Conly and Joanne moved to La Grande, where they went into a partnership with his father in the grocery business, spending most of his time behind the meat counter as a butcher. He invested in real estate, buying 320 acres of timberland with two cabins. In 1948, they sold the business and timberland, and moved to Grants Pass, where they bought a new home and Conly went to work for the power company.

In 1953, they moved to Beulah, to get back to what he really loved, ranching. He leased a ranch and started building a cow herd, along with a family. Three years later in 1956, they moved to Drewsey, where they lived for the rest of their lives. From Conly and Joanne’s lifelong marriage came six children: Craig, Gary, Conly Lee, Kevin, Coleen and Carla.

Conly’s loves were dancing, hunting, roping, sports, dogs, horses and kids. Combine any two or three of these and he was in heaven. For instance, hunting and kids, roping and kids, sports and kids, horses and kids, anything and kids. It was his love for kids that made him the Grand Marshal of the 75th Harney County Fair, Rodeo and Race Meet in 1999.

Conly said, “Bill Robertson gave me a buckskin colt in 1962 that was the daddy of all my horses. He was such a nice cow horse, had a good disposition, and I decided that any person who wanted a good horse, especially a young person, should have one of his colts.” For many years, the outstanding 4-H horseman of the Harney County Fair would win a colt donated by Conly or Don Opie. Many other young people were given the opportunity to train one the colts raised on the Marshall ranch.

Some of Conly’s contributions to the Harney County community were teaching hunter safety courses, teaching 4-H for 24 years, basketball coach at Drewsey for 10 years, assisted many girls trying out for Fair Court, helped many young people learn to train horses and how to rope, and served on the school board for 10 years. He also supplied cattle for team roping and cow cutting events, and spent many of his later years collecting history, on video, from any “old timer” that he could.

Conly was part of the community and the community was part of him. He said, “My wife, my family, and my friends during my lifetime are unbelievable. The help we received in good times and in bad, makes you wonder what we have to gripe about. I’ve had the best!”

Conly is survived by sons, Gary (Georgia) Marshall, Kevin (Cheryl) Marshall; daughters, Coleen (Speed) Perkins, Carla (Greg) Johnston and Maureen Marshall; 13 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren.

Conly was preceded in death by his wife, Joanne; sons, Conly Lee and Craig; brother, Culver Marshall Jr.; and his parents.

A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 20, at the Drewsey Community Hall.

Donations in Conly Marshall’s name may be made to any 4-H or youth group of your choice.


Randall E. Haugen 1933-2014

Posted on September 10th in Obituaries

OBIT HaugenRandall E. Haugen of Eugene passed away May 24.

He was born July 30, 1933, to Randall Joseph and Esther Margaret (Koloen) Haugen in Silverton.

In 1941, the family moved to Burns, where he became an Oregonian newspaper carrier. Randall did so well he won many newspaper-sponsored trips to Canada, California and Portland.

Upon graduating from Burns High School in 1951, he moved to Eugene and started working for Safeway. In 1952, he was drafted into the U.S. Army, where he served in Korea until 1955. Upon his discharge, he went right back to Safeway. Randall worked at several locations in the Eugene area and Junction City, and eventually transferred to Portland. After years of working in the grocery business, he founded and operated the Rolling Hills Market in Troutdale from 1977 until he sold the business in 1998.

Randall is survived by his wife, Dianne Spurlock  Haugen; daughter and son-in-law, Linda and Chuck Dodge of Portland; grandchildren, Aimee and Brian Dodge; and sister, Carol Nygaard of Vancouver, Wash.

He was preceded in death by a son, Gregory Randall Haugen in 1993.


Carole Elizabeth Galka Dean

Posted on September 10th in Obituaries

WorkedOBIT DeanCarole Elizabeth Galka Dean, 75, of Burns, passed away unexpectedly Saturday, Aug. 30.

Carole was born in Emmett, Idaho. She was married to Daniel Dean, of Harney County, where they spent the last two years and eight months together.

Carole grew up in Burns, and first met Daniel in high school. Family movement and marriage took Carole and Daniel on separate paths until 2012, when they found their way back to each other and were married. Their short time together was marked with joy, happiness, and a deep love which was evident to all.

Carole was married to Henry Floyd Galka on Sept. 1, 1958. Together, they have seven children, 21 grandchildren, and 17 great-grandchildren, one of which they raised as their own, Devyn Mercedes Guerrero. Carole’s avid love for the written word was passed on to her children and their children. A propensity toward the creative could be seen in her crocheting of blankets and necklaces. While primarily a homemaker, Carole worked in many different capacities, including a nurse’s assistant and assistant to her first husband in all secretarial type work for their engineering company.

Carole’s heart of compassion for her fellow man could be seen in her continuous outpouring of love and help to family, friends, and even complete strangers. She was a wonderful mother who thought of her children first, and would go without in order to provide for their needs and even wants.

She is survived by her mother, Kathryn Marie Hochhalter; siblings, Marlene Marie Lobato, James Raymond Vanderdasson, and Judith Kathryn Spriggel; children, Dinah Lynn White, Joni Beth Kutz, Lisa Anne Atkins-Croft, Henry Thomas Galka, Stephen Vincent Galka, Rebekah Lee O’ Hare, and Nichole Kathryn Hall; 20 grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren.

Carole was preceded in death by her father, Ralph Raymond Vanderdasson; brother, Ronald Wayde Vanderdasson; her first husband, Henry Floyd Galka; and granddaughter, Vanessa Marie Green.

Carole has been laid to rest in the high desert country of Harney County, at Fort Harney Cemetery.

LaFollette’s Chapel was in charge of arrangements.  Visit www.lafolletteschapel.com and sign the guest book and leave your condolences.


Robert Wayne Howes 1932-2014

Posted on September 10th in Obituaries

WorkedOBIT HowesRobert Wayne Howes passed away Aug. 19.

Bob was born in Wichita, Kan., May 2, 1932, to Wayne and Hope Howes. They moved to Burns in 1940 to the family ranch on Ryegrass Lane. He graduated from Burns High School in 1951. He then served two years in the Navy. After sailing in the Pacific ocean, he returned to Harney County and married Patricia Gregg.

He enjoyed all kinds of outdoor living and working. His first love was ranching in Harney County. During his 33-year career with the Forest Service, he smoothed many logging roads and built campsites that are still around for all to enjoy today. Sitting atop a horse was another pleasure he enjoyed. Teaching and playing chess with his grandchildren was great fun. He always had a smile and a giggle for everyone that knew him.

Bob is survived by sons, Jeff Howes of Coos Bay and Mike and his wife, Stephanie Howes of Burns; grandchildren, Chris and Rachel Howes of Burns, Nick and Elizabeth Howes of Bend, and Alycia and Miranda Howes of Burns; great-granddaughter, Macy Howes; great-grandson, Gabe Howes; brothers and sisters, Dorthea and husband, Clint Purdy of Burns, Don and wife, Teresa Howes of Silverton, Helen Kennedy of Sandy, John Howes of Portland; and many nieces and nephews.

He was preceded in death by his wife of 51 years, Patricia.

A service for Bob will be held at 11 a.m. Friday, Sept. 12, in the Memorial Building at the Harney County Fairgrounds.

 


A memorial service for Shirley Thomson will be held at 2 p.m. Friday, Sept. 19, at the Haren-Wood Chapel, 2543 SW 4th Avenue in Ontario. All are welcome.

 


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