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Sheridan , Oregon
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September 3, 1964     The Sun Paper
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September 3, 1964
 

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Deadline Month Away For Filing On Sheridan City Council Seats ...... --:-; 'Ti, o Priv,.00e - - ,o i. ,h. Ph. , Sh.riao. Co..trr ............ Three V00ancies Foreseen -'.'* I D As Cou ncdmen Not To RUun Deadline for filing by can- are Francis BradleypJohnFunk I | : Ii . II Vol. 65-No. 40 THE SHERMAN SUN s SHERIDAN s OREGON, THURSDAY s SEPTEMBER 3, 1964 6 Pages-10 School Year To Start Next Week; Picking Continues Students of all ages, sizes and descriptions will emerge from area beanfield s next Thursday to return to the class- room as the new school year gets underway in Sheridan. Students will attend half-day sessions at Faulconer and Chapman Grade schools and at Sheridan High before being dismissed at noon. First full- day of school will be Friday, Sept. 11. School officials have announced school busses will run the regular routes both days. The school cafeteria lunch program will be in oper- ation on Friday. Opening of school in the city was delayed one week by the school board after severalbean growers in the area requested the move. They announced the beans were late this year and pointed out the necessity of Sheridan children to help in the abundant harvest. Registration of students who have transferred into the Sher- idan district since last year and for incoming first grade youngsters will be conducted on Wednesday, Sept. 9, at the stu- dents' respective schools. Sheridan teachers were sch- eduled to report today for prep- arations leading into two days of in-service sessions No Damage "Undertermined cause s' was listed for a brush fire Monday afternoon on property owned by C. D. Miller on Deer Creek, according to Fire Chief Cecil A. Harrison. Sheridan Volunteer firemen, who answered the 2:10 p.m. alarm, doused the blaZe be- fore any damage was caused. Twenty five acres of grass and brush burned last Wednes- day afternoon after sparks drifted from the city garbage dump onto the old DeLashmutt place. No damage was reported Conlmurittj | Even00s..J FRIDAY, Sept. 4 Phil Sheridan Fellowship. MONDAY, Sept. 7 Garden Club, 2 p.m. Labor Day Holiday. TUESDAY, Sept. 8 IOOF. Buell Grange WEDNESDAY, Sept. 9 Rotary, noon. Clrcle I, Methodist churchs meet wRh Mrs. Lena Robertson, 10:30 a.m. Circle 3, Methodist church, meet with Mrs. Lizzie Evans, 2 p.m. Circle 4, Methodist church, meet with Mrs. Ann Call, 2 p.m. Circle No. 2, Methodist Church will meet with Mrs. Etta Mulkeyo 2:00 p.m, THURSDAY s Sept. 10 Sheridan Schools open, one half day sessions. FRIDAY s Sept. 11 Sheridan Schools open for full-day Sessions. Phil Sheridan Fellowship. Phil Sh0000ridan Weather By Mrs. HAROLD FULLER L. H. P. Wednesday, August 26 45 69 .03 Thursday, August 27 40 67 .02 Friday, August 28 51 69 .11 Saturday. August 29 41 69 .02 Sunday. August 30 42 67 .03 Monday, August 31 36 73 .00 Tuesday. Sept. 1 42 67 .00 The past month has the dubious distinction of having seen more cloudy days, a total of 13, than any August since 1957. There were 5 partl cloudy and 13 clear days. Rainfall wa s a little below average with .43 of an inch, although measurable rain fell 7 days. The mean temperature was 62.8 degrees, which is approximately one degree lower than recorded in 1962 and 1963. The low of 36 degrees on the 3ist brought a new low for this period, while the high shot to 97 degrees on the 22nd. There were G days 90 degrees or above, and the average maxJnmm was 77.8 degrees. WATCHING ACTION at the Tuesday night Sher- idan High football practice session were (left to right) assistant coach Gary Hering s Head Coach Gary Maben and assistant Buck Stubbs. They were watching one offensive unR run a pitchout play against stationary defensive players. The Sheridan High squad is be- ginning to round into shape for the opening league game, against Salem Academy s on Sept. ll. (Sun Photos 305 and 306) Radiation Biology C/asses Set; Teacher Takes Course Sheridan High school students are slated to benefR in their classes from a radiation biology institute attended this summer by a biology instructor at the high school. C. Wayne Eshelman returned to his teaching duties hepe fm the 1964 Radiation BiologY Sum- mer institute conducted at the University of Washington in Seattle. With his return, Esh- elman will introduce to students not only the latest developments in the field of atomic radia- tion, but also the equipment to measure radioactivRy. The institute, sponsored jointly by the National Science Foundation and the Atomic En- ergy Commission s is conducted to familiarize high school and college instructors wRh the lat- est in developments in the field of atomic radiation. Eshel- man said emphasis of the training he received at the in- stitute was that pertaining to the affect of radiation on and the use of radiation in biolog- ical systems. Eshelman said the instRute consisted of seven weeks of In- struction and study at the Fish- erles Center on the UnlversRy of Washington campus, plus a week of visRatlon at the Atomic Energy Commission's Hanford operation near Richiand, Wash. Upon completion of the in- stitute course, Eshelman was among participants to receive a kit of instruments s invaluable in the teaching of various as- pects of radiation biologY. The Sheridan High instructor intends to incorporate the in- struments with the knowledge and techniques he gained at the institute into the teaching of some aspects of general blol- ogy at the sophomore level and in the teaching of advanced biology at the senior level He pointed out radioactive materials will be used in the instruction, but he also em- phasized that the quantities with which students will be working in the classes are not at II harmful when simple and prop- er precautions are taken. Ma- jor use of the equipment will be to show students how radio- active isotopes can be used to discover new information about biological systems. Included in the items of equip- ment are a detector and a scal- er, as well as various other pieces used in connection with the measurement of radioactiv- ity. Eshelman said the de- tector, operated by the ioniza- tion of gasses through radio- activity, sends electrical Im- pulses to the scaler, which keeps an accurate record of radiations per minute. This equipment can be used to de- termine the quantity of radio- activity in material. The biology instructor sald the instruments are loaned to RADIATION BIOLOGY instruction at Sheridan High school will be given this year by C. Wayne Eshelma% who completed an eight- Meet Plans Scheduled Plans to arrange a meeting with Yamhill County Area Re- development administration of. ficlals and representatives of the Oregon Department of Plan- ning and Development to fur- thex deve2op plans for chard- wood remannfacmring opera- don in Sheridan have been an- nounced by Art Hebert, Sher- idan Chamber of Commerce president. They will meet with area civic and business lead- erse Hebert pointed out the two agencies can be of great as- sistance in aiding location of such an operation in the IoI area. A west coast hardwoods official, Delbert Palmer, re- cently outlined for the chamber a proposal emphasizing the feasibility of Sheridan as a site for a hardwoods plato. him and other teachers by the Atomic Energy Commission and are slated to remain In his possession as long as he re- mains in the profession. Sheridan Woman Gets Citation Miller was attemptlngtopass the Masters auto when the womans s car apparently at- tempted to make a U turn in the roadway. Both vehicles were eastbound. Peggy Virginia Masters, 23, of Sheridan, was cited for turn- ing from a direct line of traf- fic when unsafe to do so, fol- lowing a two-car accident on Highway 18 Saturday. The accident happened near the Sheridan turnoff, about 5:10 p.m. There were no injuries. The Masters vehicle collided with a car operated by Cecil E. Miller, 64 s Portland. In addRion to minor dam- ages to both cars, some dam- age was listed to a boat which was being towed behind the Mille r auto. didates for the seats is Oct. 'and Dr. B. J. Miller. Their 3, according to City Recorder terms do not expire until the Bob Wells. He has announced end of 1966. that three city council mem- The city recorder said coun- bers - Bill Ivie, Wirier Mel- cil members' terms are four Buell Votes 25-1 To Send Kids Here Seventh and eighth grade students from the Buell school district will attend school this coming year in Sheridan, their parents overwhelmingly voted Monday. Balloting 25 to 1 in favor of sending their seventhand eighth grade students to Chapman school this year solved the problem of the Buell districtSs one teacher handling their in- struction. Only about four stu- dents are involved, school of- ficials have reported. The seventh and eighth grad- ers will attend the local grade school on a transportation and tuition basis. High school stu- dents from Buell attend Sher- idan High school on the same basis. Planning is undel:way to hold another election later this fall in the Buell district. In this election voters would be asked to cast their ballots on a pro- posal to consolidate with the Dallas school district. A pe- tition to hold an election on this question has met with a remonstrance petRion filed by voters who favor consolidation with the Sheridan School dis- trict or who are in favor of maintaining the Buell dis- trict's own school operation. Up to this year, grade school students in grades one through eight have been taught by one instructor In the Buell school. With the overwhelming voter edict to send the seventh and eighth graders to Sheridan s with the high school students from the district, the teacher now will be concerned only with the first through sixth grades. week course of study on the subject this summer at the University of Washington. (Sun Photo 300) Commerce Board of Directors meeting Monday noon were some of the aspects of finding area residents to accept coun- cil positions. It was pointed out that because of some ac- tions taken by the council bus- inessmen on the council are the targets for economic reprisal from segments of the com- munity who opposed a partic- ular council move. Former council members have discussed the feeling of accomplishment and the great- ly increased knowledge of city government and of the opera- tion of the city's departments gained from their terms on the conncil. It was proposed at the cham- ber board session that mem- bers begin thinking of local residents who might be ap- proached with the idea of fil- ing for council posts. County Assessor To Speak At Sept. 14 Chamber Meet Members of the Sheridan Chamber of Commerce will hear YamhlU County Assessor Hew Kraft speak at a delayed regular meeting Monday noon, Sept. 14. Chamber President Art He- bert said the program meeting will be held the second Monday of the month because of the con- flict with the Labor Day hol- iday next Monday, the regular meeting date. In his talk and in answers to questions that will be asked from the membership, Kraft is expected to outline reasons for the increase in Shertdan's proposed millage rate for the coming year. Kraft, a long-time assis- tant in the assessor's office, was appointed to the top post earlier this year after the sud- Sheridan Man GetsC0mmissi0n In Air Force SAN ANTONIO, TEX.-- Ste- phen A. Beardslee, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Beardslee of Evans Road in Sheridan, has been commissioned a second lieutenant in the U. S. Air Force upon graduation from Officer Training School (OTS) at Lackland AFB, Tex. Lieutenant Beardslee, selec- ted for ors through competi- tive examination, is belng as- signed to an Air Training Com- mand unit at Keesler AFB, Miss., for training as a com- munications officer. A graduate of Sheridan High School, he received a B. S. degree from the University of Oregon and is a member of Delta Upsilon. Lt. Beardslee was graduated from Sheridan High school with the class of 1958. den death of Assessor Fred Muhs. The new assessor, when he released probable millage fig- ures for the county a few weeks ago, pointed out a big reason for the jump in this community's millage rate. Cit- ing exemptions allowed senior citizens, veterans and veterans' widows, Kraft said these have removed several thousand dol- lars in assessed valuation from the tax rolls. At the chamber board of di- rectors meeting Aug. 28, He- bert read a letter he had writ- ten to Fire chief Cecil A. Har- rison. In the letter , it was proposed that the chamber don*- ate $100 toward purchase of heavy wire to be permanerT is;Lalled along cat> tree=s by the volunteer fire department. The strands would be used to hang Phil Sheridan Days and Christ mas decorations every year. The board earlier had determined these strands would greatly facilitate putting up and taking down the decora- tions for firemen. Also announced by Hebert were proposed plans to get underway on the organiza- tion of a Toastmaster's club in Sheridan. Earlier this year several chamber members ex- pressed interest tn such a group. If the interest still re- mains, Hebert said, the club will be organized. Groundbreaking Set At Church Groundbreaklng ceremony as the starting point for a new Catholic Church of the Good Shepherd and a rectory Is sla- ted for 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the church. According to Father Ed- mund Raum, pastor of the church, the public is invited to the ceremony. SIGNING IN this week for his class schedule at teridan High school was Erling Skovdal (center) s foreign exchange student from Denmark. Assisting him in selecting his classes are Principal Ernest E. Davenport (left) and School Superintendent Stanley Grout. The exchange youth is staying at the Howard Lyon home on S. W. Mill street. (Sun Photo 303)