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Sheridan , Oregon
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May 26, 1966
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Surprises Seen In County, State Primary Election Willamina Man Escapes Serious Injury In Crash A Willamtna man, Joe Grimm, 45, was released from a McMlnnville hospital Tues- day after a two-car fatal col- lision about 9.45 p.m. Satur- day near Bellevue. Grimm sustained head cuts and minor injuries in the crash which resulted in death of a Portland man, the county's fourth highway fatality of the year. driver of one of the two cars involved in the accident. He had been taken to Providence Hospital in Portland where he Dead is Harold Woolford, the in Portland. She was apassen- ger in her husband's vehicle later died. Woo]ford's wife, Frances, 48, was reported in critical condi- tion at Holladay Park Hospital Penny In Fuse Box Cited As Starting Fatal Blaze Death of two small Sheridan partment in a building fire, youngsters in a house fire May Chief Harrison had pointed out. 17 was blamed on a too-common practice--a penny in the fuse box. The penny caused a short circuit in the house wiring, starting a smouldering blaze in a sofa at the Clmuncey In- gersoll home behind the Mid- way market west of Sheridan. Fumes from the smouldering fire killed Chancey Daniel In- gersoll, 3 1/2, and James Kel- ley IngersoLl, 2 1/2, as they Lay in their bedroom. The boys had been dead several hours before the fire burst into flame and destroyed the home. The alarm was turned into the fire department about 9:.30 a.m., but the house was too far gone by that time. Parents of the two youngsters, Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Inger- along with two other couples, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Turner and Mr. and Mrs. Fred HaLla- uer. Mr. Turner, 43, his wife Mary, 38, and the Hallauer's, both 32, were treated as out- patients at a McMlnnvllle hos- pital and released. Oregon State Police officers who placed the time of the crash at about 9:45 p.m. Saturday, re- ported that Woolford was east- bound and Grimm was west- bound at the time of the crash. According to the officers, the two vehicles collided nearly headon at the top of a short incline just west of Bellevue. Extensive damages were re- ported to both vehicles. VOTE CAST - One of hundreds of local vot- ers who went to the polls in Tuesday's state- wide primary election was Ed Munson, shown caped with only minor injuries after the blaze became a roar- ing holocaust. The discovery of the penny behind a fuse brought a renewed warning from Sheridan Fire Chief Cecil A. Harrison on the dangers of this practice. He urged all area home owners to check their use boxes for any coins and to have an ade- quate supply of fuses on hand so that they are not tempted to "Just get by" with a penny hack of the fuse. Deaths of the Ingersoll chil- dren were the first in the his- tory of the Sheridan Fire de- receiving his ballot from the clerks at the American Legion polling place. (Sun Photo 1280) By GEORGE MURDOCK An estimated 56 per cent of Yamhill County's registered voters cast their ballots in Tuesday's primary election. On the whole, the election came out much as had been anticipated in advance with tight balloting existing in only a few races The closest race on the coun- ty scene came in the race for the Republican nomination for county commissioner between Gale Vinton and Malcolm Wright of McMinnvLlle and RudySchaad of Newberg. Vinton led through the early returns but fell behind Schaad when a larger number of New- berg precincts were reported near the end. Schaad pulled ahead with 36 of the 42 pre- cincts in and remained in the lead despite the later reporting of three more McMlnnvUlepre- CinCts. With the final returns in, Schaad garnered a totalof2,450 votes compared with 2,218 for Vinton and 676 for Wright. Schaad will face Herb Holst, Carlton Democrat in the No- vember general election. Holst I Tuesday Vi:lit Here Planned By Blood Unit SDerjdan Pole Plant Starts Graduating Local Senior In New PacJlit)/ Wins US PlywoodGrant Production so11, and a baby brother, ex- WltLAMINA -- A Sheridan Shooting Gets 15-Year Term POLES CHECKED - President Jay Ahlborne of Northwest Pil- ing company, new Sheridan manufacturing firm, checks some poles as the company started into production Thursday at It's new plant. (Sun Photo 1261) fl -1 I I I II HERE. & THERE, I ._ I By BILL BLADINE Mrs, Aurice Wallace finally has received her master's de- Pep. Robert Duncan's re- gree from Linfleld college, al- sounding victory over Howard though she was not able to at- Morgan in the Tuesday Dam- tend commencement exercises. ocratlc Primary election may Mrs. Wallace was too busy - have been an indication of sup- having a baby. port for the administration's The Wallaces new son, Jef- Minor Problems DAVID PRATT High school senior has been awarded one of seven statewide college scholarships by U.S. Plywood Corporation. David J. Pratt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Franklin L. Pratt of 420 NW Sherman street, Sheridan, is the recipient of this year's scholarship. The U.S. Plywood working schot- arsh/p progrmm is J the t year. Pratt, who was 10th in a class of 55, will study engi- neering at Oregon State unl- verslty. He is a member of the National Honor Society. Scholarship grants include full tuition for the freshman year, plus a $75 book allow- ance. Each scholarship win- ner will be assured summer employment at the US Plywood operation nearest his home dur- ing his coLLege years. Pratt is expected to be working at the Willamina operation. 80 Eighth Graders Slated For Diplomas On June 2 Eighty Sheridan youngsters will complete their grade school careers when commencement exercises are held next Thursday, June 2, at Sheridan High school. Program will start at 8 p.m. Valedictorian for the 1966 eighth grade class if Miriam Grover, while Janet Mauer has been named the Chapman Grade school class salutatorian. Chairman of the Sheridan School Board, Mrs. DeLores Gross, will present their di- plomas to the 80 young grad- uates, invocation and benedic- tion is to be presented by Rev. Claude K1otz, SDS, of the Sher- idan Catholic Church of the Good Shepherd. Receiving diplomas will be: Lee Forest Bail, Leonard Dean Bailer, Billis Stephen Working Out At A 55-year old former mana- ger of Eola Village was sentenc- ed to 15 years in the Oregon State Penitentiary Monday aft- er he entered a plea of guilty to the fatal shooting of his wife in a Willamina tavern. The man, CLarence Arthur Goodenough, had been charged wflh the second degree murder of his wife, Beverly, 26. The sentence came from 121h Judicial District Circuit Court Judge DarreLL Williams of Dal- laso Goodenough had originally been charged wRh first de- gree murder but the chargewas lowered to second degree mur- der last Tuesday. The shooting took place May 7. Friday Goodenough waived the right to investigation and indictment by the grand Jury signing the waiver in open court before Judge Williams. Goodenough, the gray-haired father of eight chlldren, sat solemnly in court with his head bowed as the charges against him were read. The courtroom was bare save the oicials of the court and one reporter. After a conference with his court-appointed a t t o r n e y, Goodenough told the court that he would wait until Monday be- fore entering a plea. Production was blated to start this morning (Thursday) at the Sheridan plant of Northwest Pil- ing company. Located west of town adjacent to the Taylor Lnmber company, Northwest's brand new plant will be a few weeks in getting pole output in high gear. But, with early test runs un- der their belts, officials of the pole company say only minor problems have delayed thepro- ductlon start. When launched, tentative starting date on pro- duction was July 1, so about 30 days was gained with the good weather. Northwest Presldent JayAhi- borne said the company has been producilng hand-peeled poles at Willamina for several weeks. He pointed out that the auto.- matlc equipment in the new Sheridan plant will manufac- ture poles and piling at a far greater rate and of a higher quality than the hand opera- tion. Because of the good weath- er, Ahlborne said the company has been able to put off worry- ing about driving poles and in- stalling skids for the storage of poles turned out at the plant. A network of roads has been built and rocked at the plant and several thousand poles will be held in inventory by the first of the year. Estimated costs for lnstal- ling the new local plant were $220,000. The company has been shipping high qualltypoies out of the area, but shipments will be greatly increased when Local Theater policies in Viet Nam. The sen- atorial seat nomination race was billed as matching the ban- ner carriers of the "support- ers" and the "aglnners." Morgan ran on a platform opposed to the U.S. activities about - father too. in Viet Nam. Mrs. Wallace, production gets into high gear. Barlow, Robert Leo Bauman, An "open house" will be Dorothy Jean Berkey, Monte held in the next few weeks to DeArmond Bockes, Kathryn show off the new operation to Irene Carkuff, Elaine Kay area residents. Ahiborne said Chupp, Catherine Louise Clery, the modern plant, which is us- David Eugene Coke ing the finest in modern pole- Stephen Douglas Crawley, manufacturing machinery, will Michael Bruce Crowe, Richard be of interest to many local Allen Daniels, Shelley Helen people. Denton, Sheryl Diane Doyle, fray Ronaid, was good enough to walt until his mother had com- pleted her final exams before coming into the world, but couldn't hold out until commen- cement. Mother and son are up and daughter of But maybe the political com- Mr. and Mrs. Stacy Kilmer, Walter Don Eden, Delaine Le- K p , l "eo-- en'n- "e" mentators were reading more renewed Sheridan residents, Roy Galligan, Shirley Louise obtained her master's degree Galitgan, Merle James Cast, into these candidates'respec- in education. She isagradu-Legion Plans Dunyne John Gill. tire stands than was actually ate of Sheridan High School and there. After all, Duncan has Gall LillLan Good, Naomi Joy to Prelnopnhae He-a arir been a member of the Oregon taught here in the PE depart- Goodwin, William Irving Gra- in Sheridan by purchaser of congressional delegation and ment for two years before Memorial Rites ham, Allen CecilGross, Miri- has done a good Job in Congress. returning to Linfield to work am Nylene Grover, Larry Dean for the master s. the building. Arnold Stone of Edmonton, His name has been in the news Harden, John Charles Hart, Canada bought the theater lmlld- continually for several years You can't find the time - ing, housing the Huntiey Insur- from the time he was a member Mrs. Glenn Hill can. ance agency and Bea's Beauty of the Oregon House of Repre- Mrs. Hill lost her watch last Salon as well as the theater, sentatives through his Just- fall and felt bad about it as it from William Hibbert. completed campaign. EliZabeth Louella Hawk, Annie Laurie Hebert, David Arde11 Hershberger, Robert Wallace Hiatt, Evon Kathey Hill, Connie. Earlene Hines, Charles Leroy Horswill, Deborah Kay Hubble, William Michael Ivie, Earl Lorn Johns- ton, Deborah Ann Jordan, Cur- tis Frank Kadell, Brandt Knut- son. Charles Robert Leno, Nlchol Elizabeth Lochner, Roger Cecil Louden, Patrlcia Raye Lowe, RozeLLa Dee Lux, Donna Mae Mathls, Janet "LucLLe Mauer, Molly Elizabeth McKendrlck, Linda Gall McLean, Maxine Iola Meyers, Edward Ray Miller, Jeffery Lynn Moon, Rickey Layne Muel- let, Linda Kay Newton, Duane Leland Nickerson, Danny Jo- seph Papen, Gloria Jean Par- ker, Raleigh Eugene Parker, Shirley Ann Pelky, Sharon Kay Pratt, James Martin Reed, David Alan Roberts, Leroy Albert Rothamel, Kathy Dawn Sander- son, Gall Katherine Sherman, John Emil Simonson, Rodney Duwayne Sisk, Carla Dane Spon- ger, Steven Lee Sprague,Greg- ory Dean Summers. Lyle Elllott Taylor, William Mack Treadway, John Wayne Trowhrldge, Thomas LeRoy Tunnell, Virginia Ann Veach, Michael John Vlara,Susan Lynn Walrod, Cleta Irene Ward, Karen Darlene Whitely, Lonny Felton Yoder. PHIL SHERIDAN WEATHER By MRS. HAROLD FULLER H L P. Wednesday, May 18 80 31 .00 Thursday, May 19 77 35 .00 Friday, May 20 73 36 .00 Saturday, May 21 55 47 .04 Sunday, May 22 61 31 .02 Monday, May 23 75 28 .00 Tuesday, May 24 64 37 .00 Memorial Day services will be conducted Monday, May 30, at cemeteries in Sheridan, Wil- lamina and Grand Ronde by the Sheridan Averlcan Legion unlt* Commander Gil Ogden said the Memorial Day rites will be conducted at 9 a.m. at Grand Ronde, 10 a.m. in Willamlna and 11 a.m. in Sheridan. The local region unit annu- ally sponsors the MemoriaIDay rites in the three communities. Stone announced the theater will he open about July 1, run- ning first class movies along the lines of good family enter- tainment. The new owner will be In- stalling a lot of new equl Morgan, however, hasn't been too prominently spotlighted in the news in the Last few years except for the campaign. It would seem that name fa- miliarity, along with recognl- ment and plans a %op to bob- finn of a Job being handled tom" cleanup of the movie, wail, probably was more of a house, factor for getting votes on the Stone served with the Ca- Duncan side of the ballot than nadtan Army for 33 years in the w as his position on the Viet Nam motion picture field, conflict. was a gift from Glenn. Notlong ago she was worklng in one of her flower beds and encountered a stubborn clump of grass. Not being able to pull it out, she grabbed a shovel and dug it up. And up came the lost watch. She reports the watch wasn't damaged and runs beautifully, even tho It's not waterproof. Not too unusual you say? The watch went through two roto- tilllngs laying in the wet ground all winter. Increased need for blood will be emphasized when the Red Cross Bloodmobile visits Sher- idan next Tuesday, immediately after the close of a 3-day holi- day. The blood unit will be set up at the Sheridan American Legion hall from 2 to 5 p.m. Sponsoring the visit is the American Legion Auxiliary, which will provide the canteen services. Red Cross officials pointed out that blood is in great de- mand at the present time. They said quotas have been boosted 35 per cent because of the need of blood derlvltives by service-  in 1@t Nan;, stqpplies also is foreseen fol- lowing the Memorial Dayweek- end which is coming up Satur- day through Monday. Quota in Sheridan for this visit of the bloodmobile is 70 pints, 20 more than is normally expected. Several pints will be dona- ted by students at the Jesuit Novitiate, but the boys from "the bill" won't be able to turn out in sufficient quanti- ties to meet the demand. Red Cross officials said they hope local residents will meet the challenge and turn out in record numbers for the blood unit visit. Blood supplies in the Port- land center are liable to be low because of the long hoLL- day weekend. An increased use of open heart surgery also has been instrumental in lowering reserves. This will be an opportunity for numerous local residents who have received Red Cross blood to have their friends and relatives give a pint toward replacement. The county of- flclals said that the Red Cross has the blood programs avail- able, but only area residents can furnish the bloodnecessary to keep the program in oper- ation. out distanced Leonard Hespack of Sheridan and Ernest Amund- son of Newberg in the Demo- cratic balloting for the nomina- tion. Holst was credited with 1,563 votes compared with 1,129 for Amundson and 870 for Has- pack. In one of the hottest races on the primary ballot, con- tender Dr. Walter Blake Jr. got the nod from YamMll Coun- ty voters for the posltlou of state superintendent of public instruction over incumbent Dr. Leon P. Minear. Blake , who moved ahead in the early returns, earned 4,688 votes opposed to 4,353 for Mi- near. The only other close race on the ballot came in the contest for the Democratic nomination for the First Congressional District where Malcolm H. Cross received the support of Yamhill County Democrats. Cross, of Portland, collect- ed 1,863 votes compared with 1,622 for George Haines of As- toria. The winner of that race will face incumbent Wendell Wyatt In the November election. Wyatt, running unopposed for the Re.. publican nomination, gathered 5,117 votes in the primary elec- tion. In the race for UoS. Senator Gov. Mark Hatfleld got over- whelmlng support from Yamhill County Republlcans with 4,072 votes compared with 704 for Walter Huss, 451 for Jim Haca- loft and 137 for George Alt- vatero On the Democratic side of the ticket, Robert B. Duncan came through as expected col- lecting 2,625 votes compared with 1,376 for Howard Morgan and 193 for Gilbert Meyer. In the race for the guberna- torial nomination, Yamhill Count:/ voters on both sides of the fence left little question whom they favored. In the Republican field Sec- retary of State Tom McCall gathered 4,995 votes opposed to 416 for John Reynolds. Among the Democrats, State Treasurer Bob Straub nabbed 3,017 votes against 666 for Ben Musa, 230 for Emmet T. Rog- ers and 156 for Margaret Mary Flelds. " its/ I 00mun: ' Events I FRIDAY t May 27 Wlliamina Commencement. SATURDAY, May 28 Mill Creek CommunRy Club. Cadette Scouts baked food sale, The Merc, 10 a.m. Paper drive on South Side of river. WEDNESDAY, June i WSCS Methodist Church, Exc Meeting 1:15, Club Meeting 2 p.m. Rotary, Noon. Sheridan Lodge 64 AF&A St* Mlchael's Altar Society. THURSDAY, June 2 Primrose Rebekah 184. Willamina Garden club. Sheridan 8th grade com- mencement. FRIDAY, June 3 Sheridan High school com- mencement* Phil Sheridan FeLlowship for senior citizens. BAND QUEEN Jerraine Crocker and winning band Director Rob- ert Helieu are shown with the trophy won by the Spartan March- ing Band at the recent Dallas Band Festival. Miss Crocker was selected queen of the festival from the various band prin- cesses and the Spartan band won first place in the small school division. (Sun Photo 1262) mmmmm II m