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Sheridan , Oregon
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May 31, 1979     The Sun Paper
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May 31, 1979
 

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Comedy to open 4 Sheridan Sun, Sheridan, Oregon, Thursday, May 31, 1979 Sheridan Exhibit J une run Described by Clive Barnes, drama critic for the New York Times as "the funniest comedy about love and adult- ery to come Broadway's way in years," Bernard Slade's "Same Time, Next Year" will open June 8 for nine perfor- mances at Gallery Players of Oregon. Additional performances will be given June 9, 10, 15, 16, 17, 21, 22, and 23 with curtain at 8 p.m. except for Sundays when curtain times is 7 p.m. All performances will be given in the air.conditioned Gallery Theatre, 2nd and Ford, McMinnville. The adult comedy recently completed a successful four- year run on Broadway and has also been made into a motion picture. It chronicles a 26 year love affair in which the two participants meet for only one weekend each year. Not only is it the story of this relationship, but it is also a reflection of two and a half decades of morals, manners, and attitudes mirrored in the changes in the two characters. The two characters' are played by Meg MacGougan and Richard Pratt. A music and home economics teacher at Perrydale School, Miss MacGougan has appeared most recently at Gallery in "Once Upon A Mattress." She also served as vocal director for that production and has also accompanied several Gal., lery productions. Pratt has been active in Gallery productions for several years. Employed locally as a carpenter, his previous per- formances include E! Gailo in "The Fantastil~s" and Teyve in "Fiddler On The Roof." Tickets for all performances will go on sale Tuesday, May 29 at the theatre and several area outlets: The Book Shop, McMinnville; Dents Station- ers, Newberg; Rexall Drug, Sheridan; and Stevens and Son, Salem. Tickets are priced at $2.50 for adults and $1.50 for students and senior citi- zens. Special group rates are available. Veterans b fits detailed Oregon veterans attending school this summer or fall may be entitled to state veterans' educational aid benefits to help pay the cost of their tuition, the Department of Veterans' Affairs has announ- ced. Elmo M Mills, Veterans'~ Affairs Director, said there have been rumors to the effect the State aid program had gone out of business, but that is not true. The 1979 Legisla- ture has approved the educa- tional aid budget and the program is scheduled to con- tinue. The state benefit pays $50 for each month of full-time undergraduate studies, and up to $35 a month for other studies, based on one month's entitlement for each month of military service to a maximum of 36 months Entitled are veterans of the Korean conflict, and veterans of service after July 1, 1958, who received the Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal or the Vietnam Service Medal. They must have been Oregon residents for one year immediately prior to their service, and they must be Oregon residents when they apply for the benefit. There is no application deadline. Mills said state aid is not available for courses for which the veteran is receiving Federal GI training benefits. This makes this benefit ideally suited for veterans who have exhausted their Federal bene- fits but are still in school. Application may be filed with any school reistr~ or veterans' counselor, through a county veterans' service offic- er, or with the Department of Veterans' Affairs in Salem. "A mounta!n and a river ai. guod ~eigbbors." Geo:tle Herbert REAL ESTATE? Remember Dick Jordan's awrence recep f, Pottery by Fred Hamann and watercolors by William Brooks will be featured during June at the Lawrence Gallery in Sheridan. A reception for the artists is scheduled for 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. With over 40 one-man [let, shows to his credit, Brooks has won 16 first place awards including a recent top prize in the Northwest Watercolor Society Exhibition. Hamann's pottery is usually functional stoneware, ranging from jars and cannisters to casseroles and teapots. I ZEE, A$ST'D COLORS, WHITE GIANT ROLLS LIPTON LOCAL 4 OZ. JAR FRITO LAY REG OR RUFFLE P TWIN PACK "BOLD 3" DETERGENT 49 oz. Box PILLSBURY BEST I0 LB. BAG BETTY CROCKER 60 oz. PKG. SUNRISE COFFEE. ......... JAR SNOWDRIFT I SHORI "NIK ......... TIN WESTERN FAMILY SOUP ............. 11! FRESH HEAD FOR Public Meetings listed Willamina May 31: Willamina City Council meets at 7:30 at the Willamina city hall. Sheridan June 4: Planning Commission meets at 7:00 at the library with a public hearing for the Sheridan city comprehensive plan at 7:30. Wheat yields in the Willa- metre Valley will be about average this summer despite reports that Oregon's overall winter wheat yields will drop 11 percent. Marion County Extension Agent Gale Gingrich said Willamette Valley growers, who normally produce 25-30 percent of the state's wheat, did not suffer the extreme freeze damage reported in Eastern Oregon fields where PRICES EFFECTIVE MAY 30-JUNE 5 ARMOUR VERI BEST BONELESS t" g POUND I GENERAL MILLS P'~I OZ. PKG. HALF CASE 12 PK. 12 oz. BTLS. PLUS DEPOSIT WESTERN FAMILY, ASST'D. FLAVORS 6 PK. ..... 12 OZ. ORANGE DRINK . 27 oz. LIQUID ANTACID 7 4 OZ. BOTTLE FOR SALADS OR SNACKS RADISHES OR GRN. ONIONS BUNCHES U.S. NO. 1 SWEET NEW CROP SWEET MEATED most Oregon wheat is grown. "I don't see a disaster for the average local wheat grower this year," Gingrich said, noting last year was exceptionally poor due to a wet winter and disease prob- lems. In Marion County, for example, 1978 yields averaged 4S bushels per acre, down from the more normal 72 per acre in 1977. Gingrich predicted that, "This year some farmers will have good yields while others, ! SHOULDER CUT PORK STEAK t LB. USDA CHOICE BEEF IMPERIAL OREGON WESTERN FAMILY OR BUTTERCUP, WHITE OR WHEAT RINE 1LB. ........... CUBED ==-,, KRAFT GRATED PARMESAN oz. PKG. ~ SAFFOLA SAFFLOWER *" MARGA- 1Tb~ 79 RINE .............. CONCENTRATED 5 OZ. TUBE STEMS & PIECES MUSHROOMS ........... ,oz. SCHILLING SALT ...................... o,. KELLOGG'S ASST D. TARTS ................ lo . 1 o,. POST COCOA FLAVOR CEREAL .................. 11 oz. CATSUP ................... 2,0,.t LOG CABIN SYRUP ..................... 2, o,. NALLEY'S with treeze-damaged fields, can expect a poor harvest. We don't usually have such a variation in wheat yields in the Valley. When all the figures are tabulated, however, we expect the yields to average out about normal." Gingrich said some Willa- metre Valley wheat fields were seriously thinned this year by plant-killing cold tempera- tures. But overall, the winter kill was not serious. "Those growers expecting good yields helped by the tures because it disease planted later last helps reduce lems," Gin The ma the Willamette Take-All Root R01 Yellow Dwarf VirUS. ers are also planti~ the new wheat Stephens, which rust," he added. FIRST 3 22 oz. Ivt. $MOKED PICKLES * 22 o,. LB. PUREX ......... LB. BLEACH .................... ,, o, ......... LB. SCENIC VIEW COTTAGE REG. CUT MORTON MAC ,.d 20 OZ. PKG. I TOTINO, CHS, HAMB, SAUSAGE CANADIAN BACON, PEPPERONI ADD'L. 1.29 LAWRY'S SPAGHETTI SCE. MIX ...... PARSON'S AMMOHIA NALLEY'S BEEF RAVIOLI .................15 t AA MEDIUM