Monday April 13

Posted on April 8th in Community Calendar

A Grief Support Group is held the second and fourth Monday of each month by Harney County Hospice and Rev. Jean Hurst during the day as well as the evening. For more information, call Harney County Hospice, 541-573-8360.

The HHOPE board of directors meets the second Monday of the month at 5:15 p.m. in the conference room at 85 N. Date.

The Burns Lions Club meets every Monday, except holidays, at noon at the Burns Elks Lodge. Those interested in serving the community and visitors are welcome. For more information call 541-573-4000.

A Walking Class is held each Monday, Tuesday and Thursday from  10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. indoors at the Harney County Senior and Community Services Center.

Burns Fire Dept. meets each Monday at the Burns Fire Hall at 7 p.m.

The Hines Volunteer Fire Department meets at the Hines Fire Hall each Monday at 7 p.m. (except the last Monday of the month). Prospective members may contact Fire Chief Bob Spence at 541-573-7477 or 541-573-2251.

Narcotics Anonymous meets each Monday at 10 a.m. in the community room at Saginaw Village, 605 N. Saginaw. For more information call 541-589-4405.


Tuesday April 14

Posted on April 8th in Community Calendar

Harney County Fair Board meets the second Tuesday of each month in the Hibbard Building at the Harney County Fairgrounds at 7 p.m.

The Harney County Library Foundation board of directors meets the second Tuesday of each month at the library at 5:30 p.m. The meetings are open to the public. For more information, call 541-573-7339.

Disabilities Services Advisory Council for Harney County meets the second Tuesday of each month at the state office building, 809 W. Jackson, at 1:30 p.m.

Symmetry Care Advisory Committee meets the second Tuesday of each month at Symmetry Care, 53 W. Washington, at 1:30 p.m.

The American Legion Auxiliary meets the second Tuesday of each month at 63 W. “C” Street at noon.

The Harney County School District No. 3 board of directors meets at the District Office, 550 N. Court, the second Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m.

Hines Common Council meets the second and fourth Tuesday of each month at Hines City Hall, 101 E. Barnes, at 6:30 p.m.

Senior Health Insurance Benefits Assistance Program (SHIBA) trained volunteers will be at the Harney County Senior and Community Services Center, 17 S. Alder, from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. each Tuesday to help with Medicare insurance needs or medications you cannot afford.

A Walking Class is held each Monday, Tuesday and Thursday from  10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. indoors at the Harney County Senior and Community Services Center.

Tai Chi for Better Balance with Diane Rapaport is held each Tuesday and Thursday at Harney County Senior and Community Services Center from 9:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. — free.

Boy Scouts meet each Tuesday at 7 p.m. at the LDS Church in Hines. All boys age 11 and above are welcome to participate.


Public works director position discussed

by Randy Parks
Burns Times-Herald

After almost three years of not having a police chief, the Burns City Council decided it was time to put someone in that position, and the hire will come from within the department.

At its regular meeting on Wednesday, March 25, the council agreed by consensus to appoint Police Sergeant Newt Skunkcap to the police chief position at its next meeting on April 8.

Before agreeing to make the appointment, the council discussed the steps that led to the decision.

Skunkcap was promoted to sergeant in January 2014, and has been attending classes and training to meet the qualifications needed to be chief. It was pointed out that Burns Police Administrative Assistant Brice Mundlin will be retiring June 30, 2016, and by appointing Skunkcap to the chief position now, it will give him a year to work with Mundlin on handling the administrative duties of the position.

Mundlin said the city lost its last police chief because of budget cuts, and the department has been preparing Skunkcap for the position by sending him to training.

“Once he has been appointed chief, he will have a two-year window to complete the training, and he’s almost there,” Mundlin said. “All that’s left is a two-week managerial course.”

The council noted that when Mundlin retires, they will hire an entry-level officer to bring the department back up to four officers.

“We’ll have a chief that patrols and handles administrative duties, and we need a chief,” Mayor Craig LaFollette said. “Newt has been working with Brice already, and it makes more sense to hire from within the department than to get someone, like a retired police chief, who leaves after a couple years.”

•••

The council discussed the retirement of Public Works Director Dave Cullens, effective Sept. 1. LaFollette stated that Cullens had presented the city with information about the position, and the council could use that information to help in the decision-making process. The council will discuss the position further at its next meeting.

•••

The council approved Resolution No. 15-596, increasing budget amounts within the airport fund for the projection of wild fires and adding personnel services.

City Clerk/Interim City Manager Dauna Wensenk told the council the resolution was drafted because there wasn’t enough money to purchase fuel during the fire season last year. By using past figures, they can estimate how much fuel will be needed for the rest of this fiscal year, which ends June 30.

Burns Fire Chief Scott Williamson gave a brief overview of the conditions for the upcoming fire season. He said the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) is looking at 90 percent of its state lands being below 50 percent of average snow pack.

“We count on snowpack and runoff in the spring. There are more fuel loads drying out already, and depending on lightning activity, we could see the fire season early on,” Williamson said. “We’ve been talking with the BLM about how to fight fires because this is a completely different situation this year.”

Williamson added that his department has been working to get the word out to citizens about creating defensible space around their homes to protect themselves.

On Wednesday, April 1, a trailer from the Department of Public Safety Standards and Training, designed to train fire fighters in live fire attack procedures, will be in town.

•••

The council opened a public hearing at 6:15 p.m. to listen to an appeal of a planning commission decision.

Mayor LaFollette explained that the planning commission had denied a request for a variance at 35 South Grand to allow a previously-built carport up to the property line. The findings by the commission were that the applicant did not meet the four criteria required to allow a variance, and a 2-2 vote by the commission resulted in a denial of the request.

Ron Jones, who applied for the variance and the appeal, stated the planning commission meeting was done “unprofessionally,” and the commission brought hearsay into its decision to deny the variance request. Jones said he was told two years ago that he didn’t need a permit to build a 10×20 carport, and when he found out he did, he came to the planning commission to make amends, and he was denied his request.

“I can’t see a reason to not grant a variance. I made a mistake, came to the planning commission to ask for a variance, and never got a good reason why I was denied. There are no safety issues, no traffic problems, vision isn’t blocked, and I sent out letters to the neighbors and none had a problem,” Jones said. “I’m hoping you have some mercy here so I don’t have to tear down my building.”

LaFollette reminded Jones that the burden of proof was on him to show that he had met all the criteria to overturn the decision, and he had yet to do that.

Jones stated the building was a foot in back of the property line, but there was no proof of that as a survey had not been done, and it wasn’t clear where the actual property line runs.

A motion was made to approve the variance, but it died because of a lack of a second.

A second motion was made to deny the variance request, and it passed on a 3-2 vote. Councilors Dan Hoke and Lou Ann Deiter, and Mayor LaFollette voted in favor of the motion. Councilors Charity Robey and Jerry Woodfin voted nay.

Councilors Terri Presley and Dennis Davis excused themselves from the hearing, as they are on the planning commission.

Legal counsel advised that the staff needs to write up their findings and decision on the vote to clarify how they came up with their vote, and the decision will be adopted at the next meeting.

•••

The council held a discussion regarding making the airport manager a city employee, rather than an independent contractor, until June 30. The compensation package would include a monthly salary of $1,800, plus benefits, and the manager’s performance would be subject to a review by the city manager or acting city manager.

There was also a discussion on a need for a back-up plan should the airport manger get sick or want to go on vacation.

The council voted to make the airport manager a city employee through June 30 and approved the compensation package.

•••

In other business, the council:

• voted to approve the purchase of materials for fuel tank repairs at the airport in the amount of $7,868. That amount does not include shipping or installation costs;

• discussed having a community cleanup day on April 18. Wensenk said she had talked with C&B Sanitary about being open on that day from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. to accept yard debris and metal only. She asked for volunteers to help with the activity at the transfer station.

The next council meeting is scheduled for 6 p.m. Wednesday, April 8, at city hall.


Square and circular towers are common on the mesas of Hovenweep National Monument and are widely thought of as providing warnings against marauders. (Photo courtesy National Park Service)

Square and circular towers are common on the mesas of Hovenweep National Monument and are widely thought of as providing warnings against marauders. (Photo courtesy National Park Service)

The Harney County Library will be presenting a free slide show and lecture: “The Stones Speak: What they Tell About Art and Survival” at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, April 9. Diane Sward Rapaport, Hines resident and author, will be presenting the slide show and lecture. The event is free and open to the public.

In many Southwest communities, stone walls tell the stories of ancient Pueblo cultures as well as contemporary cities and towns that have been abandoned.

In the 1400s, tens of thousands of Pueblo peoples migrated away from their homes in Chaco Canyon, Mesa Verde, Hovenweep and other communities. Archaeologists are still studying the ruins of Puebloan cultures to decipher what happened during “the grand disappearance.” In the book House of Rain: Tracking a Vanished Civilization Across the American Southwest, author Craig Childs follows the trail of migration to cultures as far south as Mexico by looking at pottery shards and stone ruins. These ruins attract millions of visitors a year.

In 1953, most of the 15,000 people that lived in Jerome, Ariz., once the Southwest’s richest copper mining city, migrated away to find jobs elsewhere. The city became a famous ghost town and, within 40 years, a beautiful village visited by as many people as those that go to the ancient Puebloan ruins. The revival of a town “too stubborn to die,” is told in Diane Rapaport’s book, Home Sweet Jerome: Death and Rebirth of Arizona’s Richest Copper Mining City.

“In Jerome, the stone buildings and retaining walls tell a great deal about survival against the steep mountain that holds the town and its restoration as an art and history mecca,” Rapaport said. “Like the Puebloan walls, they are works of art.”


by Randy Parks
Burns Times-Herald

Austin Feist bangs out a hit.  (Photo by RANDY PARKS)

Austin Feist bangs out a hit. (Photo by RANDY PARKS)

The Burns baseball team improved to 5-1 by winning all three of their games during the Burns Spring Thaw Baseball Tournament March 24-26.

In their opening game on Wednesday, March 25, the Hilanders pounded out 14 hits in a 15-5 win over Willamina.

After the Bulldogs scored a run in the top of the first, the Hilanders scored four runs in their half of the inning, thanks in part to a two-run single by Ty Reid.

Burns upped their lead to 9-1 with five runs in the second inning.

The Bulldogs put together a four-run rally in the third inning, but those were the last runs they would score, as Jack Van Tassel took the mound for the Hilanders and pitched four shutout innings.

Austin Feist led the Burns hitting attack, going 4-for-4, with four runs scored. Reid and Boyd Vinson each had two hits and three runs batted in. Justin Lewellen collected two hits and two RBIs.

Zach McDonald got the start for Burns and went two innings. He gave up five runs, four earned, on two hits, with four walks and three strike outs. Van Tassel picked up the win by not giving up a hit over four innings while walking one and striking out three.

         1  2  3  4  5  6  7   R   H   E

Will  1  0  4  0  0  0  x   5    2    2

Bur   4  5  1  1  3  1  x  15  14   1

•••

The Hilanders then faced Vale and came away with a 15-0, five-inning victory.

Ty Hueckman got the start for Burns, and was almost perfect in his five innings of work. Hueckman gave up just two hits and struck out 11 of the 18 batters he faced.

Burns got the bats going early against the Vikings, scoring seven runs in the first two innings. An eight-run fourth inning then put the game away.

Feist had three of the Hilanders’ 14 hits and drove in four runs. Hueckman doubled twice and tripled, and knocked in three runs. Garrett Blackburn finished with two hits and two RBIs, and Reid and Trace Tiller each had two hits and an RBI.

         1  2  3  4  5  6  7   R   H   E

Val   0  0  0  0  0  x  x    0    2   0

Bur  2  5  0  8  0  x  x   15  14  1

•••

In their final game of the tournament, the Hilanders outslugged Glide for an 11-9 victory.

The Wildcats pushed two runs across in the top of the first for an early lead, but the Hilanders came back with three runs in the bottom of the first and added four more in the third.

Leading 9-4 after five, the Hilanders saw their lead cut to two as the Wildcats put together a three-run rally. The Hilanders answered with two runs in the bottom of the sixth, and then held on for the win.

Feist had two hits, including a double, drove in one run and scored three runs. Hueckman added a single and double, and scored three runs. Tiller singled and tripled, and scored twice, and Blackburn had one hit and drove in three runs.

Lewellen earned the victory on the mound, giving up four runs, two earned, on four hits with one walk and five strike outs over five innings.

          1  2  3  4  5  6  7   R   H   E

Glide 2  0  0  2  0  3  2   9   10  2

Bur    3  0  4  1  1  2  x  11  11  5

•••

In other tournament games, Glide downed Willamina 13-1, and beat Vale 7-4, and Vale defeated Willamina 11-1.

•••

The Hilanders are back in action Thursday, April 2, when they play at Sisters at 3:30 p.m. They then return home to host La Grande on Saturday, April 4. The doubleheader starts at noon.


OBIT_DuntenMarjorie Beryl Moffet-Dunten, 95, passed away March 22.

Marjorie was born May 21, 1919, to William Perry and Gladys Mabel Sheer Moffet of Drewsey on the Middles Worth place, 14 miles northwest of Drewsey. They then homesteaded in the Griffin Creek area for a short time, and they eventually moved to the Drewitt saw mill that was owned by Marjorie’s grandparents, Elmer and Jane Drewitt, which today is referred to as Moffet Springs, two miles north of the Bluebucket cow camp. A brother, Coy Nile Moffet, was born, date undetermined, lived a short time, and was buried at Moffit Springs. Marjorie’s father worked at the Moffet mill, logging in the summer months. During the winter months, the family moved to Drewsey, where they owned a home and her father drove road grader for the Harney County Road Department.

Marjorie’s sisters, late Eugenia Otley, late Wanda Darlene Moffet, Hilda Langenfeld, Mardell Phillips, and brother, Bob Laughlin, were born in Drewsey. At age 12, Marjorie drove her dad’s model A, and her crippled uncle, John Ike Moffet, followed the road grader pulled by eight horses by her dad. John Ike would rake big rocks out of the road behind them as they moved along. One time, Marjorie, filled with courage, took her dad’s Model A out on the race track below Drewsey and two neighbor boys took their dad’s Model A, and they were racing. Marjorie’s dad saw the dust flying, walked out on the race track and stopped the race. Her dad said to her, “Young lady, is this what you’re supposed to be doing?” Marjorie said, “That look was worse than a spanking,” and never did it again. Unfortunately, Marjorie’s dad was killed in a car wreck when she was 14 years old, two months before Mardell was born. Marjorie attended Crane Union High School for a short time, but quit school to come home to help her mother care for her siblings. At this age, she was able to obtain a special permit to drive the car and take the family places they needed to go. Another task included going to the O’Toole ranch during lambing season to cook and take care of the kids.

Marjorie married Byron Dunten in 1942. He preceded her in death Jan.12, 1992. When she married Byron, she moved five miles west of Drewsey to the ranch where she lived and worked for the duration of her life. She worked in the hay fields, raised large gardens, milked cows, raised chickens, leppy calves, bummer lambs, and also enjoyed hunting, camping and family reunions.

At Kimble Flat School, which consolidated in 1955 with Drewsey, Marjorie’s job would consist of driving the kids from Kimble Flat area to Drewsey school for 26 years with not one late arrival and only having one flat tire throughout the duration. In 1956, she began to work at the Porter Sitz Store for 25 years. Trouble with her legs forced her to quit her job at the store, but she continued to stay active in other ways previously mentioned. She drove pick-up and horse trailer in the forest for her husband and family buckaroos. She still kept busy milking cows, raising chickens, and gardening, and enjoyed driving the mail route when needed. She worked at the Drewsey dump, and was recalled as the “dump bunny.” She has many nieces and nephews, and too many friends to count.

In June 2001, she was Queen Mother of Pioneer Days. In her later years, she enjoyed traveling to Burns or Ontario just to enjoy a meal. The family accompanied her on every adventure. Marjorie eventually was placed in assisted living, and the family would go and visit.  She was always asked how she had been, and she responded with, “just sitting on my butt,” which she didn’t enjoy because she was so active. She appreciated all the care she received while she was in the home at Ashley Manor, as well as the care she received from Kate Johnson. The last few days she was surrounded by family and friends which provided her with love and comfort.

Throughout her life, Marjorie enjoyed providing for others and never expected anything in return. Cooking breakfast, lunch, or dinner at the moment of arrival for any family members or friends. The grandkids would knock on the door wanting potatoes, popcorn, toast, or ice cream because no one could make these items as good as grandma. She must have had the magic touch of buttering toast for her grandson, Taylor, special water for boiling potatoes for Peyton, or an old time microwave that cooked the popcorn just right for Kelton. You could always expect to have a five-course meal anytime you were home or came back to the ranch to visit. The hay crew never went hungry, and the branding buckaroos always left with a full stomach, as she enjoyed sweating over a hot stove to be sure no one went hungry. Her signature sandwiches for any buckaroo you could always expect it had butter on it, whether it be a ham cheese, roast beef or bologna, even the pancake sandwiches she fixed for her husband.

Grandma had a great sense of humor for April Fools Day by putting coffee filters or wash cloths in your pancakes. You always knew something was up, the silence of biting into the pancake and waiting for her to explode with laughter. She was a comedian at times and it was returned back by family members with nicknames by son-in-law Jesse “parkay” which would always get a rise or smile. From road trips to see family in Prairie City to driving the pick-up and horse trailer to pick buckaroos up, she never questioned why, but always knew her help was appreciated. She enjoyed staying busy with whatever task was asked of her and never expected anything in return. She was an early riser and would be disappointed with herself if she slept past 6 a.m. It was another opportunity to add some laughter and give her a hard time. From talking to her sisters on Sunday evenings to having long visits with her son, Darrell, on the phone, she enjoyed visiting and keeping her mind busy. If it wasn’t visiting or helping family with duties, it was a relaxing evening watching the Grand Ole Opry, or a laughter out of the Golden Girls. Daily conversations would lead to her remembering what happened from date to date. She always knew special events of family members, friends of the valley, if it consisted of birthdays, anniversaries, or dates when someone had passed on. She was very knowledgeable of dates and events happening on a daily basis.

As a kind and caring mother and grandmother, with a unique personality and unselfish attitude, she carried all the traits of a person anyone would wish to become. One last thought to share – before eating a snack or having a drink in the evening after finishing a competitive game of aggravation, speed, pedro, or pinochle with a family member, she would always toast “to the lips through the gums, look out rear-end for here she comes”.

Marjorie is survived by her two sons, Darrell and his wife, Lucinda, of Paris, Ark., and  Charles, and his wife, Janice, of  Drewsey; 11 grandchildren, Sharlene, Barbara, Billy, Bobby, Tommy,  Debbie, Darwin Dunten, Jaylene (Jesse) Krueger, William (Cory) Dunten, Brad (Ashley) Dunten,  and Brett (Shanda) Dunten; 19 great-grandkids, and two great-great-grandkids.

Contributions in Marjorie Dunten’s memory may be made to the Drewsey Cemetery Fund, in care of LaFollette’s Chapel, PO Box 488, Burns, OR  97720. LaFollette’s Chapel was in charge of arrangements.


Clell R. Radmacher, 74, of Salem, passed away March 18, following a lengthy struggle with kidney disease and congestive heart failure.

He was born June 24, 1940, in Portland to Ewald and Marjorie Radmacher.

Clell attended schools in The Dalles and Pendleton, graduating from Pendleton High School in 1958. He attended Multnomah Bible College for a year, then married his high school sweetheart, Marilyn Coulombe, and began a 24-year career with the U.S. Forest Service (USFS), beginning on the Umatilla National Forest, and then transferring to the Malheur and Ochoco forests. He and his family lived in Hines for 16 years, and Clell became very involved with church, community, and civic affairs. He served on the Hines City Council for several years, as well as one term as mayor. Clell loved the mountains and desert of Harney County, and over the years since leaving in 1983, he often returned to visit as he left behind many friends and memories. After retiring from the USFS, Clell and his family moved to California, where he worked as the facilities manager for Calvary Church in Los Gatos for the next 16 years. His three daughters were all married there, and gave him six grandchildren who he loved and adored, and becoming “Papa” to them was the highlight of his life. In 1999, Clell and his wife returned to Oregon to retire in the Willamette Valley, and he found enjoyment in driving a school bus for the Salem-Keizer School District for six years, where he was much loved by the students. Because of health problems, Clell was forced to retire again, but not wanting to be idle, he went to work part time for Roberson Motors in Salem for about three years.

Music was a huge part of Clell’s life, and he was known for his whistling and beautiful singing voice. While in Burns and Hines, he sang in the church choir at Faith Baptist, in a men’s quartet (with Larry and Cliff Asmussen and Louis Hoke), and also a mixed trio (with Cliff and Peggy Asmussen), singing in church services and for various community events. He learned to play the trombone in grade school and continued to play, including 16 years in a church orchestra.  Among the things he enjoyed were teaching adult Sunday school classes and leading home Bible studies. Clell was a thoughtful and loving man with a contagious smile and a fun-loving personality, but it was his love for the Lord that inspired and touched many throughout his lifetime. He was loved and respected, and will be greatly missed by his family and friends, but we know he is with his heavenly Father and we will see him again someday.

Clell is survived by his beloved wife, Marilyn, to whom he was married for more than 53 years. He also leaves behind three daughters, Shelley (Tim) Sherman of Marysville, Wash., Karin (Graydon) Knappett of Bracebridge, Ontario, Canada, and Kristin (Jeff) Goodwin of Loma, Colo.; six grandchildren, Andrew Sherman, Stephen (Katie) Sherman of Marysville, Wash., Seth Goodwin of Loma, Colo., Hailey (Kaleb) Forseen of LaGrange, Wyo., and Katie and Brianna Knappett of Bracebridge, Ontario; four great- grandchildren; and many cousins, nieces and nephews.

He was preceded in death by his parents; and younger sisters, Sherry Ann Kulis and Darlene Heddle.

A Life Celebration will be held at 11 a.m. April 9 at Salem First Baptist. In lieu of flowers, gifts may be made to the New Property Fund of Salem First Baptist in Clell’s memory.


Eldon Ray Black, 92, of Payette, Idaho, formerly of Crane, passed away March 17 at a care facility in Payette.

Services will be held at a later date. Cremation arrangements are under the direction of Shaffer-Jensen Memory Chapel in Payette.


Ester Louise Kendrick, 95, passed away March 22.  At her request, there will be no funeral service. A full obituary will follow at a later date.


Colean Norton 1921-2015

Posted on April 1st in Obituaries

Colean Norton passed away March 28 at the Harney District Hospital.

Colean Rose Hirsch was born July 19, 1921, to Fred and Marie Hirsch in Simpson, Kan., where she lived on the family farm, worked for her neighbors, and graduated from Hayes Normal School, and then taught in one-room schools. During the war, she traveled to San Francisco, Calif. to aid the war effort by being a “Rosie the Riveter.” Not quite strong enough for the work, she visited her sister, Opal, in Burns. After several visits, she decided to move here and join the girls at the Edward Hines Lumber Company office. Also at Edward Hines was Rudy Sunderlin. They married Sept. 21, 1946. In 1947, Colean became a confirmed member of Hope Lutheran Church in Hines. They had two children, Paul and Karen. Rudy passed away in 1965. She later married John Norton.

As a member of the Lutheran church, she participated in the annual smorgasborg dinners, made potato sausage, taught Sunday School, was active in the Ladies Aid and held various offices in the church. She became a Cub Scout Leader, volunteered with the American Cancer Society and the American Legion Auxiliary, where she spent many hours selling poppies and working in the concession stand at the fairgrounds. In addition, she worked for 25 years as a deputy clerk at the Harney County Courthouse in the county clerk’s office.

She is survived by Paul and Beverly Sunderlin of Bend; Karen Starbuck of Princeton; John and Shelly Norton of Colorado Springs, Colo.; grandchildren, Brett Starbuck, Luke and Janeen Starbuck, Wade and Jody Starbuck, Tassie and Dave Hooper, Marty and Zina Norton, and Casey Norton; great-grandchildren, Wyatt, Sydney, Henry, Frank, Elias, and John Starbuck, Tommie John and Zach Hooper; sister, Opal Filteau; brother, Fred Hirsch; nieces, Christine Stott, Janet Swenson, Carole Ann Boyce, Cathy Freeman; nephews, Alan Singsaas, Butch Percival, Fred and Steve Hirsch.

Colean was preceded in death by her parents; twin sister, Pauline; husbands, Rudy and John; nephew, Jon Filteau; niece, Linda Singsaas; and son-in-law, Johnny Starbuck.

A funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, April 1, at First Lutheran Church, 349 South Egan. Contributions may be mailed to the Community Flag Fund at P.O. Box 194, Burns, OR 97720 or deposited at US Bank.


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