Oak Tree Inn - Hermiston
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Travel Blogs from Hermiston
... view points for walks with Minnie along the way) over the Snoqualmie Pass, through the Yakima Valley and into Oregon. I had no intention of getting as far as Oregon and Minnie was pretty put out with me by then, but that's where I ended up; at the Wild Horse Casino in Pendleton with about two dozen other travellers in the parking lot. I slept amazingly well, considering the location and being ...
... in this town are proud of their town and its history.
Its hot in the sun, so we stopped at Great Northern beer/wine/pizza bar for a cold drink and enjoyed it while we sat outside and people-watched.
We passed a huge clock tower that had a plaque dedicating it to the owners and employees of Smith Frozen Foods for 50 years of success in this valley.
Found a nice Thai place for dinner and walked home under a huge, almost-full moon.
Pic 7 - Falling Rocks: Really gotta watch for falling rocks in this area. For a place called Helper, this is not!
Pic 8 - Coal Fired: I guess this explains all the steam from the power plant back there. Helper, UT is powered by coal!
Pic 9 - In and Out: I finally arrive at the promised land and they don't open till 10:30? What's the matter with this world? Well, quick run to Krispy Kreme should fix that! ...
... was my, Roxanne's doing! I do NOT need to be sucking any snake venom out of my sons leg on this trip. We found a really pretty park and then headed up the hill, to which Hugh NEEDED to be on daddy's shoulders or he wouldn't make it, to Hat Rock. It was pretty cool, a cool giant rock that looked like a top hat. After that we came back, headed to the pool which was FREEZING! Sat in the sun to warm up then headed back to our site to have ...
... cuts! We’re disappointed now that we’ve had time to read all the literature that we missed two short walks which would have let us see fossils embedded in the rocks. We weren’t sorry we had driven into the Painted Hills site as the hills did look like they had been painted!
In the 1860s, Paleontology was still a very new science. The discoveries of Thomas Condon, a Congregational minister, spurred ...