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Sheridan , Oregon
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March 12, 1964     The Sun Paper
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March 12, 1964
 

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Councilmen Talk Water ........ a Privilege - - #o Live in the Phil Sheridan Country ............. With Reclamation Head -t- -:, t= -.. ADDITIONAL INFORMATION on- possibility of Sheridan receiving water from the pro- posed Red Prairie project was given at a meeting of the Sheridan City Council Mon- day night with officials from the Bureau of Reclamation's Salem office. Looking on as a bureau man points out a possible pipeline route are (left to right) Chamber President Art Hebert, Mayor Me1 Agee and John Mangan area engineer with the bureau, (Sun Photo 123) Sheridan's Future Water Regular Meet Sources Subject Of Meet Slated Monday wasWa:eu,j:c:y:rimd:e'lgfutoUn e (otnga're fPemngwa'aeaeeriltof, For Chamber day night with Bureau of Rec- lamation officials and the Sheri- dan City Council. Area engineer for the bureau of Reclamation's Salem offic% John Mangan, attended a dinner and meeting with councilmen to outline possibilities on the city's obtaining additionalwat er in the future. Di.ccn'sen centerq n *b BureauPs Red Prairie Projec% on which studies have been underway to determine feasi- bility of the project. It was pointed out how far planning has gone on the project and dif- ferent methods Sheridan could use in obtaining water from the project dam when completed. Mangan answered questions put to him by members of the council and Mayor Mel Agee, as well as Chamber of Com- merce President Art Hebert, who also attended the meet- ing. When the big irrigation pro- ject is completed, Mangan said, probably the best way for Sheri- dan to obtain water is to pur- chase it at wholesale cost right at the reservoir. It then could be piped into the city and used by city residents after proces- sing through a treatment plant. Another possible method to bring water from the damsite also was discussed. This would be to have water from the dam dumped into Mill Creek and for this flow to be picked up by the city and passed through a treatment plant for use by local citizens. Mangan pointed out that any water from the dam probably is "about I0 years" away. Plans for this water are being made because of the prohability of Sheridan and this area's growth in the next several years. The water would be in addition to the 450,000 gallons per day that can be brought from the city's supplied to the city, approxi- mately three times the amount available from the springs. The proposed Buck Hollow project near Willamina also was touched on at the meeting, with Mangan pointing out this is being figured as a supplemental project to "catch additional areas" not accessible from Red Regular monthly business session of the Sheridan Chamber of Commerce next Monday noon will bring reports of more than 52 paid chamber memberships and a treasurer's report of more than $1000 in the bank, according to Presi- dent Art Hebert. The session is scheduled for the Sheridan I'rairir' Snow Seen In Sheridan At the board of director's Sheridan linally got a taste meeting Monday at the Fire- of snow early Thursday morn- side care committee reports ing as the powdery stuff floated were given by chairmen and a motion was passed for the down and was sticking. I Community Events FRIDAY, March 13 Phil Sheridan Fellowship. SATURDAY, March 14 Girl Scout Father-Daughter banquet, Chapman school MONDAY, March 16 PTA Rainbow Exec. board meet- inp., 8:00 p;m. IOOF haiL Chamber of CommerceBoard of Directors, 12 noon. City Council, 8 p.m. PTA-high school, 7:30 p.m. TUESDAY, March 17 Ethel Rebekah Lodge 162 chamber to sponsor a program to feature a speaker on a pro- posed sales tax plan, Hebert read letters received on the city's inquiries on the possibilRy of bringing another doctor to the community to handle the overwhelming patient load on one doctor. He also announced estimated cost of a swimming pool in conjunction with the new high school at $30,000 after a survey by a Portland firm. Further plans also were dis- cussed for the proposed com- munity health survey to be con- ducted with the aid of the Phil Sheridan Fellowship. Members of the Area Re- development committee will meet in Sheridan ThUrsday, March 26, and board members were urged to attend this meet- ing. Sheridan Sun Has Baby WEDNESDAY, March 18 The Sheridan Sun has had a Sheridan Past Matrons, home baby. of Mrs. LaVern Holman in Bryan Jack Bladine was born Grand Ronde. to Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bladine Rotary, noon. Sunday afternoon at McMinn- ville hospital. Bladine is THURSDAY, March 19 editor-publisher of the Sun. Rainbow girls. A healthy boy, young B1adine weighed 9 pounds and an ounce FRIDAY, March 20 at birth - and I COULD bore Phil Sheridan Fellowship. you with more. Phil Sheridan Countrg Weather Mrs. Harold Fuller L. H. p. Wednesday, Feb. 26 25 54 .00 Thursday, Feb. 27 26 53 .00 Friday, Feb. 28 35 50 .01 Saturday, Feb. 29 32 46 .13 Sunday, March 1 34 52 .51 Monday March 2 33 50 .52 Tuesday, March 3 32 48 .23 L. H. P. Wednesday, March 4 44 52 .64 Thursday, March 5 33 47 .64 Friday, March 6 30 53 .04 Saturday, March 7 28 52 T. Sunday, March 8 37 50 .17 Monday, March 9 31 47 .36 Tuesday, March I0 39 50 .53 The lv for the month of February was 23 degrees on the 7th, and the high was 64 degrees on the 23rd, with a monthly mean temperature of 41.3 degrees. Rainfall measured 1.54 inches, making it the driest February since 1958. Four inches plus a fraction was recorded in February 1959, 1962 and 1963 for the closest amounts. Twenty-one days were registered at 32 de- grees or lower. This brought us eight partly clear and 10 clear and sunshiny days, double the number of clear days in any February for the past seven years. i VOI. 65-No. 15 THE SHERIDAN SUN, SHERIDAN, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1964 6 Pages-10 2nc Scl,ool Budget Discussic00n Meet Set; Boara l'onders Superintencbnt Choice Second and final public bud- get consideration meeting on the proposed budget document for the Sheridan School dis- trict has been scheduled for Monday night according to last week, the budget was dis- Superintendent Stephen Stiverso cussed by members of the bud- The session is slated for Faul- get committee with a small coner school at 8 p.m. number of interested persons. At the first meeting, held According tostivers, thebud- MAY QUEEN at Sheridan High, LindaLatham (seated), is surrounded by members of her court: (from left)sophomore princesses, Patricla Schufa and Clarice por; j,1ior princesses, Nadine Hyder and Betty Lou Bauman; Maid of Honor Patti Krauthoefer; and freshman princesses Polly Pelzer and .qyh, i Y% (Sun Photo 127) BATTLING FOR a rebound in the Nestucca game Saturday night, Sheridan High Spartan Vern Loehner goes after the ball with two Bobcat players. Sheridan, which placed fourth get calls for expenditure of $412,736 during the coming school year. He also pointed out this means about a 10 mill increase in the tax levy because of heavy reduction in state funds. He said the millage rate in the district would have been "exactly the same" if avail- able revenues had been the same. Public hearing on the pro- posed document is scheduled for Monday. April 6, Stivers said, and the budget will be on the ballot for voter approval in May. Budget for the district last year was $391,377, compared to the $412,736 one proposed for the coming fiscal year. Stivers pointed out the $21, 400 difference would have been handled at the same millage rate if revenues had remained the same. The 12 1/2 per cent reduction in funds from state sources has brought the money due the dis- trict from $206,473.79 last year additional millage levy. All school districts took the same percentage reduction, he said. Total evaluation in the Sheri- dan district is about $2 1/2 million, the school leader said, so each mill levied will raise about $2500. It looks as though Sheridan will carry a 92.7 mil- lage rate this year, compared to 82.7 last year. Even then, it was pointed out, this is only a four mill increase over the past truce years. Stlvers announced April 4 as the last day to file petitions for candidacy for the school board post which Board Chairman Art Hebert has indicated he will not seek again. Petitions may be obtained from District Clerk Edna Moore at the superinten- dent's office at Faulconer school. The school board is consider- ing more than a dozen applica- tions seeking the superinten- dent's post to be vacated by Stivers after this school year. Hebert said application forms to approximately $177,073.79 have been received from coming forthisyear. Hepointed several qualified school men to out the district has to make up take over the superintendent's this $29,400 loss through an duties. P tW" artans os tnntng Season Despite Losses Finishing the basketball sea- son on a losing note s the Sheri- dan High Spartans still emerged from a tough campaign with a winning record. After 24 games the Sparts won 13 and lost 11, including their final four outings against their season-long antagonists, Dayton and Nestucca. Coach in league standings, also took fourth in the playoff tourna- ment, dropping the final game to Nestucca. 56-52. (Sun Photo 111) Bob Close's squad was unable to best either the Pirates or the Bobcats in three encounters with each squad. Spartan efforts in the Yawama league playoffs in McMinnville last Thursday and Saturday nights saw them end up in fourth place, lust where they finished in final league stand- tags. Sheridan tried to slow the game with Dayton to a walk and dropped the encounter 33-16, after trailing 10-5 at halftime. The defeat, coupled with Yamhlll-Carlton's win over the league's second-place Nestucca Bobcats, brought the Spart "5" face to face with their other nemesis in the playoff for third- place. After going through a cold shooting period in the second and third panels, the Sparts finally caught fire and made a good run for the win before falling 56-52, the closest they had come to Nestucca in the three meetings. Pop-Daughter Feed Saturday Activities of Girl Scout Week in Sheridan will close Saturday night with a big Father- Daughter banquet at Chapman Grade school, according to Mrs. Cliff Bride, a Girl Scout senior leader. The event will begin at 6:30 p.m. Sheridan girls, from Brownie Scouts up, have been making preparations for the banquet during their various meetings, making such items as place- mats and table decorations. Scouts concluding the week- long slate of activities during their 52nd anniversary observ- ance include the Brownies,Jun- ior and Senior Girl Scouts anti the Cadettes. Scheduled to serve their hus- bands and daughters Saturday night are Girl Scout mothers. Heading planning for the week's activities with Mrs. Bride were Mrs. Glen Dickey Jr., Mrs. Ken Bigelow, Mrs. Lawrence Ellis, Mrs. Francis Thomson, Mrs. Fred Wirfs, Mrs. Walt Dooicht, Mrs. Floyd Owens and Mrs. Elwin Heft- inger. Degree Slated A iViaster of Arts degree will be awarded Wilbert Ray Shenk, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Shenk of Rt. 1, Box 195, Sher- Idan, Friday at 3 p.m. during the first winter term commen- cement convocation at the Uni- versity of Oregon. EA STER SHERIDAN SATURDAY-MARCH 28 EGG HUNT , BRING YOUR YOUNGSTERS