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Letters to the Editor for Sept 28, 2012

Williams right person for justice of the peace

Lately we’ve been reading about the attributes and qualities of the candidates seeking election for the Justice of the Peace. Given the changes occurring in the budget and the reduction to a half-time position for the judge, it will take someone with excellent management skills to successfully make the transition. Both candidates fit that bill. However, the other part of the equation, and of equal importance in my mind, is a candidate’s knowledge of criminal and civil law, as legally sound decisions must be rendered daily.


 

Letters to the Editor for Sept. 26, 2012


Obamacare: Be careful what you wish for

With the Democratic convention just completed and some of the major platforms established it is time to think through what has been presented, and what was omitted. Just a glance at Obamacare is insightful. During the convention an attractive young woman delivered an excellent sales pitch that included the wisdom and desirability of providing free birth control devices and care to women of child-bearing age. Aside from the fact that there are serious religious and moral issues and that most of the desired preventative devices are already available at nominal cost, this appears to be just smokescreen to divert attention from some of the real “meat” contained in Obamacare that should be revealed to the general public. Care of the aged is such a subject.

Based on information contained in the McAlvany Intelligence Advisor (P.O. Box 84904, Phoenix, AZ), Obamacare establishes a system of care that would be controlled by objectives of government not by choice of the individual patient or the doctor involved. For example, citizens above a certain given age would be denied certain care regardless of their ability to pay.

A panel within these “Elder Care Centers” will have final authority over care given to the individual “elderly” in accordance with government guidelines, period. This appears to be socialized medicine at its worst, yet is being proposed by the current president of the United States with enthusiastic support of those at the convention!

Today’s young women and others will surely find an appeal in the availability of items and care for which others pay. But each should remember, youth does not last forever. There will come a time, for those who are fortunate, when our fate may be decided by an “Elder Care Center” panel whose duty appears to be avoiding excessive government costs.

The president’s proposal is a direct violation of our God-given rights and the law of the land in this constitutional republic. Voice your objections nor or forfeit this opportunity, and ultimately, perhaps your life.

Jasper Coombes

Haines

Republicans are out of touch with the middle class

Recent weeks have revealed a sharp disconnect by present-day Republican leadership from average Americans and from reality.  Perhaps the most blatant and troubling were statements by their standard bearer, Mitt Romney, at a private fund-raiser in May.  “I’ll never convince them they should take personal responsibility,” Romney solemnly pronounced, referring to the 47 percent of Americans who don’t pay federal income tax.  Mindlessly parroting the distorted talking points of the extreme right wing, he ignorantly dismissed members of  the 47 percent group, most of whom are hard-working Americans who have low-paying jobs or are retired.

Why so many low-paying jobs?  A massive, but widely unrecognized, redistribution of wealth has taken place in the U.S.A. over the past 35 years.  We have lost millions of good-paying jobs to computer automation, globalized off-shoring, and union busting.  Wealth production has doubled, but ordinary wages flat-lined, and most of the profit has gone to a wealthy few.  And the top marginal income tax rate – which was over 90 percent during the golden years of middle-class growth and prosperity in the 1950s and early 1960s – has shrunk to 35 percent today, along with cuts in capital gains and estate taxes.  The wealthy, including Romney, have salted away nearly all the increased profits, while the middle class has lost its buying power.  

To set things straight, substantial tax increases on the wealthy would restore fairness, recycle trillions of dollars now sitting idle, and get the economy moving again.  But Romney-Ryan offer only shop-worn proposals for even more tax cuts for the wealthy one percent. They say that cutting taxes (and environmental regulations) will bring us “opportunity” and prosperity. But Republicans tried that under Reagan, and tripled the national debt. They tried that under Bush II, and doubled the debt, and it’s still going up. Unsurprisingly, the fraudulent Ryan-Romney budget does not even come into balance for decades. 

Republicans have hamstrung the country with their ideology and their no-new-tax pledges. I urge my fellow readers to join with the other 99 percent of Americans to reelect President Barack Obama and to elect Democrat Joyce Segers as our U.S. Representative. 

Marshall McComb

Baker City

Authors had a great time during Baker City visit

We brought our Crazy Eights Author Tour to Baker City on Sept. 14 and had a stupendous time. Hosted by Betty’s Books, eight terrific Oregon authors came on their own nickel to visit your city and put on a literary event which was unique. 

We found a warm and hospitable community and a lively audience at the Crossroad Carnegie Arts Center. Each author stood on stage, spoke for only five minutes each, sharing about their writing life and it was marvelous. Thank you Baker City for being the first stop as the tour crisscrosses Oregon with eight venues in all. Rest assured we are telling folks what a grand time we had in Baker City. Don’t forget to support your wonderful independent bookstore, Betty’s Books, one of the finest in Oregon.

By the way, I lived in Baker City when I was but a lad of eight and my father worked for West & Company mortuary and my very first novel was set in your town. Thank you again.

George Byron Wright

Portland

Tips for avoiding a scam on craigslist

Don’t be a victim of a scam artist from craigslist. I am hoping on letting people know what to look for when dealing with these people. There are several points that you should look for. 

When you try to sell an item for $1,000, there are many people that will send you an e-mail and you think “they can’t all be scams” but they are. They will send you a form letter with pretty much the same wording in each e-mail.

• They accept the price

• They never say what the item is, they call it an item

• They will say they can’t come see the item

• They will add money to your sale 

• They will give you a story of service for our country, volunteers or some sort of disability

• They will ask for their money back or ask you to send money to a shipping company before the check clears the bank for some emergency

• The scammers all have gmail addresses

• They use cashier’s checks, certified checks and Pay Pal

Do not give them your information: They could steal your identity

If you do receive a check call the bank and see if it will clear before you deposit it, it costs you for a returned check.

Make sure the check has cleared before sending any money out. The bank takes 10 days or more to clear a check, please wait. 

Tammy Hadley

Baker City

 

Letters to the Editor for Sept. 24, 2012


Williams best choice for Justice of the Peace

Those of us who have the good fortune to live in Baker County must soon make a decision on who will serve as our next Justice of the Peace. Since HB 2712 has effectively reduced the position to half time, it behooves us to choose very carefully. We need someone who has the education, experience, management skills, compassion, sound judgment and integrity to fulfill the requirements of the position beginning on day one, as well as run an efficient, well-managed office with limited resources well into the future.

We believe Don Williams is the only candidate that meets all of those criteria, and has a proven track record. Please join us in supporting Don in the upcoming election for Justice of the Peace.

Peggy and Larry Pearson

Baker City

Fifth-grader wants to learn about Oregon

My name is Conner Miller and I am in fifth grade. I attend Brethren Heritage School in Modesto, Calif.

We are doing state reports this year in our History class. I have chosen to do my report on your state of Oregon.

If you should happen to read this in your local newspaper, I would greatly appreciate receiving any information or items regarding your state. You could send pictures, tourist attraction information, trivia about your state, or anything that would cause me to be more familiar with your state.

Please send to: Conner Miller, c/o Brethren Heritage School, 3549 Dakota Ave., Modesto, CA 95358.

Thank you very much for helping me with my state report. I will appreciate any help you can give me.

Conner Miller

Modesto, Calif.

 

Letters to the Editor for Sept. 19, 2012


Base your vote on reality,  not a debunked movie

In response to Robert Heriza’s recent letter, the bust of Winston Churchill remains on display in the White House despite the movie’s claim that Obama had it removed. I encourage everyone to take what the narrator in “2016: Obama’s America” says with a grain of salt as fact-checkers have consistently debunked most of the movie’s assertions as false and not supported by actual events.

Vote for who you want but please do so for reasons based in reality.

Loran Joseph

Baker City

Why close forest roads when visitors are satisfied?

The Wallowa-Whitman National Forest has released its Travel Use Study (TUS). The study shows households of 0 to $25,000 /year at only 7.1 percent of total visits to sites in the WWNF. If the WWNF staff only questioned people that self-identified as “recreating” on the national forest they would have inherently skewed the data to identify higher income households as they would have the disposable incomes to “recreate” with. While we are being told of a mass buildup of OHV use on the forest, OHV use only equates to 1.5 percent of “main use” on the forest or 18 to 24 OHVs on any given day on the entire WWNF or .005 to .006 OHVs per square mile, hardly a reason to implement a “closed forest system” or to conduct a mass road closure implementation.

The total for all site visits (estimated) is 502,000 visits per year, + or - 75,300 people or 15 percent. Giving a range of 1,169 to 1,581 people/day that visit the WWNF giving a use rate of .32 to .45 people/sq. mile/day or .0005 to .0007 people/ac/day. There has been discussion to “user group conflicts” and how that is taking away from the satisfaction of the public on the WWNF. But when you look at the TUS you find little to no dissatisfaction, in fact, you find quite the opposite.

Satisfaction of people surveyed in regards to “Condition of Environment” was 89.5 percent to 100 percent satisfaction rating. Respondents gave a 93 percent to 99 percent favorable rating with a 78 percent favorable rating in the wilderness area to “Road Condition.” Again, we’ve been told repeatedly how dissatisfied the public is, when the survey does not bear that out.

Why are we moving to create a closed forest system to the public on the WWNF when there is such overwhelming support for the current management scheme (minus some obvious lawsuits that severely curtail vegetative management abilities)? The WWNF is a great place and the key to its greatness is how the people access the landscape I am hopeful we will be able to facilitate keeping an open forest policy that is tied directly to our history/culture and how we interact with the landscape.

John D. George

Bates

Turn forest management over to local officials

As a seasoned senior citizen, I have observed the gradual disarray of the U.S. Forest Service over the last 30 years. The forest has gone from a “land of many uses” to an ecological disaster.

We have the USFS violating the Multiple Use Sustained-Yield Act by protecting a single species at the expense of a whole ecosystem, as well as communities and counties. Instead of healthy forest projects, protecting resources and providing jobs to rural counties, now due to catastrophic fires we have total devastation to hundreds of thousands of acres.

This year alone, over 8 million acres of insect-ridden, overcrowded and mismanaged USFS and BLM public land has been destroyed by fire.

Have they managed the forest? Absolutely not! There has been no serious forest maintenance for about 20 years. What is the condition and health of the forest? Rep. Greg Walden showed us maps of Eastern Oregon that showed extreme susceptibility to fire. In other words, the forest hasn’t been thinned, logged, grazed or generally managed as it was in the distant past.

Has fire become a bigger cash cow to the USFS than using available resources? Are the counties and communities paying the price for the inept mismanagement of public lands? Statistics show the loss of 30,000 forest-related jobs from 1990-2010. For every 1 million board-feet of timber harvested, 18 jobs are created. Our rural communities could thrive and our Secure Rural School payments could be relied on.

In Eastern Oregon, Baker Grant, Union and Wallowa counties have violently protested the Travel Management Plan on the Wallowa-Whitman National Forest and sent the plan back to the USFS for revision.

Is the USFS broken? Could the lands that they are supposed to be managing be better managed by local officials? Certainly the locals have much more interest and concern in regard to the state of the forest than appointed career officials who come and go at the whim of their superiors. Is it time to take back management of OUR public lands? You be the judge.

Martin Stroy

Baker City

 

Letters to the Editor for Sept. 17, 2012


Good health care ideas that have gone nowhere

Back in 2008, a number of good ideas were circulating designed to improve our health care system. One of these was to encourage more people to set up Health Maintenance Accounts. The idea is to have people squirrel away money to be used for their own health care down the road.

Another suggestion was to encourage people to purchase their own individual health care insurance. By owning their own policy, they would take it with them from job to job, as well as continue coverage between jobs. Currently, individual policies do not get the same tax break as those provided by employers, so the idea was to give individual policies the same tax break.

Another proposal was to allow the purchase of health insurance across state lines, something that currently is not legal. By broadening the market for health insurance policies, it becomes easier for individuals to find the policy that best fits their situation.

Note that each of these proposals allows each of us more choice in arranging for our health care insurance.

But none of these proposals were enacted into law. Instead, we got Obamacare. Under this plan, the government makes all of our health care decisions for us. We are told what coverage we will have. A government board decides which medical procedures will be used. Our employer must furnish us the government approved health care policy, or else we must purchase it ourselves.

Worse yet, the Congressional Budget Office estimates that over the next decade, Obamacare will add another trillion dollars to the national debt, as well as permanently extinguishing 800,000 jobs.

Polls indicate that a majority of Americans don’t like Obamacare; what’s more, they want it repealed. But the president has decided that it is his signature achievement, and has vowed to veto any Obamacare repeal measure. Senate Democrats do not even allow repeal measures to come up for a vote.

As long as the Democrats control the White House and the Senate, we are stuck with Obamacare, whether we like it or not. Something to think about when you cast your vote in November.

Pete Sundin

Baker City

Lots of work went into Community Connection sale

Thank you Ramona and John Creighton for your leadership and many hours of hard work in organizing and performing the garage sale for the Seniors. Also many thanks to the numerous volunteers who so graciously labored in helping to prepare and administer the sale. A special thanks to the inmate crew that moved the Bohn and Leuenberger-Coughlin donations to the sale site.

Major donors of merchandise was the family of Mary and John Bohn and the law firm of Coughlin, Leuenberger. Also thank you to the many contributors who graciously helped make our sale a big success. We also thank the many customers who purchased the merchandise that was donated.

Due to funding shortfalls from our funding sources, supplementing our meal site with local funding becomes a necessity. All funds from the sale are dedicated to the Community Connection of Baker County meal site.

We invited all seniors to come join us at Baker County Community Connection meal site, 2810 Cedar St.

Ed Payton

Baker City

Payton is president of Baker County Seniors Citizens Inc.

 

Letters to the Editor for Sept. 14, 2012


Obama film was revealing and, potentially, scary

Last week, I had the experience of watching “2016.” I had had mixed expectations before I went, thinking there would be a certain amount of Obama- or Democrat-bashing. There was neither. Instead, I saw a portrayal of the ascent of a young politician with limited government experience and no business background to the highest office in the land. The purpose of the documentary was to find out what motivates this young man, Barack Hussein Obama, and I think it succeeded.

If the producers of this film were accurate in their theorizations, I just witnessed the scariest movie of my life! Before the film moves to other venues, you owe it to yourselves to spend a little time in a theater, currently the Eltrym in Baker City, and watch it.

Robert L. Heriza

Baker City

Remembering a great hike, and a better friend

In reading your wonderful article in the Herald (Sept. 7) about your Eagle Cap Wilderness hike, I relived a four-day trip in 1977 — up Main Eagle, down Trail Creek to Minam River, over the pass to the Lakes Basin, Glacier Lake, Frazier Lake, up Polaris Pass, and down East Fork Wallowa to Wallowa Lake — which I took with former Baker County Librarian Ron Walrod and Frey, his big Malamute dog. Frey carried his own food.  

Ron was one of the healthiest and most fit persons I have ever known. He was a vegetarian long before it became common. And every day of the week, he ran seven miles behind his dogsled (on wheels) pulled by his team of huskies and Frey. He introduced me to long-distance running and competing together in 10Ks and half-marathons. In the winter we cross-country skied high into the Elkhorns and camped on snow when the temperature was as low as 5 degrees.

Your trek over Polaris Pass brought back the special memory of our climb out of Frazier Lake, up the steep west side of Polaris Pass, and over to Aneroid Lake.  By the time we reached the top of the pass, after hiking switchback after switchback up 3,000 vertical feet of sharp scree, Ron was suffering silently from huge blisters on both heals and Frey’s paws were bleeding.  

Ron was very tough with a high tolerance for pain. When we reached Anaroid Lake the air temperature was a rare 80 degrees. Nevertheless, I dared do no more than soak my aching feet in the still-frigid water. Ron stripped down and swam for about 20 minutes. 

Ron’s healthy living did not save him from a cancerous brain tumor that surgery was only able to partially remove. The county’s popular librarian died in 1982 at age 33.

Gary Dielman

Baker City

 

Letters to the Editor for Sept. 12, 2012


Ranch owners say thanks for all who fought fire

The family of Justus Ranch Inc. would like to thank our neighbors, friends, and the agencies that assisted with the containment of the Sardine Creek fire in such a quick manner on Aug. 19. The fire could have easily spread to destroy thousands more acres of rangeland as well as livestock on neighboring properties. Friends and neighbors assisted each other by checking on the status of livestock in the area, assisting to removing livestock in immediate danger, and by bringing heavy equipment to assist with containing the fire.

We also appreciate the public agencies that assisted the private property owners by working side-by-side to contain this fire. While some property owners realized more loss than others, it is a blessing that no one was injured and there were no livestock lost due to this fire.

Thank you.

Heidi Justus

B. Kent Justus

Baker County

Road closure fight is for the future of our children

Well, that same 5-year-old boy that got me and my two great-grandchildren, ages 12 and 13, tossed into the “Access For All Jail Wagon” during the Miners Jubilee parade got us thrown into it again for the Baker County Fair/Labor Day parade in Halfway Sept. 3. The first time he was apprehended on suspicion he was picking mushrooms without a Forest Service permit. This time he was caught red-handed on the wrong side of a Forest Service road berm on a motorized tricycle.

This is a joke, friends. But the road closures that face us are not.

The Jail Wagon represents the freedom we stand to lose with more road closures. There were seven children in the wagon with me, mine were the oldest. It is the future of these little people we must fight for. They deserve to inherit the freedom I have had to drive around the forest any time I want to,  just enjoying everything I see.

They should not be forced to apply for a permit to drive a specific road, a specified measured distance, in a particular type or model of vehicle, on one particular day, or locked out altogether because the road has been obliterated.

When I first began working for the Forest Service in 1956, Ranger Harold Dahl on the Union District told me and other employees at Lily White: “Our national forests belong to everyone. Our primary purpose is to manage timber and protect the rights of other forest users.”

I don’t believe I know any Forest Service people who agree with Dahl any more.

The present uprising over road closures has led some people to believe that no roads have ever been closed. This is not true.

I have many friends that have been complaining that road closures made in the past have already closed them out of reach of favorite huckleberry patches and in many cases has stopped people from hunting elk.

Mining operations have been targeted for the worst abuse.

This is a case of losing so many roads we have had enough of it.

Carmelita Holland

Richland

 

Letter to the Editor for Sept. 10, 2012


School board recall is a vindictive, divisive waste

A statewide school assessment has designated Baker School District 5J as one of the top districts in Oregon. Brooklyn and Haines schools were among 27 high poverty schools to be designed as models for others to follow. Baker High School, South Baker School and Baker Middle School have been rated above standard. (School information from the Aug. 24 Baker City Herald.)

We should be very proud of our schools and of the administration that has worked so hard to make this possible.

So, why then is there a recall of the school board chairman and another member? It absolutely makes no sense. They have done their jobs well. We should be praising the administration for our quality schools. This recall is vindictive, divisive, a total waste of money and time. Vote no.

Frances Burgess

Baker City

 

Letters to the Editor for Sept. 7, 2012


By Jim Martin

The Forest Service is happy now, they have lots of fires. Let’s look at their policy and laws and see why they are so pleased with fire and at the same time uncover the reason they want to shut down the roads and deny the people access to the forests.

“Fuel load” is their term for dead, dying trees, brush and combustible litter that greatly accelerates and intensifies a forest fire. They used to have programs to reduce fuel load, and local wood cutters played a large part. Most programs were cut and severe restrictions were implemented over the years limiting the wood cutters’ ability to remove dead wood. There are way too many restrictions to list but here are a fewthat show their intent.

Some areas, so thick with dead trees and good wood, that are impossible to walk through have been posted “No Woodcutting — Old Growth Forest.” Each year it gets worse, just waiting for a spark.

Wood cutting is prohibited Dec. 1 through April 30. Why? Because our pickups caused erosion?  Yet some logging contracts call for snow to prevent damage to soil and small trees.

Whyw is it illegal to cut dead, down or standing, ponderosa pine? It is a most volatile wood and makes great forest fires. There are tons of it out there.  What good is it to the woodpecker when it all burns?

Look at the restrictions on cutting down snags. Yet they are the first thing cut on the fire line to protect workers and prevent flying burning embers.  Remember, all of these restrictions carry severe penalties and fines.

There are pages of laws restricting anyone wanting to remove dead wood from the forest. Any thinking person can only conclude that the U. S. Forest Service does not want the fuel load reduced on the forest. And that is why they want to close thousands of miles of roads. It prevents the removal of dead wood. Each yearthe fuel load gets deeper and inevitably it will burn. A few big fires each year throughout the West is what they want.

Look at all the dollars they can demand from Congress at their budget hearings. All those hundreds of homes and thousands of acres of forest burned this summer will reap them millions.  That means more and bigger offices, higher wages, more planes and equipment, more people to boss and more bosses. Plus more armed wood cops to force their will on the people.

Why can’t this road closure issue be put on the ballot this fall and let, “We the People” voice our desires, instead of some bureaucratic arm of the federal government?

I agree with Mike Ragsdale, we cannot let them shut down one mile, not even an inch of our roads. Let’s demand that they reopen closed roads so the fuel load can be reduced. Let’s get back to preventing fire, instead of fomenting it.

Also, let’s elect people that will reverse the insane policies of our government.

Jim Martin of Baker City is a retired Forest Service and U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service employee.

 

Letters to the Editor for Sept. 5, 2012


Politicians persist with their Robin Hood nonsense

It has been routine for years. The politicians tell us they want to tax the rich and give it to the middle class. They wish to portray themselves as modern Robin Hoods.  Robin robbed the rich and gave to the poor.

There is a problem with this. We do not have enough rich people to rob (tax). I recall that in about 1960 when the income tax rate was very high, a very good economist calculated that if the government not only took all of the income taxes of the rich but also took all of their income it would only pay for operating the U.S. government for four days. There were not enough rich people then and there have not been ever since. 

Why do these politicians keep telling us this nonsense? It has been getting them elected for these many years.

Carl Kostol

Baker City

Where did the School Board mailer come from?

I’m confused and angered by the flier I received in the mail from School Board directors Lynne Burroughs and Mark Henderson. This flier gives the appearance of being an official 5J mailing. Is it? Or is it a personal political mailing? It says: “Meet your 5J School Board members.” Why are only two members listed? Last time I checked, the voters had elected five!

Who paid for this mailing? Who designed and printed it? Was this effort done on District equipment utilizing District staff time? According to the USPS web site, just the postage alone to mail this flier to households in the 97814 ZIP code would cost $934. Nowhere on the flier does it state this important financial information. I’m hoping our taxpayer dollars weren’t used to fund this propaganda attacking their fellow Board member.

Melissa Hamman

Baker City

Personal attacks don’t make for worthwhile debates

A recent letter asked why anyone would vote to recall Lynne Burroughs and Mark Henderson from the 5J School Board. The authors say that they are good family people, have served the 5J school district in a variety of ways, and have been active in our community.  All of this is true, but misses the larger point.

 While Ms. Burroughs and Mr. Henderson may be good people, it is not a given that they are well suited to govern our school district — it isn’t personal.  Each of them has done things justifying their recall.  While I don’t have the space to list them here, you probably have read about them in this newspaper.

 Unfortunately, defenders of Ms. Burroughs and Mr. Henderson have chosen a strategy of discrediting me rather than defending their actions. This alone should raise a red flag in the minds of taxpayers and parents with students in our schools. But even if I am discredited, the question of Ms. Burroughs and Mr. Henderson’s suitability to govern has been raised by the hundreds and hundreds of your friends and neighbors who signed the first recall petition (which barely fell short) and are signing the current one. It will be harder to discredit all of them.

 It is true that I am young and have no children. I submit that this is actually an asset; our school board needs at least one person who can be objective, view issues without the distorting lens of vested interest, and point out when the emperor has no clothes. I freely acknowledge I still have much to learn, but am not so green as to be blind when people do things that are wrong. When this happens, it is my duty to bring them to the public’s attention. 

 Personal attacks are poor substitutes for a substantive argument. I will do my best to keep things on a high note and urge you to ignore the personality attacks, ignore the static, and find out about the issues for yourself.  Thank you.

Kyle Knight

Baker City

 
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