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October 1, 1964     The Sun Paper
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IIIIIIIIIIIIIII Yawama League Results Continued from Page 1 number four. Latbam's runwas good for the extra point. Markee snagged another Chrisman pass, this time a nlne-yarder for the final Spar- tan counter. The try-for-point attempt furled. Phil. Sher. First Downs 9 8 Rushing Yardage 221 168 Passing Yardage 3 144 Passes At/. I I 16 Passes Compl. I 7 Passes int. My 0 I Pants 6 2 Pants Avg. 25 41 rum btes 2 3 Fumbles Lost I 2 Yds. Penalized 40 25 Sheridan 0 O 12 19--31 Philomath 0 6 0 0-- 6 Philomath- Young lO run (run faBed ) Sheridan-Chrisman 1 run {run fuikd) Sheridan- Markee 45 pass from Chrizman (run failed) Sheridan- Lochne r 3 pass from Chrtsman (run failed) Sheridan- Munson 43 intercep- tion (Latham run) Sheridan- Markee 9 pass from Chrizman (run failed) IY-C. Clobbers Salem Academy .or. Oardlnier, Sherwood Ran McNew, Nestucca Harold Goerke, Salem Academy Y-C capRalized on the hard John Beam, Salem Academy running of senior halflck Ger- Doug Warren, Nestucca aid Elliott to bomb Salem Acad- John Freeborn, Dayton emy 35-0. Doug Latham, Sheridan Elliott raced over from the Roy Pomeroy, WLllamina eight in the first period for the Roy Bonnett, Amity first Tiger counter. JimMoody Garden Fadel, Salem Academy plunged over for the point after. Elliott came through again in the second period going over from the six for the second Y-C touchdown. Again Moody raced over for the PAT. Dave Wtese ground over from the six in the third period to add still another Tiger tally. Halfback Verlin Brown carried Jar the extra point. TD number four came on the longest scoring play of the night as quarterback Mike Willlams sent one through the air to Gary Webb good for 50 yards. Ken Staebier connected on an aerial to Dennis Johnson for the ex- tra point. Scene of the fifth marker was the fourth stanza as Jim Moody broke through from the one and lunged into paydirt. He took the bail again barreling through the line from the two for the extra point. Senior halfback Bruce Belt :received a head injury in the game but is expected to be in action soon. He was hospitaliz. ed overnight. The Tigers picked up 565 vards on the ground iedby Ver- tin Brown with 192, Gerald EI- tiott with 106 an d Jim Moody with 9.  " ..... Y-C S.A. First Downs 28 15 Rushing Yardage 565 93 Passing Yardage 65 27 Passes Aft. 23 1S Passes Compl. 11 7 Passes int. By 2 O Fumbles 3 Yawama League Scoring Bill Darneli, Dayton Verne Lochner, Sheridan Pat Markee, Sheridan Jim Moody, Yamhill-Carlton Ed Young, Philonmth Dennis Johnson, Yamhill-Carlton Ivan Stahl, Wlllamina Bill Roth, Salem Academy Ron Elliott, Yamhfll-Carlton Jim Selden, Sherwood Ed Munson, Sheridan Steve Keiser, Nestucca Don Stueve, Philomath Verlan Brown, Yamhill-Carlton Bill Chrisman, Sheridan Kerry Lumley, Willamlna Jim Buell, Nestucca Larry Weise, Yamhiil-Carlton Allan Webb, Yamhill-Carlton Mel Lambert, Dayton Steve Abbot, Dayton Art Thurber, Wlllamina Brad Bracelin, Yamhiil-Carlton Gone Williams, Phflomath Mike Reeves, Amity Carl Olson, Amity TD PA 6 0 4 1 4 0 2 6 3 0 2 1 2 0 2 0 2 0 2 0 2 0 2 0 1 2 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 3 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 Yawama League Standings: LEAGUE RECORDS Dayton Sheridan Yamhill-Carlton Nestucca AmRy Sherwood Phflomath Willamina Salem Academy SEASON W L T 3 0 0 2 0 0 2 1 0 2 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 2 0 0 3 0 0 3 0 RECORDS Dayton Sheridan Yamhiil-Carlton Sherwood Nestucca Phllomath Amity WiHamina Salem Academy 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FRIDAY NIGHT RESULTS Sheridan 31 - Phi10math 6 Nestucca 14 - WLltrnina 6 " Dayton 26 - Amity 0 YamhLll-Carlton 35- Salem Academy 0 Sherwood 18 - Siletz 12 (non-league) GAMES FRIDAY NIGHT Sheridan at Yamhill-Carlton Salem Academy at Willamina Nestucca at Amity Dayton at Sherwood Philomath at Maplston (non-league) Fumbles Lost 1 Y-C 7 7 14 7//35 Salem Academy O O O 0--0 Y-C-Elliot/ 8 run (Moody run) y-C-Elliot/ 5 run (Moody rnn) Y-C-Weize 5 run (Brown run) Y-C-Webb 45 pass from Williams (Johnson pass from Williams) Y-C-Moody 2 run (Moody run) IIIIIIIIIIIIIII Dayton Blanks Amity, 26-0 TP A highly-touted Dayton squad 36 rolled past Amity Friday night 25 firmly establishing their lead in 24 Yawama League action. 1 8 The strong Dayton defense 1 8 held the Warriors in check giv- 13 ing up only 54 yards. 12 HaLfback Bill Darnell led the 12 Dayton attack with three touch- 12 downs. The 160-pound senior 12 picked up his first counter in 12 period number one going on 12 the middle for 34 yards. Mike 8 Freeborn's kick was good. 7 Field general Roger Hilde- 6 brandt connected with Darnell 6 for 27 yards and another Par- 6 ate TD in the second stanza. 6 This time Freeborn's kickfafl- 6 ed. 6 A 30-yard pass from Hilde- 6 brandt to Mike Lambert set up 6 the third score with Darnell 6 plunging over from the seven, 6 Again the kick failed. 6 Lambert finished the Par- 6 ate's scoring going over from 6 the three in the third period. 6 Freeborn's kick was good for 6 the PAT. 6 Amity's deepest penetration 3 was to the Pirates' 19-yard 2 line. Their biggest break came 1 in the fourth quarter when Steve 1 Morris picked up aDaytonikun- 1 ble and raced 53 yards before 1 being stopped on the 35 by Dar- nell. SHERIDAN FOOTBALL PRACTICE Harm0ng Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Shenk and Myron were Sunday guests of Mr, and Mrs. Albert Era- inert and family of Molalla. Mrs. Helen Grabenhorst of Salem spent the past week here as the guest of Mrs. W.P. Harris, her sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Cylord John- son and family of Bend spent the weekend here as guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. ROSe. Mrs. R. G. Thomas took her mother, Mrs. Laura Blanchard, to Portland Tuesday to be fired wRh glasses following her re- cent eye surgery. Mrs. Flay Blair and A. A. Wren were dinner guests Sun- day of his daughter, Mrs. Earl Pearson and family of Mc- MinnvLlle. Thursday evening guests of Mrs. Flay Blair were Mrs. J. F. Rose, Miss Mabel Yoder, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Humileet, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Lucas and Mrs. Walter Perasso. ASISTING IN preparations for the UGH fund drive in YamhlH county is Mrs. Gladys Yocom of Sheridan (left), a member of the county-wide board of directors. She is chief assistant to Art Hebert, chairman of the UGN campaign in Sheridan. He an. nounced the drive is scheduled to get under- way next week in this area. Amity Dayton First Downs 2 14 Rushing Yardage 49 204 Passing Yardage 5 155 Passes At/. 5 13 Passes Compl. 2 8 Passes Int. By 0 0 Pants 5 2 Punts Avg. 23 34 Fumbles 3 3 Fumbles Los/ 1 3 Yards Penalized 35 75 Amity 0 0 0 0--0 Dayton 7 12 7 0--26 Dayton - Darnels 34 run (Free- born kick ) Dayton-Darnen 23 pass from Hil- debrandt (kick failed) Dayton - Darnell 7 run (kick fail- el) Dayton - Lambert 3 run (Free- born kick) Nestucca Drops Willamina, 14.6 A suffering Willamina team fell victim to Nestucca Friday night, 14-6, on the latter's home field. Steve Kiser plunged over from the one in the first per- iod for the initial Nestucca TD. Warren's kick was good for the PAT. Kerry Lumiey, the Bulldog's pint-sized-but-powerful half- back broke through from the three for Willamina's single marker. Grant BueLl grabbed a pass from Craig Rothenhergar and dashed over from the 10 for Nestucc's second TI). Warren's kick was again good. Will. Nest. First Downs 14 12 Rushing Yardage 249 146 Passing Yardage 23 52 Passes At/. I0 6 Passes CompL 2 4 Passes Int. By 1 1 Pants 2 3 Pants Avg. 26.5 37 Fumbles 2 1 Fumbles Lost 1 I Willamina 0 6 O 0-6 Nestucca 7 0 7 0--14 Nestucca-Kiser 1 run (Warren kick ) Wlllamina-Lumley 3 run (kick failed ) Nestucca - Buell lO pass from Rothenberger (Warren kick) [Sherwood Dumps ISiletz, 18-12 ....... Sherwood's Bowmen took a non-leaguer from Sflstz last weekend 18-12. Charles Crdinter went over twice for the winner%Scoring on runs of 28 and 18 yards. Rossa added the third Sherwood TD going across from the five. -=--==: ..... ---:------=------ .... :=- ..... The Sheridan Sun, Sheridan, Oregon, Thursday, October I, 1964 7 Ballston PTA Meeting Sees Scouting Discussion, School News .Introduction Of Teachers Mondag Night Mrs. Shields and Mr. Eden attended a workshop for tach- ers, Thursday, Sept. 17. ALl three teachers were guests at a dinner in Dallas last week at the invitation of Mr. Fish- back, PoLk county school sup- erintendent. New flag monitors for the upper room are Kathy Morris and Steven DeJong. Sherri Herbert is the new house- keeper. All eighth graders, Mike Fan- ning and Milch Morris from the seventh grade and Anita Kade11, Kathy Morris and Lori De Jong from the sixth grade, have been given definite assign- ments for science demon- strations for this week. Mike Fanning gave a report on mental telepathy. In art, students made designs from balsa wood, waxed paper, leaves, grasses and varnish. These are various shapes, squares, rectangles and tri- angles. This room was sorry to lose Billy Martin, an 8th grader, who moved to McMinnville last week. In the intermediate rooms, all except three have read and reported on at least one book and some have read several. Mrs. Barber's second grade enjoyed the second week of school working with their num- hers, writing, spelling, read- ing, science and phonics. There also was added en- Joyment talking about safety, and preparing a bulletin board on the topic. This week's main project will be making maps of the school and community. The room welcomed the ad- dition of a new first grader, Richard Martins, from the Bob Boundy farm. The pupils spent part of last week working on a play, en- titled t "Little Red Riding Hood" and presented it to the other classes. Other activities en- [Joyed was a study of the air. National 4-H Continued from Page 1 with projects and activities that wlil help prepare them for a living in the scientific age. For many years, 4-Hmem- bets have learned the "how" by doing thlngs--whether it was making bread or feeding dairy cattle. Now, to take thelrplace in a scientific age, they must learn the "why" as well. The scientific approach has rapidly become a vital part of the 4-H proects, adds Miss Blomberg. 4-H projects, dem- onstrations and exhibits are planned and are periodically re- vised to keep them current by including techniques and infor- mation based on latest re- search. Recent revised and new projects include Food IV andV, Canning, Knitting , Outdoor Cooking, Dog, Town and Coun- try Business, Automotive and Electricity. They emphasize the basic principles and con- cepts of Home Economics, agri- culture', and all other areas of club work. Winning demonstrations are often those given by members who are curious to explore and understand "why" things hap- pen. Joyoe Williams of Amity demonstrated milk pulsation, and Carmella Bare oWiilamina demonstrated on the application of a fitted facing. Ballston ,,. foods and nutrition pro- Joct, for instance, is not Just a ' - -'i"" a ivi simple 'boil ana L. ct - "Hap" Page was honored at ty. Girls enrolled in this pro- a surprise birthday dinner at ject lear n "why" vitamins and his home last Saturday. Mr. and nutrients are necessary for Mrs. L. E. Page of McMinn- healthtul living. They also learn viHe came wRh a gaily decor- basic principles of cooking and ated cake. Mrs. Elvis Osborn of Sheridan also was a guest. Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Kilmer, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph KadeLl and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kadell celebrated Ralph Kadell's birthday and the wedding an- niversaries of the two Kadell couples with dinner at the coast. They later returned to the Kll- mer home for cards. the "why" of food preparation skills. Investigation of soaps and detergents, bleaches and their effect on clothing is an impor- tant part of the 4-H clothing and knitting project. Members also learn how to handle and care for modern fabrics and new finishes. Entomology and Forestry projects provide opportunity to delve into ways of biology. Members of the Tall Timber Forestry club of Rock Creek explored plant growth. Sim- llJtrly, other projects em- phasize science aspects. At the same time as the scientific approach adds great- er interest, it enhances the educational valne of projects. It helps 4-H members to ad- Just to life in a scientific age. Important too, is the fact that it acquaints members with the subjects, and motivates them toward various careers in science, technology, and re- hated fields. Young people l0 to 21 years of age who are interested in Mr. and Mrs. Kilmer and John visited in Dallas With Mrs. Kilmers mother, Mrs. L. Whitney, and her sister, Mrs. Carl Black and family, Sunday evening. Mrs. Black is recovering from recent sur- gery. The tentative date set for the first Community Club meeting is Thursday, Oct. 8. Paul Lodi Jr., who broke his leg in a fall from the car when a door flew open, re- turned to his classes Monday at Amity High school. His leg is in a cast. Mrs. Ezra Kilmer accom- learning more about the "whys" panied Mrs. Howard Nice of as well as the "hows" through Sheridan to an all-day planning the 4-H prograrn can get in- meeting at Falrview Home formation at the Yamhlll Coun- in Salem, Saturday. This group ty Extension Office, Room 42 met to discuss needs of the in the Coprthouse in McMinn- retarded throughout the state, vlLle. Scouting was discussed and teachers were introduced Mon- day night at the first PTA meeting of the new school year held Monday night at Chapman Grade school. Questions about the Scouting program, in which the PTA participates, were answered by Roy Olson of the Yamhill Dis- trict Scout council. He re- minded parents that a School Night for Scouting will be held tonight (Thursday) at chapman school, beginning at 7:30 p.m. Parents are askedtobringtheir sons to this session and get them started in the Scouting program. On display at the PTA meet were Cub Scout crfts. For introduction of teachers, PTA president Mrs. Bruce Wit- liams turned the meeting over to Mrs. Don Cooley, second vice-president. Mrs. Cooley and Mrs. Don Stuck, first vice- president, introduced each teacher and presented them wRh paddles inscribed "Back to dles first were School Superin- tendent Stanley A. Grout and grade school principals Mrs. Dorothy Ivie of Faulconer and Les DeHart of Chapman. Mrs. Williams introduced the PTA executive board, while Mrs. Floyd Owens introduced room mothers. Members of the grade schools' office, kitchen and custodial also were intro- duced. Opening the meeting were Cub Scouts Larry DeHrt, Har- ry Cooley and Bryce Woodall, who presented the colors. For the singing of the national anthem, Mrs. Ruth Sloan ac- con]panied the audlence on the piano. Mrs. Gerald Dezotell pre- sented the welcome and Mrs. Williams sang a parody of "Get- ting to Know You" for the audience. Mrs. John Hart, PTA secretary, read the minutes of the last meeting in the spring and Mrs. Stuck gave the minutes of the last executive board session. A treasurer's report was given School." Receiving their pad- by J. C. Tunnel and member- Faulc0ner School News Reporters: Kathy Moritz & Reedy. Patty Leno broke her Susan Chamberlain First grades Mrs Melonuk: There are 21 children in our room. Mar- van Troyer has moved to Beaverton. We are learning the color words. The first and second grades saw a movie o "The Adventures of Telezonla" that precedes the use of the tel- ephone. Mrs. Leith: We have 20 boys and girls this year. We are learning about numbers through six. We think it is fun to work in our Ready Go book, and we are learning color words. We had fun using the telephones loaned to us by the telephone company. Second grades Mrs. Burdg: We ham 22 boys and girls. Seven are new and four of those are from out of the state. They came from Mon- tana, South Dakota, Arizona and California. We have many li- brary books. We are telling the story of Billy Goat Gruff. Miss Rowelh Eldon Troyer is moving to Beaverton, so we have 21 children left. We have Wade Fewell from Dallas, Tex. and Douglas Patitz from Willa- mira. Third grades Mrs. Bosch: There are 18 children in our grade, 10 boys and 8 girls. There are two new people: Jack Beery and Ricky ii i arm the first week of school. We have been making paper houses for a project on shelter. Miss Meyer: We have fin- ished our terrarium. In it we have two snakes, bugs, splders, grasshoppers, crickets and other animals. We plan to ob- serve them. We have a map of Sheridan on whlchwe have found our homes. Fourth grade Mrs. Huntley: We have had one girl move away. Therefore we have "only" 33 inour class. We are learning how to use maps. In most of our classes we are reviewing. Fifth grades Mrs. Sloan: We have been reviewing our multiplication to- tables very thoroughly, but we have taken time to work out a number system for Bright Eyes, our mascot, who has only eight fingers. We figured out addi- tion and multiplication facts in Base 8 for him. In art, we made wastepaper sacks for our desks, and decorated them wtth pictures of Columbus' ship. In science we have been studying the Solar System and are plan- ning to give reports on the planers SOOn. Mrs. Ivie Mrs. Leith: In Science, we have been read- lng the story of Chubb Crater and seeing pictures from the National Geographic magazine. ship chairman Mrs. Ethel Hays announced there were 64 membership renewals at the meeting. R was decided to purchase dishes and silverware for Foul- caner school with the balance of funds left from the recent purchase of a refrigerator for the kitchen at that grade school. At the close of the meeting a song-fest was conducted, headed by Mrs. Cooley, ac- companied by Mrs. Williams. Cut-up cakes were presented to Mrs. Isabella Bosch of Faul- caner and Mrs. Marvel L. Frack of Chapman, the two room count winners. Serving cake and coffee to more than 70persons were Mrs. Jerry HamIRon, Mrs. Glen Grauer, Mrs. Bill Ivte and Mrs. Charles Rogers. The president expressed thanks to Mrs. Joe Mauer, Mrs. Grauer,Mrs. Ivte, Mrs. Rogers, Mrs. Hamilton, Mrs. Floyd WoHenbarger, Mrs. Dean Holmes and Mrs. Cecil Gross for the cakes at the meeting. I I II 7 REASONS WHY You Should Use Chipman IPC 400 for outstanding weedy grass control 1. Ease of handling in spray equipment 2. Stays in suspension longer 3. Particles, not a liquid, for longer control 4. Can be used with Banvel D 5. No premlxing in water necessary 6. Smaller particles for more uniform coverage 7. No phyto-toxicity Contact your nearest dealer or CHIPMAN CHEMICAL CO. 6200 N.W. St. Helens Road Portland, Oregon I I orll!lOll Will'lll00 SlI'I]II!JSI' Willl Whipple in Congress "Blaine Whipple has person- ally informed me of the problems and potentials of Oregon's 1st Congressional District. He's my kind of man.., the kind of man we need in Washington." President Lyndon B. Johnson "Blaine Whipple has demon- strated an ability to translate 1st District social and economic problems into constructive proposals. He will be effective in Congress because he already knows the job." Senator Wayne Morse (far left) Blaine Whipple with John McCormack, Speaker of the House of Representatives. (left) Hale Boggs, Congressional Majority Whip, with Blaine Whipple. i ii!iiiil i;; "Blaine Whipple is an aggressive and able candidate with high qualifications and an excellent background." Senator Maurine Neuberger YOU vote for action when you vote for Blaine Whipple Paid Adv. Whipple For Congress Committee, Rep. Elmer McClure, Chairman, P.O. Box 23, Beaverton, Oregon