Newspaper Archive of
The Sun Paper
Sheridan , Oregon
Lyft
November 28, 1963     The Sun Paper
PAGE 6     (6 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
November 28, 1963
 

Newspaper Archive of The Sun Paper produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




The Sheridan Sun, Sheridan, Oregon, Thursday, November 28, 1963 nwwlwm miRa IlmaWii .mo wmllnmwmwwwllmmu me mnemmmmwmw mmmiognawemmlJm la in mmmeo (ADVERTISEMENT) Another happy Willamina woman this week is Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Bride and daughters, Harold Meyers and Ross and Maxine will join approximately 70 relatives in North Plains for Thanskglving dinner. The event will be held in the Pythian Sisters hall. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Belieu and Delores and Lorraine Be- lieu, home from the University of Oregon for the holiday, will join relatives for Thanksgiving dinner at the Oswego home of Mrs. Belleu's sister, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Pembroke and family. Mrs. Dorothy Cane,who held a winning brand worth $25 in the 11ingsworth Supermarket Branding Iron Game. d Casarelli, manager of the Willamina supermarket, is shown presenting Mrs. Cane with her prize check ,which she said "will help out for Christmas." The game is in its sixth week at both the I=llingsworth stores in Sheridan and Will- amina. Other Willamina winners in the fifth week of the game are Joanne Shetterly, Paulin e Schukar, Bob Mode and Roscoe Sheets. Details of the Brand- ing Iron Game are in today'S l=llingsworth Super- market ad on this page Farm Bureau Furrow IIIlll FARMERS ARE STIRRING An overall view of the convention of the Oregon Farm Bureau federation certainly could not leave one without the feeling that farmers are critical of government programs and weary of high taxes. The voting delegates representing the county Farm Bureaus showed a marked determination to turn loose some of the cherished programs of the past in order to gain lower costs. They passed a resolution to reduce expenses in the extension service, which has always been backed strongly by Farm Bureau, They called for a critical examination of federal wel- fare programs, and in the area of recreation asked that programs be carried out on a local basis rather than through federal pro- jects. This was nodoubt a resentment over Rural Area Develop- ment programs sponsored by the United States Department of Agriculture. In regard to federal farm programs, votlngdelegates endorsed the principle of the Qule-Dole bill, which emphasizes voluntary participation in farm programs and makes land retirement a prerequisite for receiving program benefits. It is probable the thinking of county Farm Bureaus reflects the fact that farm programs and extended services have not im- proved farm incomes appreciably over the past 10 years, while farm costs have risen rapidly. Perhaps there is need for re- shaping both services and program direction to better fit the needs of farming today. The defeat of the wheat referendum nationally and the defeat of the tax program statewlde should be some sort of a signal to those who are concerned about the fact that government pro- grams are not faring too well in 1963. kitchen. ! *" "- i By PAT SMrr., Thank Thee for our country free Thank Thee/ Lord, for wharfs to be Thank Theefor those in our care Thank Thee for the home we share, Thank Thee for small hands we hold Thank Thee for thy teachings told. Thank Thee for the life we borrow Thank Thee for our strength in sorrow. Thank Thee for tby blessing of love Thank Thee, Lord, for the life above. Traditional as the turkey, pmnpkin pie ls as old as Thanks.. giving itself and by far as popular. But aside from tradition, the pumpkin pie has to its credit another bit of history less commonly known. History says that during the Lewis and Clark era, the Indian girl Saca|awea not only proved to be quite valu- able to Lewis and Clark, but seemingly enriched American heritage by adding to the goodness of the pie the sugar contain- ed in it, We are told that after beiog reunited with her long lost broth- er, Cameakwait, SacaJawea gave to him a gift of sugar and squash as a sign of great love. Squash was used often in place at pumpkin by the early set- tlers and at such times, when neither one was available, they found the Indians' favorite camas root to be a very satisfactory substitute. By combining the sugar and the pumpkin and enhancing both with a bit of brandy, we come up with brandied pumpkin pie. I dare say that although, in all probability, this particular ver- sion lacks much Mayflower heritage, it is still most enjoyable. Now for the pie! BRANDIED PUMPKIN PIE Using a rich pastry, to which has been added finely chopped walnuts, 1Xne a pie Pan and set aside. Mix together: 1 cup pumpkin 1 teasp, cinnamon 1 cup scalded heavy cream 1 teasp, nutmeg 1 cup brown sugar 1/2 teaSpo ginger 3 slightly beaten eggs 1/2 teasp, mace 1/4 cup brandy 3/4 teasp, salt Pour into the pie shell and lke in a preheated 450 degree oven for 10 minutes then reduce the heat to 325 and bake until firm. Cool and serve with whipped cream or sour cream as desired. More finely chopped nuts may be added to the filling, The A. C. Camps will be part of a big family gather- ing for Thanksgiving dinner at the home of her brother, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Wilson and family at McCoy. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Spooner and Link will have as their tur- key day dinner guests her broth- er, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cum- mins, Roberta and Richard; her father, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Cummins, all of Carlton and Mr. and Mrs. George Madsen and Vernon Heckman of Carlton. Oscar Gutbrod of Sheridan will be best man for Dolph Eber- hart on Nov. 30 when Miss San- dra Park and Dolph will be married in Sunnyvale, Calif. He will accompany Mrs. Fern Eberhart and Mrs. J. E. Schlaf of Portland to Sunnyvale. One of the first Christmas parties of the current season will be Dec. 2 at the home of Mrs. Otto Heider. A potluck, with members taking their own table service, will be held at 6:30 p.m., followed by a pro- gram and gift exchange. Hos- tesses will be Mrs. Art Reid, Mrs. Cecil Baird, Mrs. Floyd Baird, Mrs. Hugh Cooley and Mrs. Fred Wlrfs. Former Sheridan High girl, Julie Hardin, now a student at McMinnville high, has been named as a member of the teen advisory board for the youth recreation center beingplanned there. Sixteen members of the Sis- terhood of the Christian church met Thursday evening at the county home of Mrs. Chester Stringer Jr. Missionary work was the main topic, presented by Mrs. Stringer and Mrs. Net- tie Potter, who also led the devotions. Plans were made for the annual Christmas party to be held Dec. 10 at the Mc- Minnville home of Mrs. Robert Crump. It will be a potluck, with a gift exchange afterwards. In conclusion, the hostess serv- ed refreshments. Committal services for the late Bert Keck were held in Sultan, Wash. his home town on Monday, with interment in the Sultan cemetery. His daugh- ter, 16-year-old Judy, who is a member of the junior class at Sheridan High school, will reside with Mrs. Fern Eber- hart. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Bride and daughters had as their guests Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. Earl Evans, Mr. and Mrs. Char- ley Matusch, Mr. and Mrs. Eu- gene Thompson and Mr. and Mrs. Mel Agee. They showed their colored slides taken on their recent trip to Hawaii, where Mr. and Mrs. Ray Evans [ Sheridan Briefs ....................................................... Fellowship FI' s (Joann Matusch)have resld- Coddington home was flred. The By JFK Deal ed the past year. Coddington family resided in Sheridan many years prior to Six granges in Polk County the late Allen Coddington's log- Brush College, Oak Grove, Ft. Hill, Monmouth, Rickreall and Buell - were represented at the big Thanksgiving dinner held Sunday in the Buell Grange hall Members and their fam- ilies attended the potluck and visited afterwards instead of having a program. Member of the phil Sher- idan Fellowship reported ill is Mrs. Leota Dantels, who suf- fered a slight stroke and sprain- ed her ankle when receiving the news Friday about the Pres- ident. She was hospitalized and then taken to the Sheridan Con- valescent Home. Mrs. Hugh Walker is at home taking a rest cure from a near stroke suffer- ed recently; Mrs. Frank Butler is recuperating at her home in Amity following surgery and Mrs. Oscar schnetzky was re- ported somewhat improved fol- lowing surgery. Mrs.Joe Hum- fleet was reported ill and was to go into Portland to the Uni- versity of Oregon Medical School for surgery on Tues- day. The BueLl Grange spon- sored a benefit dance for her on Saturday evening. The Fel- lowship welcomed Mr. and Mrs. Bert Robertson back to the group. Both have been ill, The many Sheridan friends of Mrs. Nancy Coddington and her 14-year-old son, Gary, were very sorry to learn of Gary's tragic accident lateSat- urday night. Gary accidentally killed his friend, Martin Alex- ander, also 14, when a .22-cal- iber rifle in the garage of the ging accident which claimed his life. The Sheridan Past Matronts Club met Wednesday night in Willamina at the home of Mrs. Adolph Sundred with Mrs. Mark ODell as co-hostess. A pot- luck dinner preceded the meet- ing. Plans were made for the club's annual Christmas party which will be held on Dec. 18at the Sheridan home of Mrs. Roy Wakefield. The monthly meeting of the WSCS of the Methodist Church will be held Dec. 4 at 2 p.m. at the Methodist Church. The Christian Home Circle will pre- sent the program. A social hour with refreshments will follow. Grain Firm Slates Meet Annual meeting of all the members of the Sheridan Grain company will be held at the American Legion hall in Sher- idan Monday, Dec. 2, 1963 at 8 p,m. Purpose of the meeting is to elect three directors, a nomi- nating committee, present the annual audit and take care of any other business matters. Members of the board of di- rectors whose term s are ex- piring are Robert Guttry, Hugh Shields and Bill Pelzer. A saddened group of S Citizens hovered around din Friday to hear the t news of the President's as, ination. The regular art crafts program was dispi with and Mrs. Carrie Thon gave an effective readin titled "The Burial of Mo Rev. Ralph Perry le Fellowship in a prayer R Kennedy family and the o ization decided to send a c ence card to Mrs. Ker A delightfulprogram ofi was presented in the afte by three members of Llnf Music department. During the business ml the Fellowship voted to e exhibit in the McMinnvlll den Club's Christmas sh be held in the McMinnviLl mory from 1 to 9 p.m. o 8. Also, the Fellowship ed that the Dec. 13 bi! potluck, would be a C] mas dinner with Christma gram. Each member is 30 cents towards the put of the turkeys for the and to contact Mrs. Grace: ley, who is in charge oft chart. Scheduled program or 29 will feature a sound, film of New England, land pilgrim Fathers, which shown at 2:30 p.m. On the granddaughter of Mi Mrs. Joe Kudrna will shc ored slides and tell of her: pean trip with a youth S ! .... PANCAKE MIX Look wlia l!!i SY RU P, : ;; oz 37' G SW 0 RT I i00ill DEL MONTE SWEETHEART i A I SHERIDAN&WILLAMINA  "ONE SHOPSUP" i!uill ' BACON 2,,, I'" in RRII!00f! --I ' I V LBS //i/// 2I ROAST 00,0w. ""'"-1 . ,0,.s.ou,0., 39 2s S.VE35 ',zge '. LBS 8 I t 00!i!,FLOUR $ 8 i ....... " PKG. Reg. $2.99 SAVE 61, l:Yote , PORK i1 I MAXWELL HOUSE A  41 l;'f 000022"fi STEAK ,, i'i'Y" I00$00/COFFEE SAVE35 :4qq iiii WUTH So.oo OC,E O OE ,' '' 1 - ..... _ J  REG. SALE PRICE LB. 55 ltretto :: CLOVER LEAF I , : e ;to: "; LIGHT GRATED BUTTERNUT i l,,,be,, " 1T, J ( $ 5 LV;P 'o' ,. -;j-, , / Ns TINS  |e,,n,ak TUNA ,l COFFEE SAVE 69 l'.c r, ELB ERT ,, Es,", ,c,, s'--"' ' ir' a, l THANKSG THOUGHT... RINSO BANANAS B L U__E 00I00TBLUE .% i IBS -- IN THANKSGIVING - '-- SPIKE & RON, and all the gang at ELLINGSWoRTH S extend 29* ' 79* to you our heart felt thanks for your friendshlp aud courteous assocfation during the past year, May your Thanksgiving be as wonderful and pleasant as ours. Thanksgiving Day gives us a special opportunity to Join you in thought and SPUDS IOLB H 5 PKG for a more abundant life and rewarding future, prayer BRANDING IRON TURKEY WINNERS WINNERS LYNN GARDNER ,, ---STH WEEK-...-- i ERMA L. PUCKETT FENNY DAVIS (had 4 winning brands RUTH HAMERSCHM1TD " this week) DOROTHY LAVENDER MRS. RAY CUNNINGHAM LINDA BUDEAU FRANCES BROWNING J.B. STRICKLER LILLIAN BEWLEY GAME WINNERS.. IRENE OSBORN G.L. McCASTY MRS. NORMAN WOOD MRS. ELMER YODER MRS. EARL KROH JOANNE SHETTERI PAULINE SCHUKAB BOB MODE ROSCOE SHEETS