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June 8, 1994     The Sun Paper
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June 8, 1994
 

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II-- 4 The Sun, Wednesday, June 8, 1994 I1'1 ..... , I I II By Elsa Simonson 843-3535 Among the many people here to decorate graves during the Memori- al Day weekend was Ocean Beach Patton. Mr. Patton taught at Sheri- dan High School in the late 1930s and his great-grandfather, Leonard White, is buried here. He now lives in Hood River. Waneta Colsen of Port Orford spent the holiday weekend here with her sister, Dora Thomas. The ladies distributed 22 bouquets of flowers in four cemeteries, including one near Redmond, where the family lived at one time. Glen and Catherine Lockner of Salem, and their son and daughter- in-law, Allen and Nancy Lockner of Albany, were here Monday to attend the Memorial Day services held at Green Crest Cemetery under the supervision of the Willamina VFW. They also stopped to visit their former neighbor, Alice CIore. Art and Gertie Reid spent part of the weekend in Woodland, Wash. They visited with Mrs. Reid's moth- er, Mary Beebe, and decorated the graves of her grandparents. Weekend guests of Susie Whitten were Ed and Charlotte Whitten and her sister and spouse, Glenda and Carl Smith, of Tigard. Guests of Tillie Hamilton on Me- modal Day were her son and his wife, Bruce and Shirley Hamilton, of Portland and son and wife, Larry and Lois Hamilton, of Sheridan. Bernie and Leverna Miller are home from a 10-day camping stay in Pacific City. Dorothy Agee and Ervin Severns recently spent a week visiting long time friends, Betty and John Hogan, in Houston, Texas. They also toured the NASA Space Center and made a side trip to Galveston. Guests of John and Jane Buswell at a Memorial Day potluck dinner at their Willamina home were Helen and Marion Amerine and Lois and Earl Neal of Sheridan; and Rod and Carol Neal and family, Steve and Rhonda Monington and family and Don and Corky Hoffman of Willa- minn. Guests of Are and Gerry Pelzer during the holiday were former residents of Sheridan, Adam and Gladys Kruger of Portland. The 91st birthday of Dora Tho- mas was celebrated on May 22 at a family gathering at the home of her daughter and son-in-law, Nadine and Don Stuck. Among those pre- sent were Earl and Beverly Thomas and Mark, Daniel and Jamie Tho- mas of Reno, Nev.; Donald Thomas of Yakima, Wash.; Stephanie and Pat Scott of Woodland, Wash.; Tom and Judy Stuck, Kayla and Tyler of McMinnville; and Evelyn Klanecky and Helen and Donald Thomas of Salem. Attending from Sheridan were Craig and Janice Mellgren, Erica and Andrew; Angle and Lance AIIbritton and their children; Mary, Gary and Lani Stuck; Teresa, Scott and DoraGean Weiher; Sarah and Marcus Cox; Wendy and Court- ney Thomas; Kim and Mike Spen- cer, Ashley, Michael and Aaron. Mrs. Thomas's birthday is actual- ly May 10, but the 22nd was the first opportunity to get the large group together. Shirley Sigrist hosted the Thurs- day meeting and potluck luncheon of the Stitch and Chatter Club. Barbara and Ken Knutson were at the Inn of the Seventh Mountain near Bend during the weekend for an annual get-together with their children and grandchildren. On Saturday afternoon, Doris Cooper flew in from San Diego to celebrate the graduation of her granddaughter, Jennifer Sandels. She will also visit other relatives in Sheridan, Willamina and Roseburg. She will be in Oregon until June ! 1. Family plans include a birthday celebration with a family gathering including her daughters, Marilyn Sandels and Barbara Nieison. Others expected to attend are Mi- chael Sandels, Jerry Nielsen, Jenni- fer Sandels, Christopher Sandels, Charlene Bartholomew and Katie Bartholomew. Marge Crowe and Linda Pond had a 1500 trumps at the Friday after- noon pinochle party at the Ameri- can Legion Hall. Crowe also had high score and Viola Bieker had second high. Eloise Hulett and Perry Newton received the pinochle prize and Gary Daniels the door prize. "At the Saturday night pinochle party at the Legion Hall, the high score went to Vera Lyon and second high to Linda Pond. Marge Cooley and Tony Eisele won the pinochole prize and Chris Barge won the door prize. The party was also a farewell to Linda and Billy Green who arc leaving for Thermopotis, Wyo., next Monday where they have purchased a home. The Greens were presented with a parting gift. Veola Bicker and her daughter, Ethel Woodward and her son and his wife, Craig and Lori Woodward, and children spent the Memorial Day weekend at Lincoln City. Mark and Bernice Smith were at Bay Shore for the holiday weekend. Allen and LaWanda Johnson were at the old mining town of Sumpter for the holiday weekend. They report that Sumpter even has a motel now. Tiffany Souza, granddaughter of Clayton and Louise Koehler, has j.'ust graduated from George Wash- mgton University in Washington, D.C., with a doctorate in law. She is moving back to Lake Oswego after seven years in college in the East. Her parents, Chris and Steve Souza, also live in Lake Oswego. Brenda Hostetler, daughter of Derald and Melvina Hostetler, returned to Goshen, Ind., on Satur- day after spending three weeks here visiting with family and friends. Brenda attends Goshen College and will be a senior next fall. Her major study is elementary education and English as a second language. She will be doing student teaching when school starts again. Also visiting the Hostetlers from Goshen were Brenda's friends, Tony Kauffman and his parents, Charles and Jenny Kauffman. Fern Eberhart and Gerry Pelzer joined a group of seniors from McMinnville for a four day trip last week to cruise among the San Juan Islands. A bus took them to LaCon- her, Wash., where they boarded the cruise ship, Viking Star. They cruised among the islands during the day and stayed ashore at nights. Ervin Severns is at Silver City, New Mexico, visiting his children, Kathy Severns, Cheryl Lee Hutchin- son and Jim Severns. On the way there he stopped to visit a grand- daughter, Debbie Woodworth Students take drug-free pledge Students at the Delphian School have joined the ranks of Drug-Free Marshals, teens and pre-teens who have taken a pledge to be drug-free. According to the National Clear- inghouse on Drug and Alcohol Information, every day in the United States, 500 kids between the ages of 10 and 14 begin using illegal drugs, and 1,000 begin using alcohol. The Drug-Free Marshal campaign is a drug education and prevention program initiated by the Church of Scientology as part of its "Lead the Way to a Drug Free USA" program. Being a 100 percent drug-free con- gregation, the Church recognized the importance and value that youth have in creating a drug-free society. The Marshals take a pledge to live drug-free lives and to encourage their family and friends to be drug- free. The children also become more informed about the harmful effects of drugs, as the campaign is edu- cational as well as preventative. The Drug-Free Marshals cam- paign was started in Los Angeles in April of last year when 200 youth were sworn in by a representative of the FBI's Drug Demand Reduction program. Angle Mann, local spokesperson for the Marshals, stated, "The par- ticipation of such officials and groups shows the kids that they do have a voice and they can make a difference. This also improves com- munication between the kids and law enforcement. "We realize that building a drug- free community starts with these kids because they really are our future. It really means something special to them to wear a badge and be a Drug-Free Marshal," said Mann. WHS raises $1,600 for Zimbabwe Students at Willamina High School participated in a fundraiser to purchase textbooks for the Sha- barite Mine Primary School in Zim- babwe The students undertook this pro- ject as part of their Contemporary World Affairs class taught by Robert Page. After traveling to Zimbabwe as part of the Fuibright scholars, Page saw the need and challenged his students upon his return. "I knew the students would like doing this because they are 'doers.' I try to impress them with a sense of global community, and it surprises and myself a small town in Oregon can actually help form the destiny of another country as well as their own," said Page. The original goal was to raise $800 to purchase a set of classroom books. "Once things got rolling, the students surprised even me," Page said. "Soon the entire school was helping and my classroom was transformed into Zimbabwe with Victoria Falls and all. We have ended the year with a grand total of $1,600." Working with the African Ameri- can Institute in Washington, D.C., and in Zimbabwe, the students are now in the process of purchasing the textbooks and having them shipped. Willamina High School varsity cheerleaders for next year are, back row from left, Jennifer Fillible and Lynn Higbe. In front row from left are Tacy Risseeuw, Angle Yates and Wendy Risseeuw.mPhoto by Corinne Ivey. Country carnival set in Willamina Eight-four students will be hon- ored tonight for completing the 8th grade at Chapman School promo- tion ceremonies. The ceremony will begin at 7 p.m. at the school. The students are: Jennifer Jo Ashcroft, Michael Ashworth, Bryan Ballantyne, Chris- tian R. Bargelt, Maureen C. Bart, Chris Bernards, Jaimi Wynde Bogen, Jacob Branson, J.J. Jamie Jean Brickell, Nick Britt. Brett Elizabeth Brower, Jercmy M. Brown, Page Nicole Brown, Rebecca Lynn Brudnok, Christina Irean Calhoun, Rochelle R. Cal- lanan, Harmony A. Cook, David James Lee Crowe, Bradley Eisele, Ryan S. Eisele. Jeremy Foster, Donny Allen Franklin, Jo Ganske, Lori L. Green- wood, Jonathon Grimes, Kassandra Ann Hiatt, Amy Hibdon, Cory Michael Hinchcliff, Tomas Hinds, Charles Wayne Hoyc Nicole Marie Hutchison, Tim Jer- nigan, Tamara L. Jones, Peter Kras- koff, Greg M. Kulick, Kerine Noel Latham, Alan W. LcTourneux, Brian J. Lewis, Greg W. Lux, Scott Jeremy Mahe. Megan Melissa Manago, Eric Martin, Randi McGuffey, Michelle Mclntyre, Amber Lynn McMahon, Manny Mercier, Cindy Moore, Mindy Moore, Kellie Dawn Myers, Lisa Marie Newton. Holly Nicol, Christopher Joseph Noel, Justin Palacios, Victoria L. Pomeroy, Arnold Reed, Samuel J. Reed, Shannon K. Rhodes, Melissa A. Rodgers, Josh W. Rodney, Molly R. Rogers. Marnie J. Rosasco, Tammy Rose, Melissa Sue Rummell, Ryan T. Sample, J.J. Schiesl, Rachael Shepherd, Brian P. Shipman, Jason A. Shumway, Jamie Jo Stephens, Bruce M. Stinson. Kristy K. Stoutenburg, Mike E. Tidwell, Jason Trowbridge, Greg VanDerVeen, Pei Vang, Christopher L. Vertner, Tawnya L. Via, Chris- topher Donovan Warner, Matthew A. Wertz, Kristen J. Wheeler. Patrick Wilcox, Jessica E. Winder, Angela Sue Witter, Kathleen Michelle Zadrozny. Sheridan Rodeo Queen Kara Erickson, right, and Princess Kristie Taylor are ready for this year's event, June 18-19. Cub Scout Pack holds award dinner Youth for Christ will hold a country fun carnival at the Tina Miller Center in Willamina on Sat- urday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Events will include sack races, dunk tank and cake walk. Proceeds will go to send children to summer camp. Willamina student receives award Cub Scout Pack 264 held its monthly pack meeting on May 26 at Stuart Grenfell Park. The theme "Back to Nature" was featured as the Scouts shared a barbecue and potluck dinner with their familie~ Forty-three people attended. Following a responsive reading d scouting's "Outdoor Code," numerous awards were presented. Cubmaster Wait Mendenhall pre- sented Bobcat badges to Robert Jager and John Mendehall, th’ pack's newest members. badges were give to Raymond and John Mendenhall. Taran Es received his Bear badge and a arrow point. In addition, Esplin awarded the Faith in God emblem, Krista Esplin, Webelo leader, sented the Webelo awards. Vertner and Andy McMahon recieved the Craftsman, and Showman activity badgeS, McMahon also received the Faith God emblem. A candle lightinJ ceremony was held for McMah0 who had earned his Arrow of Lig badge, the highest level in Cub Scouting. Scout leaders Gary Vertner aid Randy Parker were on hand to welcome McMahon into Troop 264 following his "Crossing Over" cef' emony from Cub Scouting Scouting. Cub Scout Pack 264 and Scog Troop 264 are sponsored by Willamina Ward of the Church Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. James Kirkham, a junior in agri- cultural business management at Oregon State University, has received a $500 award from the Oregon Society of Farm Managers and Rural Appraisers. Reductions - Enlargements Up to 11x17 inch size THE SUN I III IIII I III III IIIllllllllllllllllllllllll| : Garden hints from your OSUExtension Agent • • Western Oregon: summer application of fertilizer on lawns. • • Lawn mowing: set blade at 3/4 to 1 inch for bentgrass lawns; 1 1/2 to 2 1/2 • inches for bluegrasses, fine fescues, and ryegrasses. • • Spray with Orthene to control root weevils in rhododendrons, azaleas, prim- • roses, and other ornamentals. • Remove seed pods after blooms have dropped from rhododendrons, azaleas. • ° Prune walnut trees. Prune lilacs after blooming. • ° Fertilize garden 1 month after plants emerge. • ° Eat thinnings from new plantings of lettuce, onion, chard. • • Construct trellises,for tomatoes and cucumbers. • • Use organic mulches to conserve soil moisture. An inch of sawdust, barkdust, • or composted leaves will minih~ize loss of water through evaporation. • • Pick ripe strawberries regularly to avoid fruit-rotting diseases. • • Blossoms on squash and cucumbers begin to drop: nothing to worry about. _a Control garden weeds by pulling, hoeing, mulching. • • Control cutworms in garden with Sevin, Bacillus thuringiensis. • • Control aphids on vegetables as needed by removing, spraying, or washing. • • Watch for cabbage worms; 12-spotted beetles on beans and lettuce: flea beetles • in lettuce. Remove the insect pests or treat with labeled pesticides. • • Spray peas as first pods form to control weevils. • Apples, pears, peaches with heavy crops should be thinned. • • Birch trees dripping means aphids need to be controlled. • OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION SERVICE llllllmlllllillllillllllllllllllllllllll! Directory of Churches Assembly of God Church 919 SW 2nd, Sheridan. 843-3277. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Church & children's church 10:30 a.m. Evening service at 6 p.m. (Monthly Sing~ spiration). Wednesdays 7 p.m. family night: Rainbows (ages 2-4), Missionet" tes (girls 5-12), Royal Rangers (boys 5-12), Youth Alive (teens) and Adult Bible study. Womens Ministries 1st & 3rd Thursdays at 10 a.m. 3rd Sunday potluck & family activity. 2nd Saturday men's breakfast. Every Friday 7:30 p.m. home Bible study. M-W-F 9-11:30 a.m. preschool. Larry A. Dill, Pastor. Church of the Nazarene 917 S. Bridge Street, Sheridan. 843-3262. Sunday: 9 a.m. open prayer altar; 9:45 a.m. Sunday School, all ages; 10:55 a.m. worship service and childrens' church; 6 p.m. evening service and teen meeting. (Potluck 3rd Sunday, p.m.) Wednesday: 6:30 p.m. prayer m~eting; 7:30 p.m. choir rehearsal. Thursday: 9-10:30 a.m. womens' Bible study & prayer. 2nd Saturday: mens' prayer breakfast. 2nd Monday evening: womens ministries. Darwin Grimm, pastor. Emmanuel Lutheran Church, ELCA 315 S. Main, Willamina. 876-6844. Debra Lynn Carlson, Pastor. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Kara Erickson, a 1993 graduate of Dayton High School and now a resident of Ballston, will be repre- senting Sheridan as 1994 Sheridan Rodeo Queen. Queen Kara has been riding horses all of her life and has been active in 4-H and high school rodeo. Erickson and Princess Kristie Taylor of Salem have already begun to promote the 1994 rodeo by attending their first parade in Day- ton where they brought home a trophy for their appearance and horsemanship. Princess Kristie, like Queen Kara, has been riding for many years. Kristie loves to barrel race and ride for pleasure. She works at Wal-Mart in Salem. • Relines • Repairs • Free Consultation • Full Upper & Lower Dentures Starting at Jon stout Licensed Denturist McMINNVILLE DENTURE CENTER Hours: Monday, Wednesday & Friday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 472-0990 By Appointment Only 145 E. 3rd St. First Christian Church of Sheridan 121 N.E. Yamhill Street, Sheridan, Oregon. Mel Byers, Minister. SundaY Services: 9:30 a.m. Sunday School, 10:45 a.m. Worship Service. NurserY available. Wednesday: 10 a.m. Bible Study & Prayer. Telephone 843-2994. Good Shepherd Catholic Church E. Main & Hill Streets, Sheridan. 843-2206. Saturday Vigil Mass 5 p.~" Sundays 11 a.m. Weekdays, Wed., Thurs. & Fri. 9 a.m. Pastor james Crunican. Sheridan Full Gospel Tabernacle 240 NW Washington, Sheridan 843-2355. Pastor C.F. Wichner. =Help for the Present, Hope for the Future." Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Morni0g Worship 11 a.m. Sunday evening 6 p.m. VVednesday Bible Study/prayer meeting 7 p.m. Jesus Our Jubilee Ministries 174 SW River Drive, Dallas. 623-8247, 843-3476 (after 5). Pastor Dave Leinenbach. Sunday School 9 a.m.; Sunday Morning Service 10 a.nl.; Wednesday "Hour of Power" service 7 p.m.; "Friday Night Alive" service 7 p.m. Come Expecting God. St. Michael's Catholic Church Hwy. 22 and Agency Road, Grand Ronde. 879-5122. Saturday Mass 7 p.m. Sunday Mass 9 a.m. Weekday Mass, Tues. 11 a.m. Pastor James CruniCan' Willamina Christian Church 200 S.E. Baker, Willamina, 876-2097. Dennis Morley Minister. sunda.Y Services: Bible School 9:45 a.m. morning worship 11 'a m WednesdaY-" adu t prayer breakfast at the R~:ket Cafe at 6 a.m." 6~15' p.m. soup ~ sandwich su er followed at 7 m b ro rams for farndY • pp p.. y p g ' the entire ' " nursery through adult. Willamina Free Methodist Church Main & ID' Streets, Willam~na, 876-4085. Sunday Bible School 9:30 a.;~ Sunday Worship service 10:45 a.m.; Potluck dinner 12:10 p.m. ev~, Sunday. Sunday evening 6 p.m.: Bible studies (mens' group and wom~el~ group), youth, and Childrens' Life Club. Wednesday 6-8 p.m. Bible_,~,~ teams meet. Wednesday 7 p.m. Christian Life Club and adult Bible stuor Child care provided at each service. Aaron Kramer, Pastor. To include your church listing in this directory pleas4 Paula Neca& Advertising Manager ... 843-2312