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Sheridan , Oregon
September 8, 1966     The Sun Paper
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September 8, 1966

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mm ! i !i 4-H Ballslon Sees FcI m l"ly Ga fh e rs To Note From Ballston Baby Shower ' Couple's Annmversary Win At State v ored with a baby shower, Sat- . urday night in Ballston Corn-  Several Ballston 4-Hers en- tered exhibits and showmanship at the state fair and won further honors. Dale Moon placed second on his butter cake, white in Bachelor sewing. Don Moon took red in cake baking and blue ribbons on all his rabbit entries, as did Melva Johnson with her rabbits. Hen Hlnman was second place winner in the dollar dinner con- test, Douglas Fanning in field crop judging placed third in the state as an individual. The Polk County team, of which he is a member,won sec- ond in the state. Others on the team were Dennis Werth of Valley Junction and Don Ber- nards of West Salem. Doug received a white in showmanship, white in breed on his cow, white on reflector oven and red on bread. Mike Fanning took flrstplace in intermediate showmanship on his cow, second place on breed and red on demonstra- tion on how to Judge beef. Polk County beef members came home with the trophy for champion herdsman. Members Included Doug and Mike Fanning Bill Stapleton, Connie Hayhurst, Dason Johnson, Steve Bailey and Hen Quiring. Eileen Fanning is holder of the Champion ribbon for her buddy burner, red in canning, red on muffins and one blue and one red on flowers. munity hall. Hostesses were Mrs. Lois Koonce and Miss Jacque O'Nan. Mrs. Mabel Kaltenback baked and decorated the cake. Present for the occassion were Vanita Fitzgerald, Mes- dames Evelyn DeJong. Carol Fournier, Crystal Brutke, Paul Lodi, Don Whitlow, Fay Small, Lester Kaltenback, Gall Broadus, Clifford Whitlow, Bobby Gould, DOn Beehner, Bob Brooks, Edna Tufford, Mary Chase, M a r i t a Broadus, Florence Hamilton, Fred Deraeve and Diane Deraeve, Gerald Hatter, Donna Brown. Warnie Vanderhoof and daugh- ters, Joyce Thiel, James Broadus, Melvin Morris and the honoree and hostesses and Marita Broadus. Those sending gifts were Mesdames Ezra Kilmer, Dick DeJong, Ava Grim, Robin Brutke, Sam Sears, Jeanette Dixon, Suzanne Coppl% Bob Gould, Clark Moon, Charles Kadell, Leroy Casly, Harry (F Nan and Ava Grim, Jeanette Dixon and Suzanne Copple. P01h Extension Unit Leaders Get Training Labor Trouble Topic Of Meet Both sides of the farm labor- management controversy will get a hearing at the annualOre- gon Horticulture Society meet- ing Nov. 16, 17 and 18 at Ore- gon State university. Among the main speakers will be vice-president of the California Packing company and an executive director of the AFL-CIO's Industrial Union de- partment. J. Co Henry of the packing firm, who is in charge of labor and personnel matters,wllltalk about the problems of growers- who manage farm labor. He has been close to the labor scene in California, especially the De= lane grape strike. Jack Conway of Washington, D.C, will speak on how or- ganized labor views the farm labor situation. Robert Stebbins, OSU Exten- sion horticultural specialist, said the society is featuring the two nationally recognized labor experts in an effort to find so- lutions to an Oregon labor sit- uation that is becoming in- creasingly more difficult. "Labor shortages in the fields and orchards of Oregon have been more acute than ever this year and the worst is yet to come," he said. "The hort- iculture industry must find so- lutions to the labor problem or perish from the scene." Ronde Church Plans Mission St. Mlchaels Catholic Church, located at Agency on Highway 22, will hold a Mission, begin- ning Sunday, Sept. 11, through Friday, Sept. 16. The Rev. Father Richard W. H o d ge of the Franciscan Fath- ers will conduct the Mission. Daily evening services and ser- mons will begin at 7:30 p.m. All friends and people of Grand Ronde are invited to at- tend any or all of the services during the Mission. Leadership is the activity of helping others achieve com- mon goals or purposes. That a leader in one situation may have very little leadership ab- ility in another will encourage all Polk County Extension unit members to function effectively toward expanding the County Home Economics Extension program for 1966-67. The 54 officers of the 17 ex- tension units active in the Polk County Home Economics pro-. gram attended an officers train- ing sessions and a study of ef- fective leadership yesterday in the conference room at the courthouse reports Elsie Ko Clark, Polk County Extension Agent. Assisting with the training were the County Home Econ- omies Committee members Mrs. Wes Kvarsten, chairman; Mrs. Don Harwell, vice chair- man I Mrs. Ralph Reid, secre- taryi Mrs. Roland Trueax, trea- surer I and Mrs. F. E. Gallog- ly, Mrs. William Hawes and Mrs. Elwood Cooper, members. Also present to promote the Associated Country Women of the World study of India in the units this year was Mrs. Har- vey Jahn, County ACWW chair- man. Harmony On Tuesday morning, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hill drove Doug- las to the airport to catch his plane on his return trip to Scottsdale, Ariz., where he ts employed. Dan Ciore spent the weekend visiting with his brother, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ciore and family at Rainier. Mr. and Mrs. David Yoder and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Huntley and family, Mr. and Mrs. William Weiderquist and family, Mr. and Mrs.John Funk and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wil- liam Ivie and family and Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Martin and fam- ily spent the weekend at Prine- vllle reservoir. Fred and Marian Hurfordwon first prize on their winter wheat entry Sheridan Golf League 1ST FLITE W L T Pts. B. J. Miller* 16 2 0 32 Norm Agee* 11 7 2 24 Elwln Heilinger 10 9 2 22 John Dillln I0 10 1 21 Bud Hays 8 9 3 19 Bill Wederquist 6 9 4 16 Harley Burdg 5 11 2 12 Glen Chrlstensen 5 14 0 10 71 1 7 156 2ND FL1TE Dee Bockes* 14 7 0 28 Mel Agee* 13 G 1 27 Ken Johnson 11 8 1 23 Walt Oglevie 9 8 3 21 Dave Yoder 9 10 1 19 Jim Baltimore 8 11 0 16 BOb Wells 6 9 4 16 Joe Chrisman 3 15 2 8 73 73 6 158 3RD FLITE Ted Williams* 13 4 0 26 Bill Woodall* 13 4 0 26 Marion Latham 9 7 0 18 Bill Denton 7 8 2 16 Bill Bladine 4 7 3 II Bruce Brickeli 4 10 1 9 Beaver Klhlstadius 2 12 0 4 52 52 3 110 *The above have qualified for the "Grand Championship to be played September II. I II I II STRANGE SUNFLOWER, featuring about 30 blossoms, is at Jim Jennings' place at 211 N. E. Yamhill. Jennings checks one of the many buds on the "volunteer" plant. He said they had a row of sunflowers, all single- headed, last year, but the freak multi- blossomed freak and another single were unplanned for this year. (Sun-Photo 1483). Agriculture Gets Praise As Building Dedicated Oregon's new Agriculture Building in Salem was dedicated Aug. 30 with Gov. Mark O. Hat- field as the featured speaker and over 400 persons touredthe building before the close of the open house following the ceremonies. In his speech, the governor reminded of the importance of Oregon's agriculture and its progress and warned that in- flation brought on by federal spending is giving the farmer Farm Bureau Furrow FOOD IS STILL A BARGAIN By Howard FuJil, Director Commodities and Farm Labor When compared to the per capita expendable income and other goods and services pur- chased by Americans--food is still a bargain. This principle was illustrated by the animated booth displayed by the Oregon Farm Bureau federation at the Oregon State fair last week. Consumers spent 18.2 per cent of their expendable income for food in 1965 compared to 25.7 per cent in 1947. Even though the per capita cost of food, according to USDA, has risen from $303 to $436in1965, expendible income per person rose from $1178 to $2391 last year. Food costs rose some 30 per cent while expendable income more than doubled during the 16-year period. If people ate the same types and quantities of food as they did in 1947, the cost would have been 13 per cent of the expendable in- coITleo Fair sightseers were in- formed that the farmer's share of the consumePs dollar has de-. creased from 51 per cent in 1947 to 39 per cent in 1965. The low years were 1963 and 1964 when the farmer's share dropped to 37 per cent. The increased cost in moving food from the farm to consumer was shown in the display, invol- ving a change from 49 per cent in 1947 to 61 per cent in 1965. Increasing demand for conven- ience foods or "built-in maid service/' plus increased per- sonnel and other costs, in res- ponsible for the spread between producers and consumers. A "market basket" of food representing a weekly purchase by the average Amerlcanfamily was given at the end of the fair to the person making the clo- sest guess on what the average U. S. family spent for food during the first six months of 1966, and the cost of meat and meat products for the av- erage family during the same period. Comments by fair visitors on the statistics given in the dis- play varied from agreement to complete agreement. One housewife said that 30 per cent of her purchases at the super- market were non-food items. BALLSTON Enjoying a picnic at Fog- arty Park Labor Daywere Mrs. Clifford Whitlow, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Whitlow and Tammy and Mr. and Mrs. Don Whitlow. less of the food dollar than at They report fog had moved any time in history, in at the coast to dispel the Reminding that the State De- beautiful weather the pre- partment of Agriculture today ceding day. has evolved as a result of pol- icies stressing the need for Spending the Labor Dayweek- greater economy in operation end at the home of Mr. and and increased efficiency, Hat- Mrs. E. D. Small were their field told those at the ceremon- daughters, Mrs. Tommy Mor- les the building would help fur- ris and family of Springfield, ther the functions the depart- and Mr.s. Tony Lafreniere and merit performs in serving the children of Portland. Mr. Laf- needs of the farmer, as well as protecting the consumer. The governor stressed the need to tell the story of the far- mer and to let American people, and especlally the housewife, know he is receiv- ing less of the housewlfes food dollar than at any time in history. reniere was called to Canada by the sudden death of his brother. Mrs. Clifford Whitlow vis- ited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brutke, Sunday at Amity. Anita Kadell accompanied the Commenting that the markets Melvin Morris family to New- for the Oregon and American port over the Labor Day week- farmer stretch the length of end. the earth and could include mil- lions of people, who do not have enough to eat, Hatfield re- marked, "The farm product is potentially one of Americas most potent weapons for peace." State Director of Agricul- ture J. F. Short, the other speaker on the program, noted that the department could now served the public better and more efficiently and said: "Oregon agriculture is as progressive and modern as this new building. Its one-half bil- lion dollar annual production of new wealth from the soft benefits our entire economy. This beautiful and functional new building on the Captlol Mall is a merited and fitting tribute. ' Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Brooks accompanied their son, Mr.and Mrs. Melvin Brooks of Tilla- meek, to Salem Sunday to help her son, Mr. and Mrs. Ches- ter Herring, with whom she makes her home. Their 40th wedding annlver- has 28 grandchildren, present. In all, there were sary was celebrated Aug. 27 by Unable to attend the event three sets of four generations Mr. and Mrs. Joe Papen of were Vicky Papen, who is em- at the 40th anniversary cele- Sheridan with 150 relatives and ployed in Phoenix, Arizo, and bration. friends in attendance at the Father Dick, who lives inNotre On Sunday, Aug. 28, Mr. and Polish hall in Tacoma, Wash. Dame. Mrs. Papen had a renewal of A picnic was held. Mrs. Papen's three brothers their wedding vows at the In the evening, an orchestra and one sister and their fami- Church of Visitation in Ta- played for a party of dancing lies attended, along with her coma, where they were mar- and refreshments. Of the 14 mother, Mrs. Eva Thaden. Mr. ried 40 years before. Engaged Engagement of their daugh- ter, Sharon Lee Davis, to Ed- ward E. DeBios? has been an- nounced by Mr. and Mrs. Dale Davis of Wiliamina. Her fianc is son of Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Papen children, 12 were able Papen's two sisters and their to attend. The Sheridan couple families also were able to be ---GRASSROOTS -- OPINION WALTHAM, MASS., NEWS-TRIBUNE: "Sud- denly inflation has become big news again in this prosperous land of ours...oFood prices go up. So does the entire cost-of-living index. Taxes are high, and promise to go bt_gber.... So more dollars are sought for the pay en- velope, only they don't make everybody happy because they can't quite catch upwlththeprlce boosts that inevitably follow. The situation becomes dangerous when normal restraints are pushed aside. We seem to be in just this kind or predicament right now and our national lead- ership doesn't seem to have either the fortitude or knowledge to do anything about it....De- valuation of the dollars goes on as we create a 'paper' economy. Who suffers7 Everybody, but mostly the short end goes to those on fixed incomes, pensioners and widows, along with those wage earners who are not part of the big-union contract parade and must be content with the crumbs. Government em- ployees at all levels fall into this category. Where will it all end7" PHILLIPS, WISC., BEE: '....Cltizens ae shocked and alarmed over sensational killings and loss of life in the Viet Nam War, but are relatively indifferent to the dally slaughter on our highways." INTERNATIONAL FALLS MINN. JOUR- NAL: 'LA $50 million annual subsidy to keep domestic gold mines operating and reopen closed mines is favored in Congress. The drain on the gold is making gold mining nec- essary again, and government wants to en- courage it." HALF MOON BAY CALIF.# REVIEW: 'le idea of abolishing gun clubs because of the Texas sniper is Just about as senseless as it would be to abolish auto clubs because people are killed by cars...It is a constitu- tional right for Americans to keep and bear arms. The advantage of this right is that it serves to give training to the citizen soldiers who have been called upon to win every war since U.S. Revolution in 1776." A son, Father Jerry Papen, said the mass and read the renewal of vows. He was as- sisted by two other sons, Broth- er Anthony from Indiana and Brother David from New Or- leans. Father Jerry will be returning to Chile this month. Mrs. Papen's mother, Mrs. Thaden, returned to Sheridan with them and will be stay- ing at their home here for an indefinite time. Progra m Told For Witnesses B. C. Aufdengnrten, circuit minister for the Sheridan con- gregation of Jehovah's Witnes- ses, has received word this week of two program assign- ments in the coming circuit assembly to be held in New- port Sept. 16-18. He will present the Friday evening program entitled "A sound spiritual heritage for youth" setting the keynote for the weekend training session which will bring together up- wards of 1000 representatives. He will also speak Sunday aft- ernoon on the subject, "Keep your balance with many respon- sibilities." According to Aufdengarten, the purpose of the convention is to provide the Sheridan del- egates with three days of ad- vanced training in Bible teach- ing methods which they will use to strengthen the spiritual values in the community when they return home. High point of the meetings at Newport High School will be Sunday, Sept. 18, at 3 p.m. when Alvyn L. Franck, district min- ister from the World Head- quarters of Jehovah's Witnes- ses, will speak on the subject, "Satisfying Mankind's Greatest NeedJ' Hints Given On Contract O/00it.a,y Purchases Like Insurance Writing your name is easy. Compare the benefits offer- But erasing it may not be so ed by several companies. The simple, if you put your sig- cost of benefits and the cover- nature on an application for an age offered by different corn- insurance policy you can't af- parties varies, and you may get ford or that doesn't fit your what you need for less money if family's needs, you shop around. Your corn- "After you decide to take party should have a local agent, a policy, wait another 24hours so you can have immediate before you sign anything," says help in time of need. Alberta Johnston, OSU Exten- "Buy insurance -- don't let sign family finance specialist, someone sell it to you,"is Mrs. In that 24 hours, she says, Johnston's warning to those in think over all the details of the market for insurance. You celebrate the 82nd birthday of your policy. Signing that ap- should decide you need insur- R. H. Brook's sister, Mrs. plication is like signing any ance, determine what your fam- Pearl Herring, at the home of other contract. It has your ily needs, and what you can af- signature on it, and when the ford to pay for the needed cov- company accepts your appli- erage. Dee Mellema returned home Friday from a two-day trip to Sacramento, where he attended the California State Fair. The Charles Kadell family, accompanied their daughter, Mrs. Fred Vincent and family of West Llnn, to Albany Satur- day to attend the wedding of Mrs. KadelPs nephew, Jimmle Durheim. Emergency Aid Given By Girls Three Sheridan girls were praised today for the babysit- E. DeBiose of Portland. ting job they did last Saturday A graduate of Wlllamina High night when an emergency arose school, Miss Davis is employed at the Les Murphy home about in Portland. Mr. DeBiose midnight. served with the U.S. Air Force According to Sheridan Police and now is employed in Port- Officer Vern Hutson, an era- land. ergency call took him to the The couple plans aDecember Murphy home at 548 NW Sher- man street. Hutson said Murphy wedding, apparently had taken about 10 sleeping pills thinking theywere SHERIDAN BRIEFS aspirin. cation, you are legally obligat- ed to pay for it, Just as the compny is legally responsible for paying you the benefits agreed to in the policy. Before you sign anything, look at your family resources. Can you really afford this insurance policy, and is it the best use of your money'? The primary reason for insurance is protec- tion, not investment. Then, go shopping for insurance the way you shop for the rest of your family's needs. Don't let anyone talk you into insurance you don't really need, emphasizes the extension spec- laUst. Sheridan Briefs Funeral services for Jack Terrel Cardwell of Sheridan, who died Saturday, Sept. 3, 1966, near Tillamook, will be held at 10 a.m. today (Thurs- day, Sept. 8) in the Chapel of Adamson's Sheridan Funeral Home. Interment will be at Willamette National cemetery in Portland. He was 47. Born Oct. 16, 1918 in Cas- per, Wyo., Cardwell was son of Marshall T. and Bertha In- man Cardwell. He attended schools in Casper, Stayton and Salem. He served with the U.S. Army in the field artilierydur- ing the Korean conflic{. Following his release from the service, Cardwell had worked as a farmer. In Ore- gon the past seven years, he had resided at McMinnville for five and Portland, as well as Sheridan. He was a member of the American Legion in River- ton, Wyo. Survivors include his par- ents, Marshall and Bertha Cardweil of Sheridan; a son, Robert T. Cardweil of Corval- lis; a daughter, Susan Card- If you have any questions Mrs. Fern Eberhart was a well of Sheridan; a brother, about the company, ask the Thursday afternoon visitor of Bert Cardwell of Portland and state insurance commission in Douglas Hill at the home of his a sister, Cornelia Fettwels of Salem. Every insurance corn- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Fort Landerda1% Fla. pany must be licensed to do bus- Hill Other guests during the iness in the state, and by all week were Linda Patterson and means don't give your slgna- Arlene Lapp. ture or your money to an un- licensed company. A bridal shower for Miss DONALD DICKEY Compare what you are put- Linda Dantels was held Thurs- ting into your policy with what day evening at the Karl Gast you want to get out of it. Try home, with Charlotte Gast and selling this policy to one of Elizabeth Baller as hostesses. your friends. He may ask T h o s e attending were Kathy questions you haven't thought Wegener, Jody Heilinger, Judy of; things you should know. Sloan, Donna Evans, Chris Hughes, Diane Hays, Patti Event Set For NewMinister Thompson and Pat Wrighthouse. Funeral services were held Monday, Sept. 5, 1966 for infant Donald Dickey, who died at birth. Interment was at Green Crest Memorial park of Sberi- dan. The infant was son of Rob- ert R. and Willie Arlene Wat- kins Dickey of Willamina. Survivors Include his par- ents, two brothdrs, David Rob- Dr. B.J. Miller, who under- went major surgery at the Mc- Miunville hospital two weeks ert and Daniel Lee and his ago, expects to be released grandparents, Cecil and Lela Thursday (today). He will be Watkins of Salem and Ben and convalescing at home for some Vera Dickey of Cave Creek, A welcoming coffee hour for time before he is able to return Ark. the new minister at Emmanuel to the office. Lutheran Church in Willamlna A party of five hunters re- While he called an ambulance will be held at 7:30 p.m. Sun- The Braids & Braves will turned with three deer from from McMinnviile and was get- day at the church, hold their regular dance above DnnertTaar Eastern Oregon. On the three ting other assistance, Judy Guests of honor will be Rev. the Sport Center at 8:30 on day trip, taken by Francis Hut- Nairn, Pat Schufa and Mary and Mrs. Henry Vorrath. All Saturday, Sept. 10. Caller will Plans Started friends and members of the be BOb Watts. The JohnKlochs congregation are invited. ==i i ii II .... I Publlshed Every Thursday By THE SHERIDAN PUBLISHING CO. Second Class Postage Paid At Sheridan. Oregon 97378 II I I I and irv Kasslers are on K.P. [ i Plans for the annual ham - dinner and bazaar were dis- cussed by the St. Michael's Altar Society at the group's monthly meeting Tuesday. The annual event will be held - in the St. Michael's gym and cafeteria in Grand Ronde from 5 to 8 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 17. chins of Sheridan, Richard and Yoder were staying with the Stan Goffena, Wayne Smith and three Murphy children, two boys Dennis Brutke, all of Amity, and a girl. The oldest youngs- the group hunted In the moun- ter is 8. tains near Wailowa. Huison said the girls stay- ud with the children for nearly Every litter bit hurts two hours before other care could be arranged. V r=1 r-1 Miss Nairn lives at 411 NE U Yamhill, Miss Schufa at i34 NE Oak and Miss Yoder at 608 Sheridan Road. {