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The Sun Paper
Sheridan , Oregon
November 5, 1964     The Sun Paper
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November 5, 1964

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sk About 15-Day Trial Offer 2 Wave Solorio Beaches Base The Sheridan Sun, Sheridan, Oregon, Thursday, November 2, 1964 BaUston .......................................................................................................................................................................... Mlnnville and Amity lodges at ton and Miss Barbara Fast of cups for their overall achieve- sister, Mrs. J. H. Catton, in Ballston Community their regular meeting Oct. 28. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Head- ings of Salem visited Sunday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Mabel Kaltenbach. Mr. and Mrs. George Gard- ner took a drive toward the coast to see the pretty fall colored foliage on Sunday. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. -- Navy Wave Walterina J. 8olorlo, airman apprentice, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hilton A. Win- blad of 247 N.E. Yamhill St., Sheridan, has reported to the Mrs. Florence Hamilton left Monday night for an Indefinite visit with her daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kilmer at Arcam, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzo Gil- son of Perrydale were guests Salem and Mr. and Mrs. John Shelton and children of Oak- ridge. The group visited at the Russell Burkette home in Sa- lem on Sunday. Winning awards at the 4-H Achievement program Oct. 26 in Rickreall were John Kll- mer, Melva and Marvin John- Club ments. In last week Live & Newberg Oct. 28. will meet in the hall Thursday Learn Livestock Club report, evening, Nov. 12, under the the slate of officers should have Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Sex- chairmanship of Mrs. Milton read, Bobby Kadell, president; ton of Vancouver, Wash., at- Fanning. Ballston 4-H Clubs Doug Fanning, vice-president; tended the Ballston Community will have charge of the pro- Mike Fanning, Secretary; and turkey dinner Saturday night gram and a social hour will John Kilmer, Reporter. and renewed acquaintances with follow. friends and former neighbors. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Small are announcing the birth of a There were about 450 people q,,eober Sloted BIRTHDAY CALENDAR Sheridan High School Com- munity Birthday calendar sends greetings this week to Chuckie Pratt, Joan Neely, Steven Agee, Maxine IVleyers, Lauryn Monk, Donn Nisly, Earl Heal, Frankie Pratt, Mary Bauman, Jeffery Markee, Marion Latham, Ann Denton and Mary Etta Newton. Sheridan Girl Pledges LINFIELD COLLEGE .,i san Hebert, daughter of Mr,l Mrs. Art Hebert of 770 Hill street, Sheridan, is Wedding congratulations go Linfield colle to Mr, and Mrs. Dale Summers, pledging Greek letter Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bloch, sororities at the end of Naval Air Station, Jackson- ville, Fla. The station is the Navy's major naval air industrial cen- ter on the east coast. Over 60 per cent of the Atlantic Flt's air striking force stems from this base. It Is a primary supply base for carriers and patrol bombers. She is a 1964 graduate of Sheridan High school. Extension Unit Gets Lesson GRAND RONDE -- Women of the Grand Ronde Home Exten- sion Day unit met at the Arthur Soules home Oct. 27for abegln- hers sewing lesson. New meth- ods and helpful hints were taught as they made gathered aprons. Project leaders were Mrs. Willis Albin Sr. and Mrs. Ar- thur Soules. Mrs. Elizabeth Bickford and Miss Cheryl Bates were guests, Mrs. Cary McIntosh and family of Newberg visited Sat- urday afternoon at the Everett Smail home. The IOOF local lodge enter- tained members of the Mc- at the Everett Small family Sunday evening. Weekend visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Onnie Johnson were Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Erickson and family of Coquille, Jim Comp- son, Ethel Culver, Larry Smith in gardening; Larry Smith and Ronny Hinman National Food Nutrition. Bobby Kadell, dairy; and Douglas Fanning, beef awards. All of the Ballston 4- Hers were given miniature gold new grandchild, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Selby of Dal- las on Nov. 1. This is Mr and Mrs. SmaiPs 17th grandchild Miss Elsie Taylor and Mrs. Mabel Mellema visited their attending the BallstonCommun- Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wolfen- ity turkey dinner Saturday Pharris Hughey will deliver barKers Mr. and Mrs. A. P. night. Most of the surrounding the sermon at the Harmony Robertson, Mr. and Mrs. Henry communities were represented Baptist Church 11 a.m. thisSun- Flatau and Mr. and Mrs. Art and for this patronage we are day. Sunday school will be Hebert. very grateful, held at 10 a.m. :!:i:!:::i:i i:i ;i:i:i:i::: fall sorority rushing. Miss Hebert pledged Alpha Phi sorority. She 1964 graduate of Sheridan school. Linfield Lists Plans For Event LINFIELD COLLEGE-- Dl- icatton of the new, one half million dollar science building at Linfield college will be one of the highlights of Homecom- ing at Linfield Nov. 14. The new building provides classrooms, laboratories office space for the Linfield Research Institute and the col- lege physics and mathematics departments. Architects for the story modern structure Skidmore, Owings and Merrill, Portland. Velton Bynum of McMlnnvllle was the builder. The dedication wlll take place at the Homecoming banquet at 5.45 pom. Nov. 14. The build- inK will be open during the day for alumni and other visitors. Other events on the home- coming schedule are the tradi- tional president's tea at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Harry L. Dillin, class reunions, an "alumni college" in science and the Linfield-Pacific foot- ball game. Election Date Set For Polk ASCC0mmittee E. J. Scharf of Sheridan, chairman of Polk ASC County committee, announced todaythe elections of 1965 ASC Commun- ity Committeemen will be held Dec, I. Ballots will be mailed to all voters about Nov. 21. A mini- mum slate of nominees for election as 1965 Community Committeemen willbe prepared by the present county and com- munity committee, however, each eligible ASCS voter has the privilege of nominating one or more candidates for the of- ' fice. This may be done by a, petition signed by six or more ellgible voters. Every farm owner or tenant who participates or is eligible to participate in any program administered by the ASC com- mittee is eligible to vote and can be a candidate for com- munity committeeman. It is desirable to nominate and elect currently active farm- ers or ranchers who are best qualified for community com- mittee work and who will be representative of the various sections and types of agrlcul- ture in the community, Scharf said. Petitions for the nomination of persons for Community Com- mitteemen will be available at the county ASCS office, 410 Wal- nut Street, Dallas, until 4 pom., Nov. 10, 1964. Names of all persons nomi- nated by a proper petition will be included in the slate of nominees on the ballot if found willing to serve and are eligible. Uniform Need Told Bg Scouts A need for both Boy Scout and Cub Scout uniforms has been voiced by Scouting officials in Sheridan now that fall meetings are getting underway. Scouting officials said that rather than donate uniforms to some outside agency use for the article may be found right here in this area. Uniforms individ- uals wish to donate or sell locally should be dropped by Elllngsworth's Supermarket and left with Ray Brudnok. It was announced that persons wishing to donate uniforms should pin their name and ad- dress to the article, while hose wishing to sell the garment should put their name in a shirt pocket. New arrival: seeks long-term "walks" right over bumps and trouble ,,,depende.t fro,,t suspe,,s,o,, ta,00es the "tru.k" out of truck ride. It smooths rough roads, protects truck, driver and cargo from excessive jolting. And on Chevrolet pickups " " it's a proved system with millions of miles of user experience iiiiiiiiiil! behind it. Try it out on one of Chevrolet's great Fleetside or Stepside pickups. It's one of the big reasons that Chevrolet is first choice with pickup users from coast to coast. Telephone your Chevrolet dealer about any type of truck 36-7877 251 S. BRIDGE This new-born fawn and all his kind will prosper. Thanks to the Federal Wilderness Law, millions of beautiful acres will be set aside as a perpetual wilderness and home for wildlife. Standard Oil welcomes it. Our drilling crews work in close cooperation with fish and game and wildlife officials. Our helicopter crews cooperate in forest fire patrol. Standard men have even gone out of their way to enlarge a breeding pound, or truck water to drought-stricken animals. If oil is found, operations are planned with a minimum of disturbance. Working areas are fenced to protect the animals .. wildlife returns, often increases. Standard Oil men are good neighbors to the wilderness. L [ :i i When you go to enjoy the great outdoors and its wildlife, rely on the man at the Sign of the Chevron. He'll help you get there, with free touring information, and highest quality S. O. products [or your car and boat. Tuggle Chevrolet Co Sign ofexeellence STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF CALIFOF:N SHERIDAN 843-2512 Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS Du, ,o EXCESS ACID QUICK RELIEF OR NO COST OveT five million packages of the WILLARD TRRATMRNT have been sold for relief of symptoms of distress arisinR from atemmmdlt and Duedenml Ulcers due to ff.a- eeu Acid -- Peer DIzeetlon , $eur or Ulmt $tommch, Gain/mine, HemtUlrn, $1eel legmen, etC., due to ffalm AIM. Ask for "Wlllerd's Memmp" which fully ezlaim* thi= )*(,me treatment--lhe--at Sheridan Drug Co. i DON'T LET TIME FLY BY - CHECK CLASSIFIED TODAY immm umBmlmelmmmmmalmwwmmommmmm In Oregon... after bowling, beer is a natural After you've bowled a game or two, or when you're winding up the evening at the neighborhood bowling center, it's good to relax with friends and compare scores. What better way to add tO the s jort and the sociableness than with a refreshing glass of beer? However you take your fun-skiing, skating, or at your ease in the game room-beer always makes a welcome addition to the party. Your familiar glass of beer is also a pleasurable reminder that we live in a land of personal freedom-and that our right to enjoy beer and ale, if we so desire, is just one, but an important one, of those personal freedoms. In Oregon... beer goes with fun, with relaxation UNITgD STATES BREWERS ASSOCIATION, INC. IIIII "Low fuel bills and worry-free service" "We are very pleased with the comfort and the economy of our electric heat," say the Dean Landeen's of Oregon City. "We just don't have any worry about service problems at all. We also like the room-hy-room temperature control and the clean- liness of electric heat." HEAT FOR JUST $16.36 per MONTH The Landeen home has ! ,545 square feet. 9 rooms, a baseboard heating installation and the wails and ceilings are insulated. JOIN THE MORE THAN 42,000 PGE CUSTOMERS WHO HEAT BETTER... ELECTRICALLY PO RTLAN D G E N E RAL ELECTRIC COMPANY HEAT BETTER TRIg i::iiiii!!ifiiiiiiiiiiiiil "Heat for just $8.85 per month" "We have had electric ceiling cable heat for 2 years and we are more than satisfied. It's a very comfortable heat," reports Mr. Dorman O. Morgan of Portland. "We particularly like the in- dividual room temperature control and the low cost of opera- tion. Every room is just the way we like it." NO FLAME .... NO SMOKE "We appreciate the cleanliness of electric heat. Our house stays cleaner," says Mr. Morgan. The Morgan home has 888 square feet, 7 rooms, and the walls and ceilings are insulated. N "It's the most economical heat we've ever had" says Mr. Robert M. Svendsen of Milwaukie, Oregon. "We pay about $17 per month for heat. That's a low heating hill when you consider we have 1,440 square feet of living space and we keep the heat on low all night." HEATING SYSTEM DOESN'T TAKE UP SPACE "We have ceiling cable heat. No fuss, no bother, no lost space and it's really comfortable," says Mr. Svendsen. The Svendsen home has 7 rooms, all heated electrically, The home has insula" tion in the ceiling, walls and floors. 1889-1964 @ Yeers of Service Flameless electric heating gives families the comfort and convenience they want. It is clean and safe. Because there is no flame, it requires no chimney. You can install it in walls, ceiling, floor, hasement--just anywhere. Saves space, saves worry, saves heat. If you need heating in a room, a whole house, or in a new home or building--check electric. The price is right, and you can use PGE's easy- pay Financing Plan to modernize your present heating. Your nearest PGE office or electrical heating contractor has details. 12-PAGE HEATING BOOKLET... YOURS FOR THE ASKING AT ANY PGE OFFICE d