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Sheridan , Oregon
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February 13, 1964     The Sun Paper
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February 13, 1964
 

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[sted of wnations, ,hr. dd after- Le bride&apos;s d Mrs. Modesto. s cut and mean, an e cousins mid Cyn- the guest the gift g trip to ,ill make a, Calif., oom is S. Navy. de chose hing ac- ;arnation from 1 in 1961 in Salem Bureau. alifornia wedding. Set Day ;heridan ervices Day of Church ey also ag Hair r) he bus- lowship mcheon a eom- Iuntley, Mrs. arge. A ted for ram the oak the )y, who unable tlbea ' 'His- i tRod & Gun00 Area Residents Attend Dinner By MILT GUYMON OBEGON STATE GAME COMIIS$ION It's cold out there, and biologists for the game commission will be the first to admit it as they don "long-lawns", mackinaws and heavy mitts, swing into frosty saddles aboard skittery horseflesh, or jockey four-wheel rigs through bumper-deep snow drifts, as they head into a long winter of outdoor workdetermining the condition of Oregon's big game populations. It may be from a pair of snowshoes that the game men may watch and count, or an airplane under milder weather conditions,butwhat ever the method of transportation, it is a dawn to dark show which began at the close of the elk season and will extend into late April of the following spring. Work will continue through tim summer months terminating with the deer and elk hunts of next fall. As one game biologist put it, "During the deer and elk seasons, we get a little breather, but as soon as they are over we set out on a long cold season of work preparing for next year's hunts. And the most critical and im- portant period of this preparation is during the frigid winter months, in the snow and wind and storm." Information gathered on the winter ranges will determine what's in store for big game hunters during next fall's hunting seasons. It is here that game biologists seek out the ani- mals, watch them as they go through the win- ter, study food supplies, keep a critical eye on animal condition, record mortality, sex and age and the number of animals observed on each range. Cold, snow, mud, wind or rain do not stop the surveys, for game agents must travel in all kinds of weather if the status of Oregon's big game is to be determined. The first phase of this annual inventory is herd composition to determine the ratio of males, females and youngsters in each herd. This work receives top priority beginning in late fall until midwinter on all ranges. Such studies give an accurate picture of the fawnor calf production, and the number of buck deer or bull elk available for breeding and huntingpur- poses. Year after year, most of the bucks killed during the hunting seasons consist of forked horns or yearling bucks. If the surveys indi- cate a good fawn crop hunters can expect a good buck crop next year. If the fawn crop is down on any given range, hunters can expect a like decline in the buck crop available. Herd composition must be completed before buck deer or bull elk lose their antlers. By mid-January herd composition is no longer feasible on deer as bucks are rapidly shedding their antlers. Game biologists have a little more leeway on elk as these majestic game animals retain their antlers for a longer per- iod of time. With some it is as late as mid- March or early April before the massivebeams are shed and new growth begins. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Jacks of Dayton, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bird of Carlton, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Porter of Red Prairie and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur boules of Grand Ronde were dinner-dance guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Billings of Sheridan at the Devils Lake Yacht club Saturday night when Billings was installed as the commodore for 1964. Those attending from this area were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rhodes of Sheridan, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Grosser of Sheri- dan, a past commodore, and Mr. Faulc0ner School News Reporters: Gayle Yoder, Mike Griffin Mrs. Melonuk's first grade: We are making valentines, and decorating the room. We have also started on adding and sub- tracting in little problems. Jan Stuck is still ahead on the Reading Chart. Mrs. Leith's first grade: We had fun making valentines for The valentine contest. We liked a movie about zoo ani- PGE Slates male. We are also anxious for Valentine's Day. Mrs. Burdg's second grade: Our baby frog got away. We made valentines for the valen- tine contest. Scott Marrs had a birthday Friday, Feb. 8. We had Parent-Teacher confer- ences. Miss Rowell's second grade: We made valentines to put in the Davison Auto Parts store window. Bill Gannom moved to The Dalles. andMrs'EmeryDentelfWil- H TOt # Mrs. Beech's thlrd grade: lamina. Jg e c We had our dixie cups for win- Grosser presented the new commodore with a flag featur- nlng the P.T.A Room Count. the 00ub's Devil' FO Wok Mrs. Bob Cole brought the dixie and initials DLYC embroider- r r cups. We drew pictures showing ed on it, and a portrait of the clothes worn by children himself to be put on the bulle- of other lands. tin board with the portraits of Portland General Electric other past commodores, company has budgeted $626,368 Mrs. Huntley's fourth grade: Rhodes was elected vice-cam- for new construction inYamhill Cindy Oldham brought a little modore, county during 1964, it has been green frog. We are makingval- Past and present comma- announced by the utility's div- entines to put in the Sheridan dares and members of various ision manager, Mel Dunston, Drug store window. We have yacht clubs were represented in Newberg. a new boy, Lloyd Cannady. He from Tillamook, Portland, Sal- "The budget for PGE's en- is from California. tire system will be approxi- em and Corvallis. mately $24,414,000," Dunston Miss Meyer's fourth grade: said, "with $11 million of that Our Shrimp are hatching. Our 000000D"IIst0 n going for final construction ca- snails are laying eggs. We are tivities at Round Butte dam on making reports about famous the Deschuies river." people and events. We will be By M L MELLEMA Main item in PGE's Yamhill getting new Arithmetic Groups county budget is $400,300 for next week. new distribution lines. Another Mr. and Mrs. Jay Sechrist $125,500 has been set aside for Mrs. Ivie's and Mrs. KadelHs fifth grade: We had Parent- attended the Federal Land Bank substation construction. Prop- Teacher conferences. We made association Feb. 6 in Salem. All day visitors Feb. 4 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dou- we Mellema were Mr. and Mrs. Pier Wynia, Mrs. Gertie Nues- baum and Mrs. Lee Trene, all of Tillamook and Mrs. Henry Franssens of Platte, S.D. At the meeting of the Ball- ston Sew and Social club Feb. 6, one quilt was completed for the Dallas Community Aid Cen- ter. An appreciation of thanks was expressed through Mrs. Ezra Kilmer from the Fairview Home at Salem for the club's con- tribution at Christmas time. A letter was also read from C-A-R-E stating the last do.. nation from this club had been k Date Horseback is the principal means of travel used to supply medical aid to In the on most big game ranges, although snowshoes the people of Cambodia. Com- .s that are used extensively, and If roads are avail- mittees were appointed to serve of the able and snowpack light, four-wheel pickups at the Husbands Party March shown, are a welcome relief from the most stren- 14. They are kitchen, Mrs. Uous foot and horse travel. Some elk herds Ezra Kilmer and Mrs. Charles are censused by airplane, and antelope sur- Kadell, dining room,Miss Elsie veys are made entirely by this means. Taylor, Mrs. Rob Brooks and Herd composition does not complete thewin- Mrs. Jack Bissell. Table games  ",  ter surveys. About mid-January game agents will be played. Answering roll begin the tally of big game numbers on each call were Mesdames: Andrew winter range. Observations continue until the Campbell, E. E. Kilmer, herds disband with the spring breakup. Charles Kadell, Jack Blssell, Census of big game numbers, contrary to I. Koonce, Floyd Page, H. J. herd conposltlon studies, is more or lesscon- Kaltenbach, Tony Gonshorow- I/] fined to winter ranges at lower elevations, ski, Donnte Mellema, EdnaTuf- At this time of year, animals areforced down- ford, Miss Elsie Taylor. Also ward by heavy snow and cold to the breaks Mrs. R.H. Brooks. and scablands near the valley floors. Ani- mals from an entire watershed covering thous- ands of square miles may be pushed into a nar- Elsie and Russell Taylor vie- row belt no more than a few miles long by a ited in Newberg Tuesday atthe mile or so wide. home of their sister, Mrs. J. February through mid-April Is considered H. Caftan. the critical time of year for big game. There : is little to worry about when winters are mild Mr. and Mrs. Everett SmaLl and broken by periods of thaw and sunshine, and children celebrated Denny Animals remain scattered and manage to find Smell's fourth birthday Feb. 9 ample food to remain alert and health. But If with ice cream and cake at the winter is long and severe and food rations the home of his uncle and aunt short there will be many animals dead or dy- Mr. and Mrs. Cary McIntosh ing from cold and hunger, and family at Newberg. When snow piles deep or temperatures drop to sub-zero levels, hunger alone is thedrlving Mrs. Merritt DeGraff of Pal- force and competition is keen for the meager las was a Sunday afternoon vie- food supplies on these restricted ranges. As ltor at the home of Mr. and food supplles are consumed danger is forgotten, Mrs. Lee Clark. senses dulled except the gnawing urge for food, and even this may become dulled in time. Mrs. Lois McIntyreandRob- : Under such conditions many animals will ert Brooks visited Sunday at starve before spring, with fawns and yearlings the home of Robert's parents, ; usually the first to go. Extreme coldwill also Mr. and Mrs. R.H. Brooks. " take its toll, mainly of older animals unable to Their home is at Eddyville. generate body heat from the meager food sup- plies to withstand the frigid temperatures. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kad- On all big game ranges permanent sample ell and family were Sundaydin- routes are established. These routes are ner guests at the Ralph Kadell travelled systematically and all animals ob-s home near Sheridan. ! served are recorded. The tally is recordedin a ratio of animals seen per mile of travel. Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Morris : Mortality is also recorded and expressed in and daughter of Springfield the same manner, spent the weekend with her ' Winter surveys give an accurate picture of father, E.D. Small, and visited population trends, numbers of male animals in her mother in the hospital in each herd, fawn or calf crop, food supplies, McMinnville. range condition and mortality. Such infor- mation is used to determine the amount of big Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Mc- Creight of Portland called Sun- game expected for harvest duringthe following day afternoon at the Floyd Page I season. home and made arrangements for the Pages to tear down the old house on the property of y i::iii::iii::!i:: her late father and mother, Mr. ^ I 80 and Mrs J E Reese ((/ff$ I SCOUT l iliiii2!i: Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Kilmer I WEEK and family were Sunday dinner Fob. -1  i}i!iiiiiiiii Mrs. Carl Black and family in Dallas. I , The Bobby Gould famLly drove PU BLIC AIJCTION LAND SALE to Kernsville Saturday and were overnight guests of Bobby's aunt J March 10, 1964 at 11:00 A.M. Mr. and Mrs. Charles DUvall. | The Oregon State Highway Commission will offer for sa at oral Mr. and Mrs. Cedric Clark | public auction 22 acres of land located n Yamhill County on the and four ol their children of | East side of State Highway 18 and being just Northeast of the Yakima, Wash. spent the week- | Yornhill River Overcrossing North of Sheridan, The sale w be end in the Ballston vicinity. | held on the premises described as fallows on March 10 1964 at l lh00a.m.: , Friday night was spent with I A parcel of and lying in section 36, Township 5 S, Range 6 W, LeeCedriC'Sclark.parents' Mr. andMrs. | W.M., Yamhill County, Oregon; the said parcel containing 22 Saturday night they were sup- I acres, more or less. (File No. 24160) per guests of the Richard De- i J TERMS OF SALE: Cash or check. The minimum price which will Jung family and the rest of the I be accepted s $4,000. A of the bid price must accompany the time was divided among Mrs. | successful bid. The right is reserved to accept or reject any or aH Clark's relatives. i! | bids subject to Commission approval. Conveyance will be by Bar- | gain and Sale Deed. No access will be allowed to the Salmon In spite of the tireless efforts j River Highway (State Hwy 18), access will be v a frontage road. Of the family and doctor, Freck- | The sale of this property is subject to special assessments, if les has gone to his lastrewardp | any, restrictions, reservations and easements of record. SALE #9. his bark silenced forever, after I INFORMATION: Property Manager, 506 State Highway Building much suffering. Freckles was lem, Oregon. ' a dog, the beloved pet of the R.L. DeJong family. erty acquisition will cost the utility approximately $43,056 and $26,142 will be spent on high voltage "feeder" lines in- to the county. Dunston said new vehiclepur- chases should total $20,750 and $5760 will be used for intra- company communication equip- ment and improvements. Pur- chase of new office furniture valentines to put in the Cope- land Lumber store window. We have a new boy, Dennis Cannady. Dennis is from California. Mrs. Sloan's fifth grade: Mrs. Brown substituted for Mrs. Sloan two days this week. The committees gave their reports on their flight projects for Science. We had a class meet- The Sheridan Sun, Sheridan, Oregon, Thursday, February I3, 1964 will run $3720. TB Heads Set Meet Directors of the Yamhill County Tuberculosis and Health Association will meet for a no-host luncheon Thursday noon, Feb. 20 at the Thrifty Drug in McMinnvtlle, accord- ing to the president, Mrs. Keith Schrepel of Yamhill. ing and elected committee chairmen for the valentine party. The chairmen are Pare Trowbrldge, Joy Bigelow, Mar- lyn Woo dall and Mike Griffin. Mrs. Chance - Music: The music room at Faulconer has a new bulletin board. The se- cond and third grades are sing- ing songs about Washington and Lincoln. There's Always Extra Comfort In A New CHAIR I I I HY STYLED TRADITIONAL I PLATFORM ROCKERS w00::i:;:wOiii: ,0w S39 9s U P-TI-DRNINU TE SWIVEL ROCKERS R EG" $69NJ0W $54.95 YOUR CHOICE IN COLOR$i  AUTHENTIC COLONIAL SWIVEL ROCKERS or CRICKET ROCKERS IN GAY, VAT-DY ED COLORS YOU CAN BUY IT FOR LESS AT NICE'S 00,0,$59.95 NICE FUI00NITURE APPLIANCE OPEN 8:30 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. DALLY EXCEPT SUNDAY 216 S. BRIDGE PHONE 843-3464 SHERIDAN I I , .... ..................... ...................................................... ........ Ill $ _ I  SNOWDRIFT 3 LB TIN  I COfl';;EEcHEESE I SHORTENING 59 h" / o C < IlVV'-- P00r. 25 c I00TASTEWELL i/" us GOOD --f UKULELE SLICED ] MAYONNAISE ., 3 9 PINEAPPLE /// . 0000 .. I11 I p0tlSU . /ll I I H,-C 300oz..s ! 89 c I TURKEY.STEAK ..... 3Y' l}/a.01s 3 "u: T ... p ,oz ..... ;,i0, Itl/ 45, A  r! i I lt THURS. ,HRU SAt". SUNSHINE r.. 3 MARKETERIA GRAHAMS 6 5