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Sheridan , Oregon
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June 9, 1966     The Sun Paper
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June 9, 1966
 

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Box 457 - Kansas City, Mo. 64141 (816) BE 12141 i :: ::C Dairy Month Bdngs Rundown Shortage Of Rain Brings Services Held On Contents Of Milk Products Some Damage To Crops For Life-Long Area Resident not fat of at least 8.5 per cent* Lack of rain during Apriland color and grass seed crops are tion as their main ingredient Pasteurized milk -- Same as May -- which has set records showing signs of lack of mois- take the limelight this month above but pasteurized. as National Dairy Month is ob- Homogenized milk -- Past- in many parts of Oregon--com- bined with extreme low and high temperatures is furrowing the brows of farmers throughout the state. Bob Black, U.S.Weather Bur- eau meteorologist stationed at Oregon State university, said the unusually dry weather has resulted in shortages of grass and stock water in ranges and pastures throughout the state. Shortage of soil moisture and high daytime temperatures are endangering yields of dry land grain crops. At Pendleton for example, the two-month total of 0.1S inches of rain since March 20 is the driest two-month total since records began in 1890. In addition, the 96degree temp- erature recorded May 5 was the highest ever that early in the year and the low of 36 on May 23 was just one degree above the record low. Similar conditions have caus- ed severe injury to grain crops on shallow soils in the Colum- bia Basin counties. Some will not be harvested. Grain crops located in deep soils with a good reserve of soil moisture are still in fair condition. Mid- week frosts caused scattered damage to heading barley and wheat in the summer fallow areas. In the Willamette Valley, fall barley is starting to lighten in ture. Black said scattered show- ers last week brought some relief to some areas of the state, but in most cases it proved too little to alleviate the dry conditions. Cool night temperatures have slowed some berry, vegetable and tree fruit crops. Early plantings of snap beans and sweet corn for processingwere hit severely in some parts of the Willamette Valley. Early potatoes have been hit by sev- eral frosts in Malheur County and sugar beets there are de- veloping at a slower rate. Hill pastures in the Wil- lamette Valley and Coastal area are drying up and the condi- tion has prompted ranchers to move livestock to higher ranges ahead of schedule. More llve- stock are being marketed as growers make adjustments on grazing capacitiest it was not- ed. The chance of getting a much needed hall-inch of rain in the next two or threeweeks is about 50-50, according to Black. Hep- pner, for example, received only .08 Inches of rain during April and May as compared to a normal of 2.61 inches. The probability of that area getting .60 inches of rain in the two week period beginning June 7 is 48.9 per cent, but the pros- pect of getting .80 inches of rain drops to 28.5 per cent. It's good to get home... after a day of hard work or hard play. And it's pleasant to relax with cool, refreshing beer. In fact, 65 % of all the beer produced in this country is enjoyed at home. It cheers your taste as it re- news your zest. So, make yourself at home... with beer. UNITED STATES BREWERS ASSOCIATION, INC. J m Funeral services were held Friday afternoon, June 3, at Adamson's Sheridan Funeral Home for Velma May Walker, life-long area resident, who died Wednesday, June 1, 1966 at a McMinnville hospital. She Was 75. Rev. Ralph Perry officiated and Interment was at the Blair family cemetery near Buell. Born near Buell on Sept. 24, 1890, she was daughter of Syrus and Elizabeth Miller Walker. She attended Harmony school Married near Buell on Oct. 1, 1911 to Hugh HarveyWalker, they had continued to reside in the Buell community since that time. Mrs. Walker was a char- ter member of the BuellGrange. During World War II, she was employed by the government as an airplane spotter at the local aleraft warning station. Survivors include her hus- band, Hugh, of Rt. i, Sheridan; a daughter, Mrs. Barbara Tur- pin of Mapleton; three sisters, Mrs. Madle Hayes,Mrs. Chris- tie Debriek and Mrs. Bessie Wlrfs, all of Sheridan; three grandchildren, Gary Hampton, Ronald Hampton and Teresa Turpin and two great-grand- children. served. Once BossyPs contribution to the family diet was cream,milk and, maybe buttermilk. Now the llst has grown to some 24 milk products that have been given standards of identity by the Oregon Depart- ment of Agrlculture and approv- ed for sale in Oregon. The array of labels that a shopper encounters when he goes to the grocery store is a bit bewildering. To clarify these here is a list of various milk product names and standards: Raw milk -- Unpasteurized milk with a butterfat content of Local Student Gains Degree Receiving his junior college degree Saturday at Concordla college in Portland was Edgar A. Brandt, son of Mr. and Mrs. eurized milk with fat so broken up and blended by a machine that there is no cream separa- tion. Cream -- Not less than 18 per cent butterfat. Whipping cream  Not less than 30 per cent butterfat. Sour cream -- Pasteuriz- ed cream with not more than .20 per cent lactic acid, pro- duced by natural bacterial ac- tion, the use of lactic acid pro- ducing culture or direct addi- tion of lactic acid. Cultured sour cream -- Sour cream produced only by lactic acid producing culture. Extra rich milk -- Pasteuriz- ed milk with at least 5 per cent butterfat. Half and half -- Pasteurized homogenized mixture of milk and cream with at least 11.5 per cent butterfat. Whole milk -- Milk with no butterfat content standardiza- tion, except that it must con- fain at least 3.2 per cent but- terfat and at least 8.5 per cent solids not fat. Non-fat milk -- Milk with Reception ,,o,.... At Willamina An open house reception is slated from 3 to 5 p.m. Sun- day at the Willamina Rebekah hall for Vern Holstad who was graduated last Sunday atOregon State university. He is son of Mrs. Vern Holstad. Friends and relatives are Invited to attend the reception. Hoistad is a 1961 graduate of Willamtna High school and re- ceived his degree as a business major at OSU. He is employed in a Corvallis accounting office. Slivers Takes Post In Idaho Former Sheridan SchoolSup- erlntendent Steve Stlvers will be leaving Eugene Saturday for Caldwell Idah% to begin his teaching duties as an associate professor at Idaho State college. The former local school of_ ficial recently received his doc- torate degree at the University of Oregon, where he resumed his studies after resigning as superintendent here. Silvers will he teachlngthree summer school courses in ad- ministration at the Idaho col- lege. Following the summer session, he plans to return to Eugene before going back to Idaho in the fall to take up permanent residence and his teaching post for the coming school year. Ship The Strategic Middle Route To and From Eastern Markets " o.,-,-.,./" ...... UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD R. D. TOOMEY, GENERAL AGENT FREIGHT DEPT.--PORTLAND I Perrys Feted By Ministers Ballston Mrs. Florence Hamilton joined her daughter Mr. and Mrs. Fred Nielsen of Amity ==m mmmmmmmimmmmmm m =mwmgwmm =mm BIRTHDAY CALENDAR .muBiimmiim.mnim muumumlu muulml.wm Sheridan High School Com- munity Birthday Calendar sends greetings this week to Karen Hawk, Lewis Tatom, Ernle Pastors and wives from Sunday for a picnic at Castle Frack, John Dillln, Karen Christian churches throughout Rock, where they were joined Camarillo, Avis Robertson, Yamhill county gave a surprise by the Nlelsen's daughter and Janice Crocker, Marge Cooley going-away party for Rev. and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence and Rickl Rosenbalm. Mrs. Ralph Perry at their home Powell and daughters of TiUa- Wedding congratulations go Saturday evening, prior to Rev. meek. to Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Rosen- Perry's final service at the Mrs. Hamilton,s little great- balm, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Sheridan church Sunday. grand-daughter, CherieNielsen Hawk, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Rev. Perry, who has been of Mount Angel, also was with Hutchins and Mr. and Mrs. pastor at the Christian church the group. Wayne Sparks. here for eight years, under- went eye surgery Monday in McMlnnville and will be in the hospital for a few days. Rev. Perry and his family will be moving to Eugene in the near future. Attending the going-away party were Rev. and Mrs. Zara Potter of Willamina, Rev. and Mr s. Robert Kuykendall of YamhlU, Rev. and Mrs. Robin- son of Carlton, Rev. and .Mrs. Miles of Newbarg, Rev. and Mrs. Harold Smith of Amity and Mrs. Nell King, formerly of Dayton. Don't let vacancies worry you. You rent them fast with a far- reaching, inexpensive Classi- fied Ad. E. A. Brandt of Sheridan. A 1964 graduate of Sheridan High school, Brandt is the fourth member of the E. A. Brandt family to be graduated from Concordia. In the fall, the new graduate will be attend- ing school in Fort Wayne, Ind. to prepare for the Lutheran ministry. Other Concordia graduates in the Brandt family are Miss Sharon Brandt, a teacher in Whittier, Calif.; Miss Nancy Brandt, a deaconess in the Lu- theran church at Plpestone, Mlnno; and Miss Sally Brandt, a deaconess in the Lutheran church at Peking, Ill. Lira Slates A ,00amputer Class A regular credit Computer Programming course and a special workshop in Computer Programming for high school students have been announced by the Linfield College lVtatherrmt- los Department for sur school this year. The regular Computer Pro- gramming course is for three hours credit and will be taught daily from 9 to 10:15 Some during the second term of Lin- field summer school from duly 18 to Aug. 20. Prof. Elmer Frlcke will teach the course which will be an introduction to Fortran Pro- gramming. Time will be pro-. vided to run programs on the IBM 1620 computer in Graf Hall. A prerequisite for the course is high school algebra. Frlcke says that the course will have applications mainly In the fields of business, stat- istics, and social sciences and will he of particular interest for high school teachers. The two-week workshop for high school students will also include instructions in writing programs in the Fortran lan- guage. The students will run their own programs on the com- puter. The workshop class and laboratory ts from 1 to 5 p.mo Mondays through Fridays from July 25 to Aug. 5. Tuition is $25 and the textbook $1.50. For additional information and application forms for either the summer school course or the high school workshop, those interested may contact Prof- essor Elmer Fricke at Llnfield. not more than 0.5 per cent but- terfat and not less than 8.5 per cent solids not fat. Vitamin D non-fat milk Pasteurized non-fat milk with the vitamin D content increased to at least 400 USP units per quart. Fortified non-fat milk --Pas- teurized non-fat milk with the vitamin content increased not less than 2,000 USP units of of vitamin A and 400 USP un- its of vitamin D per quart. Skim milk  Milk with the butterfat content less than 3.2 per cent and solids not fat not less than 8.5 per cent. Vitamin D skim milk Pas- teurized skim milk with the vitamin D content inereased to at least 400 USP units per quart. Fortified skim milk--Pas- teurized skim milk with the vitamin content increased to not less than 200 USP units of Vit- amin A and 400 USP units of vitamin D per quart. Vitamin D milk--Pasteuriz- ed milk, which may he homog- enized with the vitamin D con- tent not less than 400 USP units per quart* Fortified milk  Pasteuri- zed milk with vitamin content increased to at least 2,000 USP Units of vitamin A and 400 USP units vitamin D per quart. Chocolate milk -- Pasteuriz- ed milk with chocolate or cocoa and sugar added and not less than 3.2 per cent butterfat. "Fuel for Thought" -from Ken Graham Here are 9 ways to keep your roof in top sha Chevron Aluminum Asphalt Coating. Chevron Asbestos Roof Coating. Chevron Aluminum Asbestos Coating. Chevron Utility Coating. Chevron Priming Solution. Chevron Plastic Cement. Chevron Plastic Cement Heavy. Chevron Roof Paint. Chevron Shingle Stains. The right combination of these products will restore, preserve, and lengthen the life of all prepared-paper, metal, and shingle roofs. Red, green and brown. Give us a call about the right ones for your roof. You're sure of prompt delivery. CALL 843-6172 IN SHERIDAN KEN GRAHAM Your Standard Oil Distributor The Chevron ABOVE ALL means service new Ilameless electric baseboard heal for *93._3 a month? ... PUt it in!,, / Here's further proof that electricity is one of your biggest bargains. Under PGE's easy-pay Budget Purchase Plan you can install a 12 KW baseboard heating unit suitable for a 1050 square foot home for only $8.33 a month. That will be the last you'll have to think / INSURANCE THAT about it. Trouble-free flameless electric will silently provide you GIVES YOU with years of clean comfortable heat. It's pure pleasure. Other flameless electric heating systems can be installed for as "" little as $3.89 per month. Don't procrastinate any longer. Send the coupon for all the facts. FROM LAWSU immmmmmmmmm If a guest or trades- mun slip on your  m . Imm I am a PGE customer and am interested in i tell me morel flameless electric heat. front walk orfallson -- your stairs you are liable GET-YOUR SCISSORS [] Please send me your free 12-page "Heat Your Home Electrically" booklet and AND START CLIPPING. for damages. But public your folder on PGE's new easy-pay Budget Purchase Plan. liability Insurance gives you It could be the beginning tion from costly Judgments. feeling. Join the more than in my home. 50.000 PGE customers who And It is one of the cheap est kinds oflnsurancetobuy. HEAT BETTER Name Let us telIcallYOU 843-4764mreabutiL ; ELECTRICALLY. @  Address LOIL HAMSTREET C,,yo00Town z,p__ m II I N $ U R St. N C i , Healing Dept., 621 S.W. Alder, Portland, Ore. 97205 ' mmmmmmmmmmmmm imi