Newspaper Archive of
The Sun Paper
Sheridan , Oregon
Lyft
October 22, 1964     The Sun Paper
PAGE 1     (1 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 1     (1 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 22, 1964
 

Newspaper Archive of The Sun Paper produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Chamber, Civic Officials ........ 'Tis a Privilege-- to Live.in the Phil Sheridan Country ............. Get Tour.Of New Industry ' - TOUR TAKEN - City and Chamber of Com- merce officials last week were taken on a guided tour of Sheridan's newest industry, 4-H Veneer, Inc. The m'll is moving grad- ually into peeling operations as workmen get machinery adjusted. The group looks over the huge lathe, as 4-H President Mile Harris thumbs a point. (Sun Photo 354) Runs Logs In Peeler A group of officials from the Sheridan Chamber of Commerce and the city coun- cil were treated to a tour of the city's newest industry, the 4-H Veneer, Inc. operation on the old McCormLck mill site. Although a minor break- down in machinery prevented the peeling operation while the visitors were there 4-H Pres- ident Mile Harris outlined the process of peeling the logs In the plant The new firm is bvv ::ti), th,, kinks on f the newly-installed machinery so as to get into a full-schedule production basis. Harris pointed out to the vis- itors how he and his crew have cleared some old buildings from the m:ll site, cleaned up the main building and property and 15ullt most of the equipment themselves to produce quality plywood veneer. Coming in the near future at the new plant site is expan- sion of the main building at both ends to provide covers for plywood as it moves from the lathe belt assembly into the drying operation. 4-H Veneer Congressional Candidate Cites Knowledge, Interest In Red Prairie Project Youngsters To March Firm assurance for continued congressional pressure for successful completion of the Red Prairie Irrigation project has been received in Sheridan this week from Wendell Wyatt, Republican candidate seeking election to the first congres- sional seat from Oregon. Concern for the future of the project was expressed in several quarters following the cr,t- of ep. Walter Norblad, who had an Intimate knowledge of the project and was a driv- ing force behind it in Wash- Ington. The report on the project is nearly ready to leave the Salem office of the Bureau of Reclam- ation, bound for the Boise office of the bureau. Area Engineer John F. Mangan in Salem told Lloyd Palmer, chairman of the project, that the report in the Salem office is nearly com- plete, with only typing of one section remaining to be com- pleted. In a letter to the Sheridan Sun, Wyatt had noted the con- cern expressed for the pro- Ject after Rep. Norblad's death. blad's, Wyatt said "Please be advised that I am following this project closely. I was familiar with it at the time of Walter's death. If elected, you can rest assured that I will press vigorously for prompt and favorable action by the Bureau of Reclamation." Wyatt also vrote a letter to t Lloyd Palmer, project secre- tary, in which he said, "Iwould -like to give you my personal assurances that, if I am elec= ted, I will press for the nec- essary authorization legislation and for the appropriation of necessary construction funds. "We have followed this pro- Ject closely and I will do every- thing I can in my power to promote it." The Republican candidate was named to run in the Nov. 3 General Election after Nor- blad's death. He was selected by Republican committee offic- ials from the counties form- ing the first district. He will be opposing Blaine Whipple, who unsuccessfully ran for the con- gressional seat against Nor- Vol. 65-No. 47 A long-time associate of Nor- blad two years ago. Amitg Dumps Sheridan, Sherwood Slated, For UNICEF Five Spartans Injured In Warrior Go Collecting coins for UNICEF InJuries were sustained by several Sheridan High football players ag the Spartans fell before the Amity Warriors 21- 7 Friday night at Amity in a Yawama league contest. Hospitalized for the remain- der of this week is Verne Loch- her, hard-running Sheridan halfback, who is undergoing treatment for a broken rib and bruised kidney. Mike Graham has been released from the hospital where he was treat- ed for a mild concussion. Among the walking wounded are Ed Munson, Ken Berkey and Bill Kadell, all suffering from leg injuries. Munson has a pulled muscle, while trkey is recovering from a bruised cartllege. Kadell again aggravated an old leg muscle injury. Lochner will not see any action Friday night against the invading Sherwood Bowmen and Kadell, Berkey, Graham and Munson also may miss the contest. The Spartans were contin- ually outcharged by the hop- ped up Warriors and were lucky to hold their hosts to a 7-7 halftlme deadlock. Bothscores came in the first quarter as Lochner took a short pass from quarterback Bill Chrlsman into the end zone. Chrisman booted the extra point. Carl Olsontal- lied for Amity on an 8-yard run. The Sparts were finished off by Amity TD's in the third and fourth panels. Steve Mor- ris kicked the three extra points for the Warriors. Going into the Friday night Sherwood game, Sheri- dan is holding down third place in the league while the Bowmen are knotted inafourth- place tie with Amity. ED MUNSON : .......... Phil -Sheridan Weather ........... L H P : ! Wednesday, Oct. 14 51 63 .04 : ! Thursday, Oct. 15 46 63 .l 8 | Friday, OCt. 16 36 60 .15 : Saturday, OCt. 17 31 62 .00 : ! Sunday, Oct. 18 32 71 .00 : : Monday, Oct. 19 32 77 .00 | | Tuesday, Oct. 20 32 76 .00 I : , : Five consecutive days of frost. mm uammwalgmwmlusl m,lmm mm m me mwmlmmmmnm m i ni iDi in mini _ THE SHERIDAN SUN, SHERIDAN, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1964 00Fire Destroys Dry Kiln At Ft. Hill00 Rebuilding Plans Talked By Officials, Phone Lack Cited For Slow Fire Call In the wind Saturday around the Ft. Hill Lumber company were plans for an immediate start at rebuilding the plant's dry kiln operation after an early morning blaze destroyed that section of the plant. Mill employees roughly estimated damages at $150,000. Workmen reported that a call to the Willamlna Fire depart- ment was delayed when the blaze was discovered because the telephones in the area were out. Someone turned In the alarm at 2:40 a.m. after traveling the appproxlmately five miles to Willamlna. Four trucks from the Wil- lamina Fire department an- swered the alarm and battled the roaring blaze through the early morning hours. Firemen later commented that the en- tire mill operation might have been destroyed if the wind had come up during the height of the blaze as it did toward noon Saturday. The firemen re- mained on duty at the site un- til nearly 10 a.m., but were ca|led back about noon When the wind began whipping up embers. Mill officials fear- Group Cancels HalloweenPady WILLAMINA - Cancellation of the Wlllamina Fire Depart- ment auxillary's annual Hallo- ween party for children of the community has been announced because of poor response from parents and a general lack of support. Auxiliary officials pointed out that without the annual event, many community children will be out "trick or treating J' on the city streets, creating a hazard for motorists and en- dangering the lives of the youngsters. The party would have been held Saturday, Oct. 3L Halloween. At past parties for the kids, auxiliary members have pre- sented youngsters with sacks of candies and apples, a movie and other treats. Funds for the event were raised through con- tributions from businessmen in the city. next Thursday night, Oct. 29, will be Sheridan boy andgirls, calling from door-to-door in the area for donations of change or dollars. Under the auspices of the Sheridan Inter-denominational Youth Council, the childrenwill have responsible teenage super- wsion as they "go collecting" for UNICEF, the United Na- tions Childrens Fund. Many of the youngsters will be wear- ing halloween costumes of dev- ils and witches as they do the work of angels. Youngsters will be identified by the official collec-carton, a half-pint milk container printed in orange and black with the UNICEF symbol of the mother and child. Only such good- will ambassadors are author- ized to accept coins for the Children's Fund The children will meet at the Methodist church at 6 pm., where a filmstrip will be shown providing an opportunity for them to view the miraculous re- sults of their unselfish effort After the film, they will go col- lecting. A costume party will be held at the Methodist church when all groups return. Prizes will be awarded for the most outstanding costumes. The "treats" of coins will be counted and forwarded to UNI- CEF. Last year the Sheridan area collected more than $80 and over $2 million was raised by some 3.5 million American youngsters in about 12,000 com- munities. Registration blanks for the event will be issued at the grade schools during the week of the UNICEF drive. Par- ents are asked to sign these permission slips and havetheir children return these to their teachers. Transportation will be available for children not having rides home. The ID-Youth Council asks the public's support andcooper- ation in this drive to help feed and cloth the sick and hungry children in many parts of the world. In a Monday night contest played at Sheridan, the Spar- tan Junior varsity shutout the visiting Willamina Junior var- sity, 18-0, in a game featur- ing outstanding Sheridan defen- sive work and heads up play calls by fresh quarterback Kim Miller. Sheridan took a 12-0 lead to the dressing room at half- time after Doug Latham tal- lied in the first panel and Jerry Jackson carried the ball home in the second quarter. Gene Hale scored for the Sparts Juniors in the third stanza. Gaining praise from jayvee coaches for his outstanding de- fensive play was Don Lien a defensive guard. Sheridan once held WiUamina for four down inside the Sheridan 3-yard line. The Junior bulldogs, going wth 23 freshmen on the 33-man squad fought a determined bat- tle as the local Jayvees aven- ged an earlier 20-13 defeat. Sher. Am. First Downs 8 14 Rushing Yardage 45 244 Passing Yardage 74 5 Passes Att. 23 3 Passes Compl. 10 2 Passes Int. By 0 1 Punts 4 1 Punts Avg. 30 48 Fumbles I I Fumbles Lost I I Yds. Penalized 16 45 Sheridan 7 0 0 O- 7 Amity 7 0 7 7-21 Amity -- Olson 8 run (Morris kick) Sheridan - Lochner 2 pass from Chrisman ( Chrisman kick ) Amity -- Bennett 2 run (Morris kick ) Amity - Casteel I run (Morris kick) , PUBLIC NOTICE Luncheon is Served. Monday, Oct. 26 at 12 noon. IOOF hall. Tickets 75c. Sponsored by Re- bekahs Annual Benefit Turkey Dinner, Ballston Community Hall, 5-8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 31. Adults $1.25 - children under 12 50 pre-schoolers, free. ed that hot embers would be carried into the planing op- eration and set off another hol- ocaust. Destroyed besides the dry kiln building and a consider- able amount of lumber inside were three lift trucks, includ- ing a $15,000 rig that was near- ly new, it was reported. Cause of the huge fire was undetermined, but some mill employees speculated it may have been faulty wiring. While the Willamina fire- men were battling the fire at Ft. Hill, the Sheridan Fire department had one of its en- gines standing by in Wlllamina to handle any fire emergency there. Workmen at the Ft. Hill site estimated the dry kiln oper- ation would be out of business for two months. Palmer Aflends Meet Lloyd Palmer, secretary of the Red Prairie project, will be attending the Reclamation FIRE DESTROYED the dry kiln operation at the Congress sessions in Portland Ft. Hill Lumber company early Saturday morn- today, ing, but apparently planning is underway to iiiiiii!!!iii!!i? NOT MUCH of a tire is left after fire roared through the dry kiln at Ft. Hill Lumber company, five miles west of Wil- lamina, last Saturday morning. Wire in the tire is all that is left hanging on the wheel of a lift truck. (Sun Photo 355) I Hi-Way Theatre Schedules Free rebuild as quickly as possible. Under still smouldering debris are three lift rigs used at the mill. (Sun Photo 352) City Condemnation Move Slowed By Missing info Additional steps in condem- The council proceeded with nation proceedings ontwoSher- annexation of the Charles Jor- idan buildings have been delay- dan property on tim north edge of town. Hearing on this mmexation is slated for 8 p.m, Monday, Nov. lt. With tim an- rmxation, the council also took over a section of Evans street to tim cemetery corner from the county. The city now will main- tain this section of road. With tim annexation, the ed until additional information is supplied by the engineer's ofic@, the fire department and the county health department R was reported at the city council meeting Monday night The city council has taken aim on the condemnation of the old Sheridan Feed Store on East Main street and a council also proceeded with house at first and Madison plans to install a second pipe- line into the city. The line will be installed from the supply line to the Jordan prop- erty as an initial move, with plans to later bring it into the city as a second source of water. With the eventual completion streets. City Recorder Bob Wells said the county health department said that an in- spector would be in the com- munlty to examine the two prop- erties last week, but he never showed up. Also necessary are detailed of t1e pipeline project, figures from the Clark and , Grof engineering firm and from the fire department. Also reported at the council meeting were complaints of Junk behind the Western Auto and Coast to Coast stores. An old car, some old water heaters and a stack of logs behInd the former have been scored by several citizens. the city will apply for a class 5 fire protection rating, which would mean a considerable drop in fire insurance costs from the current class 6 schedule. The council approved renew- al application for a liquor li- cense from the Hi-Way market and approved a building per- mit for A. C. Hanks at 116 S.W. Railroad. Listed vah. of the building project is 6000. Public Movie Tracing the history of the troubled times, from Karl Marx to the Cold War, the movie "We'll Bury You!" is a shock- ing new and thoroughly worth- while study of the Soviet Union. The film will be shown free of charge as a public service next Tuesday, Oct. 27, at the Hi-Way theatre in Sheridan Show time is 8 p.m. The film dramatically depicts the rise of communism and its masters. "We'll Bury You!" traces the background of communism, and its growth in Russia and in such countries as China, Cuba and Korea. Depicted are scenes of world-famous - and infamous - figures like Khrushchev of course, and Lenin, Stalin, Trot- sky and others of the Soviet scene; Castro of Cuba, Mao Tse- Tung of China. Containi@g un- censored scenes from secret film archives, "We'll Bury You!" bares the crushing of the Hungarian uprising, brutal terror of the OGPU, Red slave labor camps, bloody purges and pogroms, daring escapes over the Berlin wall, and many more of the headline-scaring events of the Red reign of terror!, But, most important, "We'll Bury You!" shows the "little people" as they fight for and against the continuing Russian Revolution; the farmers and workers, their wives and child- ren. They are revealed in all honesty, starving or feasting, laughing and crying, working, studying, playing. Rebellion, victory and defeat, all are dra- matically bared. MEMBERS OF THE Sheridan City Council re- cently made a personal inspection tour of one of two structures in the community against which the city has launched condemnation proceedings. Shown are Councilman Francis Bradley and Mayor Mel Agee at the old Sher- idan Feed company building on East Main street. The structures have been branded as health and safety hazards as well as general "eyesores". (Sun Photo 328)