Newspaper Archive of
The Sun Paper
Sheridan , Oregon
Lyft
March 26, 1964     The Sun Paper
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
March 26, 1964
 

Newspaper Archive of The Sun Paper produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




4 ........ ;: :: :: ..... ......... Legal flOllCe$ i the undersigned as administra- trix with the will annexed of the estate of John F. Hyder, de- ceased, has filed her final ac- count in the District Court of the State of Oregon for Yam- hill County and that Monday, the 27th day of April, 1964, at the hour of 2:30 o'clock in the afternoon of said day and the Court room of said Court have been appointed by said Court as the time and place for hearing objections thereto and the set- flement thereof. Dated and first published March 26, 1964. Date of last publication April 16, 1964. The Sheridan Sun, Sheridan, Oregon, Thursday, March 26, 1964 Emma Hyder Dingess Administratrix with will annexed the Harold R. Fuller Attorney for said Estate Sheridan, Oregon ! NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the District Court of the State of Oregon for Yamhill County NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT THE UNDERSI(ED Ada Burchell Green, has been appointed executrix of the last will and testament and estate of Hamilton N. Burchell de- ceased, by the above entitled Court. All persons having claims against said estate are hereby notified and required to present the same, duly verified as by law required, to the un- dersigned at 915 Evans Street, Sheridan, Oregon, within six months from the first publica- tion of this notice in the Sher- idan Sun. Dated and first published March 26, 1964. Date of last publication April 16, 1964. Adah Burchell Green Executrix Marsh, Marsh, Daslmey & Cushing Attorneys for said estate AN EXTENSIVE remodeling operation is underway at Ivie Hardware on South Bridge street this week. Contractor Cecil Gross is shown tearing out old-time shelves, to be replaced by peg beard-type display sections. New lighting fixtures and tiled ceiling also will be installed. New counters have been put in place. (Sun Photo 134) HEALTH mATTERS By BRYAN C. SMITtI Yamhill County Health Department ' 'Diabetes" Tax Assistance To Be Available Assistance in preparing Ore- gon state income tax returns will be given by State Tax Com- mission personnel at the Yam- hill County Courthouse in Mc- Minnville on April 2 and 9 from 9 A.M. to 4 P.M. Taxpayers wishing help in filing their returns are asked to bring earnings slips and other information needed to de- termine the correct tax, in- cluding, if possible, a copy of their federal return filed for the year 1963 The Tax Commission points out that in order to be efigi- ble for a refund a taxpayer must file a return Refunds are issued on a "first come" first served" basis. i YOU NEED SUNSHINE MILK QUALITY YOU'LL NEVER FORGET meie .gee ee lie SUNSHINE DAIRY 843-6402 Diabetes, which ranks seventh in the list of causes of death by disease, is a chronic condition which develops when the body can- not use some of the food eaten, especially" sugar and starches. It is estimated that one American in every 60 is a diabetic and that there are approxi- mately three nillion diabetics In our coun- try today. OY this number about half know they are diabetic and the other half are un- aware of their condition. Approximately five million other Americans living today are ; potential diabetics, which means they will develop the disease sometime. About 75,000 persons become diabetic each year. Diabetes is hereditary, a history of diabetes in a family is reason for close relatives to be tested regularly for the presence of sugar in the urine or blood. Other factors which have been associated with increased tendency to diabetes are: a tendency to be overweight; being over 40 years of age; a history of sugar in the urine; having delivered a heavy baby, especially over 10 pounds. Of the total population in the United States, one out of every four persons are belleved to be diabetic "carriers". Carriers of diabetes are persons who are free of the i II III III i IIl I I U !lll;Jtl|lll.lllfillilfilnlfill I I IIII II II lllm II n .............. ELLA GRIFFIN Wednesday, March 11, 1964 at the age of 77 in North Bend. Funeral services were held Interment was at the Ocean Monday, March 16,at the Camp- View Memory Gardens at Em- bell-Watkins Chapel in Coos pire. Bay for long-time Sheridan res- ident Ella Griffin, who died condition themselves but who transmit the tendency to their offspring The usual signs of diabetes are: increase in thirst; constant hunger; frequent urin- ation; loss of weight; intense itching; easy tiring; pain in fingers and toes; changes in vision; slow healing of cuts and bruises. However, diabetes may be present without any signs at all The best time to discover diabetes is before symptoms develop by routine screening by your family physician Deabetes can be controlled by diet, exercise and when necessary by using insulin. For some older and milder diabetics, a recently developed oral tablet has helped to control their condition. However, a planned diet is always a fundamental of diabetes treatment. Neglect of diabetes may lead to the develop- merit of complications, the most serious of which are heart disease, failing eye sight, hardening of the arteries, kidney disorders, gangrene, cerebral hemorrhage and diabetic coma. Weight control is important in the prevention of diabetes. Six out of seven diatetics over 40 were overweight before the onset of their disease. Area Residents ,Named For Duty Thirty Yamhfll County res- idents have been named to the jury panel for the April term of Yamhill County District Court, according to Jack Bee- For many years, Ella and ler, county clerk. Charles Griffin lived on N.W. Named to the panel from ......... ;hf ............. m Willamina Fire Dept. IS SPONSORING A I It HOTCAKE N BREAKFAST |11 AT THE WILLAMINA FIRE HALL EASTER SUNDAY MORNING Yamhill street prior to moving to Empire a year and a half ago. Survivors include her hus- band, Charles O, a son, Ken- neth, and a grandson, Kenneth, all of Empire. Sheridan are Laurence J. Chamberlain, Jeanette M, Hiatt, Maggie S. Mcintyre, Helen M. Reynolds, Beverly B. Seaman and Henry A. Val- entine. --SHERIDAN BOWLING'n LEAGUE By DAVE YODER STANDINGS, MARCH 24 Team W. L. Pts. Sheridan Grain 24 15 33 Hammon's Hiway Mkt. 24 15 32 Darigold 23 16 30 Agee's Marketeria 22 17 29 Tuggle Chev. Co. 21 18 28 c00;;Ue;eesr .................. as Assessor Cites Deadline By LOUIE GROSS as good or better than that of their canned or frozen counterparts. Ten other com- mercial freeze-dried foods were Judged acceptable. These ratings were made in consumer-oriented palatability studies conducted by ARS food scientists for USDA's Economic Research Service. The taste-tested products were beef, pork, chicken, sea- foods, soups, and mixed dishes - all prepared according to the manufacturers' instructions. Taste-panel members rated the foods for general palata- bility and for five specific quality characteristics - ap- pearance, flavor, juiciness, texture, and tenderness. In the freeze-dryingprocess, food is frozen and then dried in a vacuum, so that moisture is removed as vapor or gas without going through the liquid stage. The weight of a freeze-dried product is as little as one-tenth that of the orlginal food. It contains only 2 per cent moisture and can be stored at room temperature. Three foods prepared from freeze-dried products were rated better in eating quality than frozen or canned counter- parts - beef noodle soup, chicken noodle soup, and shrimp creole Fifteen freeze-dried foods were rated about equal to frozen or canned products. These were other soups, creamed chicken, ham, sau- sage, Swiss steak, and shell- fish. Freeze-dried chicken and seafoods generally got higher scores when used in prepared dishes than when served plain. The remaining 10 freeze- dried foods were rated poorer in eating quality than the frozen or canned products. Relatives standing of freeze- dried foods in the following categories was - beef, in gen- eral, somewhat inferior; chick- en, slightly lower than those of the canned forms; seafoods, about the same as the frozen products, the only low scores were for "fishy" flavors; soups, as good as or better than the canned soup; com- bination dishes, fairly good ratings except for peas, con- sidered only fair in quality. Details of the study are re- ported inan EconomlcResearch Service publication, "Freeze- Dried Foods: Palatability Tests" (MRR No. 617). Single copies are available from the The State Department of Agriculture has released some figures which show that Oregon's Grade A milk pro- ducers and the producer-dis- tributors are continuing to de- crease in numbers, but GradeA producers with larger herds are increasing. These statistics show that the total A grade herds declined from 1,280 herds in 1962 to 1,205 herds in 1963 The department also stated that in 1959 there were 1,494 grade A herds in the state. We have one mixed feeling about the larger herd size. We know that efficiency in labor can be obtained when one man takes care of around 40 cows, and perhaps hardly any oper- ators can take care of more than 60 cows per man. But the thing about which we are concerned is whether, when a producer decides to increase the size of his herd, has he first developed a smaller herd that produces at least 425 to 450 pounds of butterfat per cow, and produces 11,000 to 12,000 pounds of milk per cow? I think many of us have heard the old saying that a baby must learn how to walk before he can run. We think the same idea can apply to a dairyman. He must first learn how to handle a few cows and get maximum production before he can hope to increase his herd and get maximum production. A month or two ago we com- mented about the number of cows it would take to make a $10,000 a year income. The figures we quoted were put to- gether by Dr. Brown at the University of Arizona. Dr. Brown pointed out very clearly that as the production of the cow increases the op- portunity for net profit in- creases very rapidly with it. We have faired that in Oregon when production per cow falls below 400 pounds of butterfat and 10,000 pounds of milk per year, the margin is so small that it is almost impossible to realize a profit above feed ex- penses and a very low wage for the operator. So unless a dairyman can increase his per cow production it would be wlse to make some calculations on paper before increasing the herd size. The Agricultural Research Service reports that consumer quality of 18 freeze-dried foods now on the market have been rated by a USDA taste panel On Senior Citizen Tax Property owners planning to apply for Senior Citizens' Ex- emption and Deferral law passed by the 1963 Legislature are reminded by County As- sessor Fred Muhs that the dead- line for filing is Wednesday, April I. The new law has two sep- arate provisions for persons who were 65 years or older on March I. One allows a par- tial exemption from taxes on property used as apersonal res- idence by an appliant whose "gross receipts" are not more than $2500 during the previous calendar year. The exemptions vary, according to the taxpay- er's age, from 10 per cent to 100 per cent of the first $10,000 of true cash (market) value Exemptions are outright, but the Log Truckers Meet Slated On April 4 All log truck drivers in this area are urged to attend a meeting Saturday, April 4, of the Salmon River LogTruckers association at the Masonic lod- ge in Taft. The session is slated for 2 p.m, according to Association President Don Mendenhall of Sheridan. A newly-formed organiz- ation, the SRLTA is for the ben- fit of all log haulers, Men- denhall reported. The meeting is to discuss safety factors, operation of equipment and op- erational problems. He said the non-profit group is deslgned to work with log haulers and timber owners. The SRLTA covers 12 counties, including Yamhfll, Polk, Lincoln, Tilla- mook, Washington, Multnomah, Marion, Linn, Lane, Clack- amas, Benton and Clatsop. Other officers of the assoc- iation are Wayne Sparks of Sheridan, secretary, and Tom Mishler, also of Sheridan, treasurer. Board members are Ron McCloud of McMinn- ville, Roy Zimbrick of Willa- mina, Floyd Baird of Sheri- dan, Loran Golley of Taft, H. L. Noffsinger and Vern Bentley. Sheridan Businessman Becomes New Grandpa Division of Information, Office A baby son was born to Mr. of Management Services, U.S. and Mrs. Paul F. Boehler of Dept. of Agrlculture, Wash- Portland Saturday, March 21, ington, D.C., 20250. at St. Vincent's hospital. Pa- Leaders Attend Awards Night Representatives from all ternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Carl Boehler of WD.- lamina, Boehler operates Boehier Tire and Carloading After John Grimes, Polk Service in Sheridan county extension agent, showed eight Ballston-area 4-H clubs and their leaders were on hand for the 4-H Achievement Night last Saturday at the Ballston Community hall. Leaders attending were Mrs. Darlene Russell, first-year cooking; Mrs. Evelyn DeJong, second and third-year sewing; Melvin and Melva Johnson, wood working leaders; Mrs. Irene Kadell and Mrs. Edna Moo% third-year cooking; Mrs. Delores Fanning and Andrea DeJong, fifth-year cooking; Mrs. Pearl Shields, Health club leader; Mrs. Verna Keller, Rid- ing club; Mrs. Veda Kilmer and Gary Kllmer, the Live and Learn Livestock club leaders. This club includes beef, dairy, sheep and rabbits. Members from each club had a role in the program and dis- plays featured their past year's work. Two violin presentat- ions were given by Gary Kil- mer, who was accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Jay Sechrist. slides of his trip to the 4-H Club congress last winter in Chicago, cookies and coffee were served and a visiting hour held Fellowship .. Program, Film Set Members of the Phil Sher- Idan Fellowship will view a sound-color film on "Panama" at their regular weekly meet- hug Friday at the Sheridan American Legion hall, accord- ing to President Bessie Wirfs. Showing is set for 3 p.m. Mrs. Wirfs also announced a program of 'CEaster Thoughts In Music and Literature," pre- sented by talent from the fel- lowshlp group at 2:30 p.m. Planning is well underway, according to Fellowship offic- ials, for the group's Luncheon is Served event, slated for May L Tickets are available at 75 each. AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY Lily Suhs ........ President Callie Heider. ....... Sec. Visiting members Welcome Meets 2nd and 4th Mondays 6:00 A.M. TO h00 P.M. Kizer Sheet Metal 19 20 2G Sunshine Dairy 19 20 25 PRICES: Adults ..,,.,,....,; ......... $|.00 m Rickreall Farm Supply 18 21 24 lh $111nllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllGi, ri Biskey's TV 17 22 23 " " =' I = I SAVE MONEY ON  = High school students .......... + 75 Femcor #4 17 22 22  . +1 BOYSENPAINTS i Grade school students......... 50  Don'sGillespiesBodyCafeShOp 1515 2424 1921 $ _ FUNDS WILL GO TO HELP PAY FOR A NEW PENETRATOR SIREN. ........................... " ' i l " i =.,,i.,.,,.,..,.,,n,,It,.p.,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,.,,,. .................................................................. DURING THE BIG " " INSURANCE PROBLEMS? j l EASTER EGG SPECIAL i Ill III Itl III III III III - ,,, I -" -- We Can Help You With Them = = . " " E FRe__00 - ...- " -" C he 'e-L'f - F' -A b'le - . ompre nslv i e Ire utomo i EASTER TOY With Purchase m m im I " -" Health & A ide t l = - cc n nsurance = of 1 Gal. BOYSEN COLORIZER PAINTS = . - -  while they Iostll SACKETT & WRIGHT I im il ' t z m i i$ " " :. PLUS " " " INSURANCE = = 10% DISCOUNT ON ANY BOYSEN PAINT "- i ATTEND AMEETING OF THE SALMON RIVER i 142 S BRIDGE 843 4112 " -- : . . PURCHASE OF $15.00 Or MQre. : e*emeem ewe mm, eeeeeee   . . eee.e.m  ..... .. = =_ : LOG TRUCKERS ASSOC. SATURDAY, APRIL 4, == .... m _. m_ Published Every Thursday by : 2 P.M. AT THE TAFT MASONIC LODGE : =: =g THE SHERIDAN PUBLISHING COMPANY E ALL LOG TRUCKERS WELCOME! == second Class Postage Paid At Sheridan, Oregon Elllllllllllllnllllllllllllnllllllllulllllnllllll llllnlln .= FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY!! : : = -" JW COPELAND YARDS " = , m m 345 S. BRIDGE ST. 843-6342 . llllllnlll nlllllllllltllllJllnlllllllllllltllllllll IIIIIlU-" MmilmliRmlsmll New & Used ,GLASS Insurance Jobs A Specialty Mishler Wreckers Wallace Bridge Will amina 876-2432 nlllnlllllllltt taxpayer must apply each year by April 1, Muhs said. The second provision is for a deferral of taxes on the own- er's nonincome-producing res- idence on which there is no tax delinquency. Granting of the claim will defer tax pay- merits for the next fiscal year and continue the deferral of payments for past years as to which claims have been fried, until eligibility ceases. The taxes, plus 6 per cent annum interest, become due when the claimant dies or the property is sold or no longer qualifies. A surviving spouse, 60 years of age or older, can elect to continue the deferral. Applications for exemption and/or deferral must be filed with Muhs, together with proof of age. Forms for both bene- fits are available at his office in the cotmty courthouse. Ronde Scouts la00e lo Field For IV Show GRAND RONDE--A field trip to Mr. Duffy's television show in Portland March 20 was the highlight of spring vacation for the Grand Ronde Brownie Scouts, Jtmior Girl Scouts and Cub Scout Pack 44. Brownie leader, Mrs. Nolan Curl, was accompanied by Shar- on Lockwood, Laura Com- merford, Lauralie Shafer, Karen Kimsey, Debbie Grout, Sandy Mercier, Debbie Hen- dricks, Patricia Johnson and Anita Kilgore. Junior Girl Scouts. with Mrs. Richard Sha- fer, were Janel Reid,'Judy Knox Darlene LaFrance, Beverly and Debbie Flipse, Della Kilgore, Jenny Mauldin and April David- son. Cub Scouts, accompanied by den mothers, Mrs. James Reid, Mrs. Robert McKern and Mrs. Albert Lockwood, wee Tommy McKern, George Lauderbaugh, Robert Parren Jr.,David Lock- wood, Ronnie Lena, Jerry Sha- fer, Kenny Risseeuw, James Commerford, Gary Busboom, Lynday Lumley, Don Risseeuw, Marty Smith, Roger Soules, Nick Lockwood, Kenny Curl, Kirk O1son, Timmy McKuehn and Arlie Kilgore. Also enjoying the trip were Mrs. Doc Knox, Mrs. Betty Commerford, Mrs. Marvin Kimsey and Mrs. Arthur Soules. with Ricky Cury, Kelly Olson, E1oise and Teresia Sharer, Jerry McKern, Bill Reid and Robert Soules. FRUIT TREES ---FOR SALE---- PEAR, PRUNE and CHERRY VARIETI, ES LARGE VARIETY OF APPLES ON DWARF ROOTSTOCK ALSO ESPALIERED WEPSTER'S NURSERY SHERIDAN, OREGON PH 843-4197-- if no answer-- PH+ 843-6971 SAY IT WITH FLOWERS FOR EASTER# LOVELY POTTED PLANTS, LARGE SELECTION. EASTER ARRANGEMENTS FOR YOUR- *TABLE *CORSAGES *DISH GARDEN *CUT FLOWERS WE WILL BE OPEN 9:00 A.M. UNTIL h00 P.M. EASTER SUNDAY FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE. Riverside Greenhouses AGEE & GILSTRAP SHERIDAN Greenhouses Located at 335 Monroe St. 2 Blocks West of Bank-Tele. 843-6950. Floral Shop Located at 108 S. Bridge-Tele. 843-6950.