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(South Morrow County 4H Rocket Club)

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Latest news! Updated April 3rd, 2013

Our last launch of the year at the Hardman launch site was busy and well-attended, in spite of the Easter weekend committments.

...Club members Joe Schmidt and Hannah Palmer put up a lot of rockets over the course of the day, and visitors Dave Moser and Darrell Smith also took advantage of the good weather to put up some good flights.

Several new club records were established as well. New rocket club member Joe Schmidt upped Hannah Palmer's 'C' altitude record to 323 meters with his first official club rocket, a BMS School Rocket called 'Survivor'. Alas, it did NOT, in fact, survive the day...after four flights it destroyed its motor mount.

Pat Struthers also established two new 'senior' records, one with the Joe-Schmidt flown Alt-A to a new altitude record of 412 feet with 'A' impulse. In the afternoon he tested his US Rockets 'Stripper' with a medium sized (4" x 40") streamer to establish a new 'B' Streamer record of 41.25 seconds.

The club will be working over the site over the spring and summer to get it ready for a fall/winter flying season, but we will be flying at smaller fields in Heppner and also travelling to Pasco, WA to fly at the Tri-Cities Rocketeers 'Sod Farm' site thoughout the spring and summer.

Our next club meeting is Wednesday, April 3rd @ 6PM. We also have optional build nights on every Wednesday at the Morrow Co. Extension office.





Welcome to the home page of the South Morrow County 4-H Rocket Club! Despite our name, we are proud to host launch activities for model- and high-power rocket enthusiasts throughout eastern Oregon and Washington.

All enrolled 4-H members are covered by insurance through Morrow County 4-H for all activities related to the club. This includes 4-H meetings, 4-H sponsored events, fairs, and other events the club members might attend as part of their club activities. The club also obtains event liability insurance for its public launch activities, so that all visiting flyers, spectators, and land owners are covered as well.

Why model rockets? What are model rockets?

The short answer is: BMR has answered these questions! Follow this link for a much better introduction...

But...The basic goal is simple: to safely launch a vehicle and payload into the air, accurately record the event, and recover the vehicle and payload intact so that it can be flown again. The emphasis is on hands-on experience with science rather than recreational value; ideally a rocket is built to test a simple scientific principle.

If you have seen the movie "October Sky", you will understand why kids are fascinated by rocketry and how valuable the experience can be later in life. The movie underlines how important it is to follow good safety practices and to develop good scientific, construction and organizational skills.

The South Morrow 4-H Rocketry Club was reestablished (after a hiatus of a few years) in October of 2010. The club offers a safe way for both children and adults to experiment with model rockets. The National Association of Rocketry (NAR, www.nar.org) has a time-tested safety code which we teach and follow. Since its founding 1957, NAR estimates that over 600 million model rockets have been flown. In all those 50+ years, not one serious or fatal injury has ever resulted from using NAR certified rocket motors, and following NAR safety procedures.

What will my child get out of this 4-H club? Isn't it just a hobby?

"Rocket Science" covers a lot of ground: physics, mathematics, electronics, computer science, engineering, biology, medicine, geology, astronomy etc. If your child is interested in science but doesn't want to just read books about science, rocketry is an ideal activity. Model and amateur rocketry are not just about book learning; there is a considerable amount of craftmanship and planning involved in building, finishing, launching and recovering model rockets. Since model rocket performance depends at least as much on construction and operation as it does on design, completing even the simplest model rocket project offers a worthwhile challenge.

The 4-H experience, combined with the sense of community prevalent among rocketry enthusiasts, offers plenty of opportunities for developing organizational, social, and leadership skills. The strict rules and procedures a typical rocket club follows to conduct a public launch gives young people a chance to develop skills that are difficult to learn outside organizations such as 4-H and the FFA.

The hobby rocket community as a whole expects a lot from its members: a large majority of adult hobbyists are BARs (Born Again Rocketeers) and have no problem remembering that this hobby is ALWAYS ultimately youth-oriented. BARs were exposed to model rockets in their youth and have often went on to productive careers in science and engineering; when they re-discover model rocketry later in life they are often anxious to "Pay Forward". Rocket people enthusiastically share construction and finishing techniques, technical knowledge, and even equipment.

Some people in the community spend a lot of money buying rockets and equipment so as to "keep up with the Joneses." But a person who builds all his rockets and equipment from scratch, minimizes his expenses, does his own research and freely shares his knowledge and experience is greatly admired. The sheer scale and sophistication of many hobby projects requires a community that knows how to communicate, and few groups of people are more gregarious and cooperative than hobby rocketeers.

From all this, it should be no surprise that participation in a youth rocketry program offers unique career opportunities for young people with enthusiasm for science. Academic scholarships are available through participation in 4-H and in the National Association of Rocketry. NAR members host launch activities and supply the bulk of the expertise for such programs as the Team America Rocketry Challenge (TARC) and the NASA Student Launch Initiative (SLI). Technical military programs and universities actively recruit applicants that demonstrate academic initiative, community involvement and leadership skills outside the public school system. Finally, skilled professional contacts can be made within larger rocket communities: many adult hobbyists are highly skilled professionals in a wide variety of scientific, technical, and engineering fields.


Be sure to check out the links on this page for information on other regional youth-oriented rocket organizations.

Latest Club News!



Sept 3rd, 2012
SMoRC won all possible awards for the booth at the Morrow County Fair this year, including First, Sweepstakes, and Superintendent's Choice. Hannah Palmer did an excellent job fleshing out the theme, and she got excellent assistance from her family (Jason, Jennifer, Riley, Maddy), John Breidenbach, Doshea Qualls, Ashley Jones, and Rene'e Yocum.

Our next club meeting is Wednesday, Sept. 5th @ 5PM, and the next build night is on Wednesday, Sept. 12th @ 5PM. All meetings are in the Morrow Co. Extension office conference room.

We will be working over the Hardman launch site for the winter flying season, and will announce the schedule soon; the first Hardman launch will probably be on Saturday, October 27th. Other dates will follow every couple weeks: tentatively Nov 17th, Dec 1st, Dec 15th, Dec 29th, Jan 12th, Jan 26th.


May 2nd, 2012
SMoRC raised $120 at our yard sale on May 5th!!! Thanks to Sofi Smith, Renee' Struthers, Ed and Marie Struthers, John Breidenbach, Mike Reed, and Jennifer and Jason Palmer for donation items for us to sell.

The club will be attending 'Blue Mountain Blast' (hosted by the Blue Mountain Rocketeers) in Dayton, Washington on June 9th and 10th. They will also be getting ready for 4-H Summer Camp and the Morrow Co. Fair.

January 8th, 2012 -->
Another excellent, unwintery day: 41-49F, winds 5-8 mph from the SE. The sky was solid blue most of the day, and we had seven new club records set, including a new "B" altitude record and parachute duration record by Hannah Palmer with her 'Red Blaster'. Hannah also tested out serveral new rockets: the Custom Razor "Bumblebee", and an Estes Big Bertha called "Babypuke".

Jason Palmer, John Breidenback, and Pat Struthers also flew several rockets, new and old. There was a total of 25 flights over the course of the day:

4 1/2A's
1 A
7 B's
7 C's
5 D's
2 F's

Our next launch day will be the weekend of January 21/22nd.

December 17th, 2011 -->
Our last 2011 launch was warm, but windy. Four adults and two club members (the president and VP) attended and we flew a total of 13 rockets in 4 hours. A detailed launch report is here and some pictures are here. Our next club meeting is Wednesday, Jan. 4th at 6:30PM, and our next build night is Wednesday Dec. 28th at 5:00PM, both in the Extension Service conference room.


December 5th, 2011 -->
We had a great but very cold launch day on Sunday, Dec. 4th. Four adults and one club member (the president of SMoRC) attended and we flew a total of 23 rockets in 4 1/2 hours. A detailed launch report is here and some pictures are here. Our next club meeting is Wednesday, Dec. 7th at 6:30PM, and our next build night is Wednesday Dec. 14th at 5:00PM, both in the Extension Service conference room.

November 28th, 2011 -->
We will be flying rockets at the new Hardman launch site on Sunday, December 4th. The forecast is very good, but it will be VERY cold over the weekend so BUNDLE UP! Driving instructions are here. We will have coffee and cocoa available!

Our next build night is at 5PM on Wednesday, November 30th at the Extension Office, and our next monthly meeting is at 6:30PM on Wednesday, December 7th at the same location.

November 9th, 2011 -->
The November 12th/13th launch dates are CANCELED...wind is not going to be friendly to us.
Members of the club may be attending a Sunday, November 27th launch in the Tri-Cities area. More when we know more.

November 4th, 2011 -->
Extended launch schedule for December and January

The South Morrow Co. 4-H Rocket Club met Wednesday, Nov. 2nd to elect new officers (congratulations!) and welcome in a new member. The club set launch date for the following weekends:
December 17th/18th
January 7th/8th
January 21st/22nd

We may also be trying out a new launch site on the December dates; please check the schedule for driving instructions!
October 21st, 2011 -->
Our November club meeting will be on Wednesday, November 2nd at 6:30PM in the Extension Service conference room; PLEASE attend if you want to find out about the club!

October 11th, 2011 -->
Our scheduled October 16th launch is canceled due to weather, but PLEASE try to attend our next one on Sunday, October 30th! We will have several high-power rockets flying as well as dozens of models.
Our next build night is Wednesday, October 19th at 6PM; we will be meeting as usual in the Morrow Co. Extension Office conference room.

October 3rd, 2011 -->
SMoRC is just starting up the new 4-H year after a busy Morrow County Fair. (See our Demo Launch pictures here!)  We will be electing new officers soon, hopefully at our next meeting on Wednesday, November 2nd, 2011 at 6:30PM. The club meets in the Morrow County Extension Office conference room. PLEASE feel free to attend if you have a child between 7 and 18 years old who is interested in a science or model building. We need new members!

SMoRC also has bi-weekly 'build nights' starting October 5th. These sessions will also be at the Extension Office in the conference room, and if you want to meet us sooner than November, please attend. As always, you can contact Pat Struthers (541-626-3096 or patstr@uci.net) if you need more information about the club.

Launch Reports


Launch Report - Wyland Grade Rd., Hardman, OR. December 17th, 2011

Thanks once again to Jerry Gentry, Sam Myers, Treo Ranches, and Bob Mahoney for supporting our club by providing a great launch site for us!

Once again the weather confounded us; in Heppner it was 27 F with fog rolling in, but when we got out to the range at 8:30AM (20 miles to the southwest and 1300 feet higher) it was 43 F with 8-12 mph winds from the SE. Clear skies and warm! We had the range set up, coffee and cocoa ready by 10AM and we were ready to fly.

The president and vice-president of the club arrived shortly after 10AM with new rockets to fly and some old ones as well; we put up a couple rockets to test the wind conditions right away.

The vice-president of the club prepped and set up her first rockets ever, an Estes Chrome Dome and a BMS School Rocket, both with B6-4's; the president got her well-traveled Estes Alpha (the 'Red Blaster') and her new Estes Der Red Max ready, also with B6-4's. Pat Struthers also prepped an Estes Mongoose with another B6-4.

The wind was NOT forgiving, though. All five rockets ended up NW of the pads; the Estes Alpha was 3000 feet downwind next to the county road, and the Chrome Dome landed 20 feet up in one of the very few trees in the area. After that, we changed over to streamers, re-pointed the pads and agreed to stick with A and B motors. Both the pres. and the VP flew their School Rockets several times, with much shorter hikes for recovery.

Jason Palmer tested his new Quest kit on a D12-5, and it flew well except for a broken fin on landing. Pat Struthers flew the Mongoose again with a C6-5; it kinked the body tube on landing so it will finally be retired after about 15 tough flights.

The wind never backed off all day, so we called it a day at 2PM, tore the range down and all of us were home by 2:30PM. There were 13 total flights, and total motor use for the day:
11 B's
1 C
1 D

Considering the wind....not a bad day. It was not cold, at least, and the club members gained some valuable range operations and flying experience in.

SMoRC's next scheduled launch will be on the weekend of January 7/8th, and some of the members may attend the Tri-Cities Rocket Club's launch on Saturday, December 31st in Pasco, weather permitting.


Launch Report - Wyland Grade Rd., Hardman, OR. December 3rd, 2011

First of all...THANKS very much to Jerry Gentry, Sam Myers, Treo Ranches, and Bob Mahoney for allowing us permission to launch and retrieve rockets at our new launch site. And thanks to John Breidenbach for volunteering to serve as co-leader of the club and for donating $120 worth of rocket motors to our members. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------

BRRR!

After the warmer-than-forecast day Saturday, we were not ready for the weather change; the wind died completely overnight and about 9 AM it picked up from the NW; it was between 4 and 8 mph all day, little or no change of direction. No warm up, either; it was 30 degrees when we got there at 8:30 and the highest the weather station hit all day was 39 F. Absolutely blue, we had NO trouble seeing anything in the sky all day.

Jason Palmer and Pat Struthers had mowed out the range and parking area on Saturday. We got the range all set up, arranged the new porta-potty (a shower tent with a portable toilet inside), put the coffee and cocoa on, and everything was ready to go at about 9:45 AM.

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Jason and the President showed up at 10AM, and we got going flying rockets! Darrell Smith of Pendleton got to the field about 11AM, and John Briedenbach arrived about 1PM. Total attendance was the five of us...

We had a total of 23 flights:

1 A
4 B's
13 C's
3 D's
1 F
1 H


Jason and his daughter put 7 rockets in the air, including the new Der Red Max. Jason had a modified Alpha (on a C6-5) with canards that did a very wild loop-under-power (but ending up nose-up).

Darrell Smith tested out his "F" Egglofter entry (complete with egg, but without altimeter) for 'tower compatibility'. After lots of tweaking and some graphite on the rails, it boosted up perfectly straight and VERY high on an F25-9, probably to around 2500-3000 feet. Perfect chute....but then the wind took it. He looked for an hour, came back; Pat Struthers followed his own line on it and walked almost directly to it: 3000 feet south the pad, in the shade against a diversion ditch.

Darrell later put up his Diablo on a very snarky H123W; the chute tangled but it survived a 'bounce landing' perfectly well.

John Briedenbach had repaired the motor mount of his Estes Bullpup since the October launch, and flew it perfectly three times on a B and two C's...he also flew three other new rockets, and had short hikes for retrieval.

Pat Struthers flew another test of his 24mm Super-Roc Duration entry on a D12-5; once again, it looped under power about 200 feet up, continued vertical and popped out the chute nicely. He also flew his Estes Snitch saucer for the 34th time in its career.

Pat also tested out the new tower hardware with six flights of his 'Altitude Gamer' rocket; he flew four flights with a C6-7, and had a lot of trouble with it tipping in the wind; the two D12-7 flights were higher and more consistent, one reaching 1832 feet and 290 miles per hour according to the altimeter.

Pat Struthers also took some pictures, which are here.  We will be posting more as they come available.

Everyone was frozen out by about 3PM, so we packed up, cleaned up, and were off the range by 4PM. Hopefully the next launch will have less wind, or less cold!




October 31st, 2011 -->

Launch Report - Rhea Creek, Flynn Ranch Alfalfa site

Our Sunday, October 30th launch went very well, considering the weather..arrggg....

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The Saturday weather forecast was 'breezy' and wet, so we settled for Sunday, which looked better. Dave & Barb Moser from Pasco, WA, came down Sat. afternoon to stay overnight; I met them downtown about 2:30PM. It was 65 degrees, little or no wind, clear as a bell....rats!

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Sunday morning was...breezy and wet. Darrell Smith from Pendleton and I got out at the site at 8:30PM, started on the GSE setup. Dave & Barb Moser were there about fifteen minutes later, and helped..we were already to go by 9:45AM, and I put my Estes Snitch up (as per ceremony) on a C6-5 to start things off.

The Palmers (with a house guest) showed up about 10AM, and we started flying...the wind was about 8-15 mph from the SW, and it was about 62 degrees...it warmed up to 66 or so by 1PM.

Dave and Barb Moser from Pasco, WA, flew a couple rockets right off, and then Dave did the first 'high altitude' (1000 feet?) with his Estes Scrambler...all three C6-5's lit, parachute came out great. And then the wind got 'hold of it. It ended up on top of the 500' ridge to the NE; I retrieved it about an hour later when I was recovering one of my rockets in the same area.

Darrell Smith flew his newest LOC Weasel on an F25-6, and ended up on the side of the same hill, about 500 yards from the pads. He later flew his LOC Nomad Pro on a G64-10W...he tried using the new Aerotech delay tool to dial the delay down to six seconds, but it DID NOT WORK very well. We counted about a 8-10 second delay; the parachute came out hard, it drifted down straight toward the LCO table and hung up in a power line behind the parking area. Columbia Basic Elec. Co-op removed it for us Monday morning. THANKS!

The kids (Palmers and guest) flew about 20 flights between them, testing out the various saucers and new kits; one of the Alpha's drifted about 450 yards uphill on a B6-4, so the wind really wasn't very forgiving....the kids also tested out my Estes Cosmic Cobra (a helicopter + chute recovery kit) on at least four B6-4's and a C6-5; it worked exactly as designed on all but the C flight; that one weather-cocked quite a bit and everything came out hard...no damage however.

John Briedenbach (one of the other 4H parents) came out around 1PM and got his first two rockets into the air...he had one long walk uphill to chase down his Estes Bullpup (another B6-4 flight). He also flew his grandson's Alpha III and recovered it safely.

We had to shut down the range at 2PM, because the clouds moved in and it began raining. I stayed about another hour looking for YET ANOTHER rocket I flew into a cloud. No luck there...

Went home, cleaned up the new GSE... pictures are  here.

Totals: 30 flights in 3 1/2 hours, good mix of motors: about half-dozen A's, a dozen B's, a dozen C's, two D's, an F and a G.



Club Documents

Parent's Info (pdf)This file had everything you need to know about the club and what 4-H and model rocketry is about.
Rocket Knowledge (pdf)The basic information that beginning rocketeers should expect to know is here. This document also refers to some other files, which you can download below...
Rocket Motors (pdf)A summary of the different kinds of rocket motors available for model rockets; this file is needed for the Rocket Knowledge document above.
Parts of a Rocket (picture)A picture with the various parts of a rocket. Needed for the Rocket Knowledge document.
Rocket Flight (picture)The phases of the flight of a single stage rocket, and how they correspond to the different parts of a rocket motor.


SMoRC Launch Schedule, Spring 2013

The March 30th launch was probably the last one at the Hardman launch site until the fall of 2013. The club will be working on the site over the summer to continue to improve it for model and high-power operations. We WILL be flying at local fields in the Heppner area with smaller rockets, however, throughout the spring and summer.
SMoRC members also attend launches at the Tri-Cities Rocket Club site in Pasco. Click on the link to get to their home page: dates, times, and driving directions are all there...

All 'official' club launches are held at the Hardman launch site (see driving directions below), and we will make a go/no-go call on the prior Thursday of every scheduled launch date, based on the weather forecast for the weekend. The range will be set up for operations by 9AM and we will run until weather fatigue, motor exhaustion, or 6PM, whichever comes first.

NOTE: Our launch site is twenty miles from the nearest services, so please travel light and plan ahead! Stop in Heppner for provisions before you continue out to the site.  But there are plenty of places to lodge, shop and eat in Heppner, even on Sundays.

Driving information from Heppner, Oregon to the Hardman launch site

1. Head west on the Condon Highway (Oregon 206/207) to Ruggs (10.5 miles)
2. Turn left onto Oregon 207 (Heppner-Spray Highway)
3. Continue south 8.6 miles to Hardman
4. Turn right onto Ridge Rd.
5. Proceed west 2.9 miles on Ridge Rd. This is a county road, very pot-holed in places, so be careful!
6. About 1/2 mile past the gravel pit, you will see a large piece of rusted farm equipment on the left, and a sign pointing left that says "..Grade Ln." This is Wyland Grade Road. You may have to turn at the western side of the 'Y' intersection; the east side is a bit 'clearance' limited.
7. Proceed about 1/2 mile down to the Gentry property..the range will be set up in the mowed area just across the creek on the south side of the road. Park on the right side (north) of the road next to the barns.


For more information, call Pat Struthers at: 541-626-3096 (cell)/541-676-9158 (work). Or mail him at patstr@uci.net.


Launch Pictures!


December 17th Winter Launch day

Wyland Grade Rd., Hardman, Oregon



The president and vice-president taking their Launch Control duties very seriously...


Testing the wind. A Chrome Dome, a School Rocket, the Red Blaster, and the Mongoose on B6-4's.


Jason Palmer, the VP, the expert assistant, and the president filling out flight cards.


The BMS School Rocket tearing off the pad.


December 4th Winter Launch day

Wyland Grade Rd., Hardman, Oregon



A nice day, and a nice range. Model pads in foreground, mid power pad and tower, high-power rail at the back.


The South Morrow County Rocket Club president, trying to decide on a rocket to get ready, but mostly just freezing.


October 30th Winter Launch day

Flynn Ranch, Rhea Creek



The range is all set up and ready to go; launch control table, model pads, high-power rail and tower in the background.


Dave and Barbara Moser came down from Pasco, Washington, to fly with us on Sunday.
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Darrell Smith (Pendleton, OR) brought some larger rockets to fly.


The prep and parking area, with the Palmers, Mosers, and Darrell Smith.
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A view of the flying field, facing SW, from about 200 feet up on the ridge where most of our rockets landed....

Morrow County Fair - Saucer Launch Demonstration

August 18th, 2011 -- Heppner Fairgrounds Rodeo Arena




SMoRC club officers: Treasurer, Vice President, President, Secretary


Loading motors at the prep table. Leader Pat Struthers is trying to stay out of the way of the experts...
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Putting the 'Pluto' saucer on the pad.


Pushing the button. The Pluto climbs into the perfect Heppner weather...
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The SMoRC secretary announcing the next flight.


The Estes Snitch burning black powder.
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The club hamming it up at the Launch Control table.


A four saucer Estes C6 drag race! This was the real crowd pleaser.


Our Sponsors and Supporters!
These are the people who make it possible!


Jerry Gentry of Gentry Homes has also been very supportive of our club. He owns the property that host our main launch site, and a wonderful sight it is! We can support any kind of model or mid-power rocket, and we have the room for "L"-impulse high-power rocket flights and an FAA waiver currently good to 10,000 feet. (See the driving directions to our site above). And we will be expanding our capabilities in January.

We must also thank Columbia Basic Electric Cooperative for pulling rockets off power lines, when that happens...

The Blue Mountain Rocketeers and Tim Quigg, the Launch Director of BMR have been instrumental in training our adult leaders in rocket safety and range operations, and BMR has also donated a lot of the range equipment we rely on. Be sure to check out BMR's web site: there are many more resources there than this site can ever hope to supply. And if you are interested in another place to fly rockets besides South Morrow County, BMR is the best place start!

Carl Hamilton, Robert Simpson-Clark, and the rest of the crew at Washington Aerospace Club and Bob Yanacek of SPARC are the go-to guys for getting a first-class high-power rocket site in the air. Thanks to all of them for encouraging our people to 'learn-by-doing' at Mansfield launches and particularly Fire In The Sky....

Murray's Drug (217 N Main, Heppner) stocks rockets and motors so that our club members and parents don't have to travel 100 miles for them...They also supply bandwidth for this web site!

Pettyjohn's Building Supply (424 Linden Way, Heppner) supplies most of our scratch building supplies, including glue, paint, and hardware - check out their Facebook page.

The Heppner Gazette-Times, owned by David and April Sykes has always given us great coverage; they publish several articles a year about 4-H rocketry, as well as announcing our launch activities.
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Food and Lodging in Heppner

The Northwestern Motel (380 N Main, Heppner) houses our guests; the motel also has a coffee shop, art gallery, and RV hookups, and it is next to the City Park, Library, and Morrow County Museum.

Murray's Drug, 217 N Main (espresso, soup and sandwiches, snacks, Wifi)

The Stable of Youth, 180 N Chase St. (breakfast, lunch and dinner). Open Monday-Saturday; the best sit-down restaurant in town, except maybe...

Howe's About Pizza, 111 S Court St. -- Open Monday-Saturday. The best pizza (and more) in Eastern Oregon!

Sweet Productions/Victorian Rose, next door to Murray's. (lunch and ice cream)

The Cornerstone Cafe (across the street from the Northwestern Motel) also has Wifi, excellent espresso and snacks.

The Willow Creek Diner and Bakery (348 N Main) is open on Monday-Friday and Sundays, and has breakfast, lunch, and dinner items.

If you have questions about the club, please contact SMoRC 4h leaders Pat Struthers (phone: 541-626-3096, email: patstr@uci.net) or John Breidenbach (541-980-8280). We always welcome new members and anyone interested in learning more about model rocketry.


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