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Sheridan , Oregon
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December 3, 1964     The Sun Paper
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December 3, 1964
 

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Merchants Launch Christmas Celebration Saturday Santa To Lead Parade; I ,D'-AJ- ------: Big "Wheel Of Fortune" lo Spin Every Saturday Spins of the Wheel of Fortune will welcome Santa Claus and the Holiday Season with dozens of gifts for area people in Sher- idan Saturday as community merchants launch their 1964 Chamber of Commerce Christ- mas celebration. Business firms in the city are offering three prizes for lucky winners during each of the three re maining weeks be- fore Christmas. Santa will arrive in the com- munity at 2 p.m. Saturday af- Area Projects Due On Agenda At Water Meet "Oregon's Water Problems and Future Needs" will be the main topic at the Oregon State Water Resources conference Dec. I0 and 11 in Salem, in con- junction with the annual meeting of the Willamette Basinoject committee. The meeting will be tded into two sections, with t wa- ter resources board meeting covering the Thursday meet- ings and the Friday morning sessions, while the project or- ganization will conduct its ses- sions during the Friday after- noon and evening sessions of the conference. Featured speaker at the Wil- lamette Basin Project com- mittee meeting at 7:30 p.m. Friday will be Hugh Shamber- ger, president of the National Reclamation association. He is scheduled to address the meeting on 'rhe Future of Rec- lamation." All sessions of the conference will be held at the Marion Motor hotel. Other topics to be covered during the project meetings are "Comprehensive Planning in the Willamette Basin," Agron- omic Potential of Poorly Drain- ed Soils in the Willamette Val- ley,' ' ' 'E:z.;  :':: ,L:: the Agricul- tural Economy," and "Recla- mation Needs are Inter- national." The water resources body will cover topics of Power, Flood Control, Industrial Wa- ter and Irrigation. The Red Prairie Project, which is proposed for construc- tion in the Sheridan-Buell area, is a part of the Willamette Ba- sin Project planning. [ j Communtty [vents WEDNESDAY, Dec. 2 Waldport Jaycees organiza- tional meeting, Sheridan City Hall, 8 p.m. THURSDAY, Dec. 3 Junior class play, 8 p.m. Sheridan High School. FRIDAY, Dec. 4 Junior class play, 8 p.m. Sheridan high school. Adult night. Phil Sheridan Fellowship. SATURDAY, Dec. 5 Girl Scout cooked food sale and rummage sale, Pelzer gar- age. MONDAY, Dec. 7 Ethel Rebekah Lodge 162 Sheridan City Council, 8p.m. city hall. Sheridan Chamber of Com- merce, 12 noon, Sheridan cafe. Cub Scouts will entertain par- ents, Chapman, 8:00 p.m. Movies will be shown and re- freshments served. TUESDAY, Dec. 8 iOOF Buell Grange WEDNESDAY, Dec. 9 Rainbow Girls, Initiation. Rotary, noon. Circle No. 3 of the Metho- dist Church will meet at :30 p.m. with Mrs. Adah Green. THURSDAY, Dec. 10 Retail Credit meeting, 12 noon, 7-11 care. Home Extension Unit. ternoon, accompanied by mus- ic from the Sheridan High School marching band. Old St. Nick will head a parade moving north on Bridge Street, across the bridge, through Ellingsworth's parking lot and back on Bridge Street to his Sheridan headquar- ters under the bank awning. The Wheel of Fortune will go into operation at the same location about three o'clock and will operate each Saturday un- til Christmas. Residents of the community may obtain chances on the wheel, which will contain names of participating mer- chants, at individual stores. Each ticket will entitle them to a spin of the wheel. They will receive a ticket at the wheel to deposit in drawing boxes in each store, where weekly drawings will be held to determine winners. Spon- sors of the promotion said children depositing tickets in stores must he accompanied by a parent or other adult. Prizes scheduled for the big community celebration are lis- ted on page 4 in today's Sher- idan Sun. Stores joining in the Christmas event, where local residents may obtain Wheel of Fortune tickets are: Meyer's Rexall Drug; Agee's Marketer- in; Ivte Hardware;DavisonAuto Parts; Ellingsworth's Super Market; Tuggle Chevrolet; The Merc; Sheridan Variety; Wes- tern Auto; Riverside Floral Shop; Dairy Queen; HiWay Market; Ben's Beauty Salon; U.S. National Bank; Coast to Coast; Sheridan Care; Sheridan Bakery; Fancher Hardware; Valley Cleaners, and Sheridan Drug. Vol. 66-No. 1 THE SHERIDAN SUN, SHERIDAN, OREGON, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1964 Blood Unit Visits Set Next Year Two visits of the American Red Cross Bloodmobile to Sheridan have be scheduled in 1965, according to Jack Cole- man, executive secretary of the Yamhill County chapter. Coleman reported the blood unit will be in the city to collect blood donations on April 13 and October 5. The unit will set up at the Sheridan American Legion hall. Visits of the bloodmobile, Coleman reported, are spon- sored in the community by the American Legion auxiliary. Biggest support for the blood program in the Sheridan area comes from the JesuR Novi- tiate, the Red Cross official said. Young Demos Take Stand Yamhill County Young Dem- ocrats have gone on record in favor of giving 18-year-olds the vote in state and local elections. A spokesman for the group said the membership voted to endorse lowering the legal vot- ing age at their December LLOYD PALMER, right, chairmono(the Former'sCom- mittee for the Red Prairie project, discussesthe status of the project with Bureau of Reclamation officials at the Farmer-Businessman banquet sponsored by the Sheridan Chamber of Commerce Monday. On the Barry Stevens left is John Mangin, Salem, development engineer for the Bureau, and in the center is Norman Moore, Boise, assistant regional director for the Bureau's Boise office. Special Memorial Fund For Youth Established WILLAMINA -- PTA offic- is financed by sale of com- ials here have announced the munity calendars by local stu- establishment of a special dents, is used to aid Willa- memorial scholarship fund in mlna graduates who need fl- honor of Barry Stevens, 16- nanclal assistance in attend- year-old Willamina HighSchool Ing college. student who died in a beach The Memorial Fund was es- buggy accident Oct. 2. tablished as a lasting tribute The boy's parents, Mr. and to young Stevens, one of the Mrs. W. R. Stevens, have ask- outstanding students at Willa- ed that all contributions to the mlna High School. fund be turned over to the Wil- The youth was an honor stu- lamina PTA's scholarship fund. dent and active in many extra- The scholarship fund, which curricular activities. He was Postmaster Asks Early Mailing To Avoid Jam A plea for early marling of ity. This, he said, could re- out-of-state Christmas pack- stilt in late delivery of Christ- meeting, ages was made this week by mas mall. Dennis Becket, chapter pres- Cliff Bride, Sheridan postmas- Bride said mail will be pro- ident, was named to head a ter. cessed much faster if addresses committee charged with ac- Mailing has been light thus are accurate, zip code num- tively promoting the lower vot- far, Bride said, and if residents hers are included, and all pack- ing age. wait until the last few days ages are securely packed and Under the auspices of the before Christmas abottle neck wrapped. Yamhill Young Democrats, the will develop in the local facil- Articles mailed should be committee will make surveys, packaged in strong boxes with conduct polls and otherwise UGN " m'sr'am"'n heavy wrappingpaper, hesald. promote aid of other individuals This will minimize the danger and groups in the undertaking, of damage. He urged that the The Young Democrats will Nest |v]|up | LA;wtO;fl" address be included inside the hold their annual election meet- package as well as on the wrap- ing Monday, Jan. 18, at 7 p.m. per to insure delivery in case at the 4-H building in McMinn- the outer wrapping is damaged ville. Unlted Good Neighbors fund or lost. raising campaign in Sheridan Mailers should be sure to has reached the 48 per cent print or Write all addresses Historians Set mark, with a little to be yet plainly. Only one side of the collected, parcel should be addressed. It According to local drive is safer, Bride said, to write" Sheridan Meet chalrmanArtHebert, thedrlve addresses on the plain wrap- in Sheridan has topped the $800 Ping paper than it is to use mark in approaching the half- gummed labels. Labels some- way point of the $1632 goal in times become brittle and are The Yamhill CoUnty His- the community, lost. torical Society will hold the regular meeting Tuesday, Dec. 8 in the Fireplace room of the First Christian church in Yam- hill. A potluck at 7 p.m.andapro- gram is being planned. Organizational Meet Held Here Phil Sheridan Weather L H P Wednesday, November 25 33 47 .36 Thursday, November 26 35 40 .98 Friday, November 27 32 42 .36 Saturday, November 28 40 48 .11 Sunday, November 29 44 58 .54 Monday, November 30 50 54 1.13 Tuesday, December 1 50 57 .62 November's mean temperature was 42.8 degrees which was about 2 degrees below normal. High was 59 degrees on the 2nd and this was the first time it has dropped below the middle or upper 60's the past 7 years. There were 13 days at 32 degrees or colder with a low of 19 degrees on the 21st. Rainfall measured 9.35 and there were 19 cloudy days, four partly cloudy and 7 clear days. a member of the school's camera club and participated in athletics, specializing in wrestling and weight lifting. He had served as president of his freshman class, was a class representative to the stu- dent council from the sopho- more class and was treasurer of the school's Key club. Stevens, a junior at Willa- mina High School at the time of his death, was killed Oct. 2 when his beach buggy overturn- ed in the 400 block of First Street near the high school. He had spent the previous summer building the buggy from an old 1956 Plymouth coupe, his parents said. CHARLEY'S AUNT, a hfloriovs three-act comedy will be presented Thursday and Friday nights by the junior class at Sheridan High school. Show time is 8 p.m. both nights, with admission charges of 75 cents for adults and 35 cents for grade schoolers. The Waldport Jaycees spon- sored an organizational meet- ing at the Sheridan City Hall Wednesday, Dec. 2, 8 p.m. The purpose was to explain the Jaycee organization to the young men of the community, Young men between the ages of 21 and 35, inclusive, attended the meeting. FRIDAY, Dec. II Phil Sheridan Fellowship. Basketball, Sheridan at Ger- vals. SATURDAY, Dec. 12 Junior-Senior Prom. 6 Pages-10 Rosy Future Predicted ByReclamation Officer Some 200 Sheridan farmers and businessmen received as- surances Monday night that the Bureau of Reclamation would forward its report on the pro- posed Red Prairie development project to Washington in time for consideration by the 89th Congress. The comment came from Norman Moore, assistant dis- trict director from the Bureau of Reclamation's Boise office, who was guest speaker at the annual Farmer-Businessman banquet sponsored by the Sher- idan Chamber of Commerce. Moore said the development engineer's report on the pro- posed $28,000,000 project had been forwarded to the Boise of- fice. Data contained will be studied and a proposed report drawn up. This report will be sent out to all interested agen- cies and groups, he said. Com- ments and suggestions will be considered and the final report readied. The final report will be sent to Congress for action. 'Nee hope to have tbe report in the hopper in Washington in time for some action by tim 89th Congress," Moore said. The Red Prairie project would develop water and as- sociated resources in the area Just south of Sheridan. The plan calls for construction of Gorge Dam and reservoir on Mill Creek. The reservoir would impound some 53,03 acre feet of water and would supply irrigation needs of some 15,000 acres, Moore said. The project would be a multipur- pose one. It would include recreation fish and wildlife and flood control developments. The project would also provide some 1,200 acre feet of municipal water for the City of Sheridan. Farmers using irrigation wa- ter from the project will pay back some 23 per cent of the cost of the project over a 50 year period, Moore said. This would amount to a charge of approximately $10.50 per acre, per year for land under irriga- tion. Grants for flood control, fish and wildlife development and recreation would pay for a share of the total cost, he said. Moore spoke of other Wil- lamette Basin development pro- jects under study by the Bureau of Reclamation and painted a rosy picture of what this will mean to the future of the Basin. In addition to Red Prairie, the Bureau is currently work- ing on the Monmouth-Dallas project, Molalla project, Carl- ton project and the Tualatin project. Sheridan Scouts Gather 200 Bags For Godwill According to Scout officials, approximately 200 Goodwill bags were picked up by two Sheridan Boy Scout troops in the area Nov. 14. Lloyd Palmer, Hoyt Simon- son, Don Cooley, Ed Wilson and Robert Lauden furnished transportation for the pickup of bags and in the afternoon M r s. Marion Latham, Don Cooley and Lloyd Palmer took the boys to McMinnville to en- joy an afternoon of swimming. The 1964 Good Turn for Good- will was the biggest and best ever, according to Marion C. Smith, Goodwill industries executive director. Bagsful of clothing are still coming in to the Goodwill plant but a count now shows 168,703 were col- lected and turned over to Good- will. Fine weather that prevail- ed during Good Turn day belped the thousands of Boy Scouts, Cubs and Explorer Scouts set a new record for the 13 years of the Good Turn for Goodwill drives. It is estimated 25,000 Scouts and their little brother Cubs moved from house to house in nine Oregon and three Wash- ington counties to bring in the materials that help maintain Jobs and training for more than 500 handicapped and disadvant- aged nmn and women. At the end of the biggest of all GOod Turns for Goodwill up to this time, Smith had this statement: "We are most grateful to the thousands of householders who contributed clothing and small household items, and of course, we have a deep feeling of appreciation for the Scouts, members of Rotary of East Portland, fire department personnel and hund- reds of other volunteers who worked without stint, so that handicapped people might have a chance. Among students ploying big role in the produc- tion are (seated, left to right) Valarie Lyon, John Wakefield and Charlotte Gast. Standing (left to right) are Arvard Martin and Terry Reid. (Sun Photo 4t5) These ojects are all locat- ed in the northwest section of the Basin, :oore said, because farmers and businessmen in tim area have been tlm first to recognize the value of such de- ve lopme nt s. The Bureau of Reclamation, he continued, has realized the potential of the Wiliamette Ba- sin for mzny years. "We have looked on the Ba- sin as a sleeping giant," he said. "Tile Bureau's interest in the area dates back to 1916 when a survey was conducted to determine the development potens of the area. Further studie have been conducted contilly since that time. To date some 25 separate repprts have been filed since 1916," he sald. No moves were made toward development because of a lack of interest on the local level, Moore said. "This has a11 changed now. The Bureau is presently under considerable pressure to speed up develop- me nt projects." Moore said the development of Wlllamette Basin resources is inevitable. Present popula- tion in the area is around 1.4 million and indications are that it will increase rapidly. Census officials, expecting the popula- tion boons in California to spill over into Oregon, have predict- ed that the population will in- crease by 75 per cent by 1985, Moore said. The expansion will brin new indust:'Lc:: L:'.. th? I, he said. This, coupled wlth tile fertile land, favorable weather, and abundant water and land resources, will undoubtedly lead to a rapidly expanding economy, he said. Farmers in the area are fortunate, he continued. The change will come slowly enough that procedures will have an opportunity to gear for the changing conditions gradually. They will not have to plunge headlong into expensive alter- ations as was the case in Cal- ifornia. The changes will not come without growing pains, Moore said. Farmers will have to in- tensity their production meth- ods and practices, but they will have time to do it. Local basin development pro- jects and studies, he said, are part of a larger, more comp- rehensive study being conduct- ed under the Willamette Basin Task Force. This project is unique, and has never been tried before on such a scale. "A lot of eyes are focused on the Basin Study to see how successful it will be," he said. Moore concluded his remarks by urging local residents to get behind the Red Prairie project. "The Bureau of Reclamation can only conduct the studies and submit their reports to Congress," he said. "It is you people at the local level that Congress listens to when pro- posed projects are consider- ed,#' Special guests at Monday night's banquet included State Senator Arthur Ireland, Polk County State Representative Joe Rogers, Warren Jones, execu- tive secretary of the county ARA committee, and John Man- ley, Bureau of Reclamation de- velopment engineer from Sa- lem. Junior Class Play Slated Sheridan High School Junior class play, "Charley's Aunt", slated for a two-night run will open tonight with "students' night" while tomorrow night (Friday) will be for adults in the community. The three, act play is under the direction of Mrs. Fern Eberhart. Featured in the cast are Da- vid Pratt, Arvard Martin, Terry Reid, John Wakefield, Jerry Jackson, Jodi Heilinger, Char- loire Cast, Valorle Lyon and Patty Thompson. On the production staff are Jeannie Wirfs, assistant di- rector; Diane Huntley, serving as promptress; Betty Manary and Donna Evans in charge of properties; Jerry Smith as stage manager; and Betty Dent, beading the make-up crew.