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December 25, 1991     The Sun Paper
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December 25, 1991
 

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8 The Sun, Wednesday, December 25, 1991 Goals help in keeping New Year's resolutions Check progress to hit targets The new year is a time for resolutions. Making resolutions and setting goals is the first positive step toward changing behavior, points out Pat Swan, Oregon State Univer- sity Extension agent in Polk County. Will you be making resolutions about money? Resolutions may seek to change the way the family spends and saves, to get control over money, or to change the family money habits. p, "Your chances for success increase if you make your resolu- tion, your goal, as specific as possi- ble and put the resolution in writ- ing," adds Swan. For example, if your resolution is to accumulate an emergency fund, determine how much money you want in the emer- gency fund, how much you can save each pay period, and develop a plan for saving. Or, if your resolution is to control the use of your credit card, deter- mine the items and amounts appro- priate to charge, develop a plan to keep track of what has been charged, and develop strategies to limit use. AS you think about changing money habits, remember you have spent years developing these habits, and time, effort and commitment are necessary to change them. An annual resolution means making and keeping daily resolutions, the agent stresses. Check on your progress. If you are making progress as planned, pat yourself on the back. Visualize suc- cess. Think about the feelings and satisfaction you will have when your goal is accomplished. If progress isn't quite what you had hoped for, don't abandon your resolution. Review your resolution and the plan. Be flexible, revise the plan if necessary. Ask what present and future actions will help you accomplish the goal, suggests Swan. Hospital offers workers' camp workshop Jan. 28 Rosanna Kallay, nationally recog- nized workers' compensation spe- cialist, will present a management workshop to help businesses under- stand the requirements of the Amer- icans With Disabilities Act (ADA) which becomes effective July 1992. The workshop will take place at 2 p.m., on Tuesday, Jan. 28, at Jake's Dell, 1208 South Baker Street, in McMinnviile. This event is spon- sored by McMinnviUe Community Hospital's Business Health Al!iance program. The workshop is designed to help businesses understand their obliga- tions under the ADA in two critical areas: employment, and access to goods and services offered by busi- ness. "At the workshop, I'll be providing an overview of what busi- nesses must do to comply with the ADA requirements," Kallay said. "The ADA imposes significant obligations on American busi- nesses, and employers must be pre- pared." For the past nine years, Kallay has presented seminars and workshops nationally on a variety of issues including workers' compen- sation, loss containment, and mana- gerial training. Company executives, human resources managers and safety directors are particularly invited to attend. However, because seating is limited, reservations are suggested. For reservations, call Chris Ward, Business Health Alliance Coordin- ator, at 472-6131, ext. 247, no later than Jan. 20. Sandy Ehrig-Dr. David Breitkreuz Dr. Breitkreuz, Ehrig to wed in February Robert and Elinor Ehrig of Water- leo, Iowa, announce the engagement of their daughter Sandy Ehrig to Dr. David Breitkreuz of Sheridan. Miss Ehrig is a 1973 graduate of Waterloo West High School. She received her bachelor's and mas- ter's degrees from the University of Northern Iowa. She is a pre-school special education teacher in Cedar Falls, Iowa. Dr. Brcitkreuz is the son of George and Esther Breitkreuz of Kclowna, B.C., Canada. He is a 1979 graduate of Dallas High School, a graduate of George Fox College and a graduate of Oregon Health Sciences University. He is a physician practicing in Sheridan. A wedding is planned Feb. 8 at Cedar Heights Baptist Church in Cedar Falls. Chen00eketa registration schedule is announced Open registration for winter term classes will be held Friday, Jan. 3 at Chcmeketa Community College. Registration hours are from 8:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. on the college's Salem campus, 4000 Lancaster Drive NE, and at college outreach centers in Dallas, McMinnville, Stayton and Woodburn. New students planning to enroll winter term should contact the col- lege Admissions Office at 399-5006 or their local center as soon as possible, as they may need to com- plete an application for admission or take a placement test prior to Mr. and Mrs. Art Reid registration. Students may register for non- credit classes by calling 399-5233 between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. weekdays until one week prior to the class. Because many classes fill early, students are encouraged to register at their earliest opportunity. Winter term day and evening classes begin Monday, Jan. 6. For more information, call the Cheme- keta Information Center at 399- 5155 or one of the college centers: Dallas, 623-5567; McMinnville, 472-9482; Stayton, 769-7738 or Wo(lburn, 981-8820. Reids plan Goldendate Art and Gertie Reid will be honored Dec. 29 at the United Methodist Church for their 50th wedding anniversary. An open reception will be held from 1 to 4 p.m. All friends are invited to stop in and share in the celebration. ]u:rND00 JUNC!IO_N_ By Nora Wood 879-5922 Primrose Rebecca Lodge met with 14 members present. The past Noble Grands hosted the lodge's annual Christmas party and ex- change of gifts. They also served lunch to the members. Visiting at Bob and Dot Hous- Ion's home on day last week was Dot's sister Muriel Brogovich from Ttgard. Dick and Phyllis Posekany sold their home in Grand Ronde and have moved to Salem. We will miss them in our community. The Pinbuster's Bowling League have finished their first half of play with the Black Hills Gold and Silver team taking fhst place. The bowlers are Doris Blackwell, Laura Parren, Dena Peterson and Tammy Bledsoe. S.P. Logging took second place with Mary Dejong, Laverna Miller, Donna Parren, and Phyllis Posekany bowling. The Seventh-Day Adventist Church had a Christmas social gathering and a surprise birthday party for Zeva Humphries, who is 90. Meg Commerford and Laura Par- rent spent the day shopping in Portland one day last week. On the way home, they enjoyed lunch at Newberg. We're glad to see Brandy Shaffer home from the hospital. Brandy's aunt Vikki Smith from Salem visit- ed her last week. She wanted every- one to know how much she appreci- ated the cards and flowers sent to her. Teen-parent seminars A team of four persons has been trained in a special community- based adolescent sexuality and fam- ily communication program and are ready to begin working with fami- lies in Polk County, reports Miriam Lowrie, Oregon State University Extension Agent, Polk County. Ready to serve as facilitators for PACT, which stands for Parents and Adolescents Can Talk, are Judy Bccker, Violet Brown, Robin From- herz and Miriam Lowrie. Lowrie will coordinate the program. The women completed a one-day training session led by Barbara Sawer, OSU Extension 4-H and Youth specialist and state PACT coordinator. The goals of the PACT program include giving parents and children correct information about sexual changes during adolescence and improved communication between parents and children. PACT is designed for 6-9 graders and their parents. Groups will meet once a week for seven weeks to discuss such topics as communica- tion strategies, reproductive ana- Sheridan study club enjoys Christmas party Sheridan Women's Study Club had a Christmas party Dec. 12 at Trinity Lutheran Church. Solveig Holmquist of Salem was guest speaker and also led the women in singing Christmas carols. "The central message of Christmas is Christ's birth," she said, "and to experience this, we must take part in the music with singing." Her mother, Barbara Knutson, accom- panied the group singing. Other guests were Phyllis Bockes, Betty Morris, Evelyn DeJong and Joan Shetterly. Sixteen members were present. After the program a gift exchange was held in the social room with Emilie Molloy playing the role of Santa's helper. Hostesses were Mrs. Knutson and Lucille Belieu. Sheridan PTA nets $300 from craft, bake sale The second annual Sheridan PTA craft and bake sale, held Nov. 23 at Chapman Grade School, netted $300, the group reported. Twenty-five exhibitors filled 29 tables, and the sale attracted a steady flow of customers all day long, according to Starla Naim of the PTA. "It was very successful for a sale in only its second year," Nairn said. "I want to thank everyone who helped. We accomplish so much when we work together." Winners of the bike raffle were Melissa Dodds, Wendy Ferris and Erma Ayola. Winners of other prizes were Keely Mize, baby quilt; Pam Wertz, sweatshirt; JoAnn Platt, ceramics, and Karen Meyers, Michele Koski, Lucy Buchholz, Frances Shenk and Emily Molioy. Local students cited Two local students have been included in the 14th edition of The National Dean's List. The students are: Dawn Buck- holtz, Walla Walla Community Col- lege, and Lance Halverson, Boise Bible College. tomy and health, responsibility and freedom, family values and respon- sible behavior. "We want to help parcnts become the children's main teachers about sex and sexual attitudes, values and behavior," Sawer said. Thc first Polk County program will begin Feb. 6. Families to participate must the Polk County Jan. 20. There is a $5 family to cover handouts and For more information call the County Extension Office, 8395. TY SANITARY * CITY RECYCLING CHRISTMAS WEEK SCHEDULE The following changes will be in effect to allow our employees to spend the Christmas holiday with 1heir IF YOU R GARBAGE/RECYCLING DAY IS: THIS WEEK ff Wl Christmas Day, Wed., Dec. 25th Thursday, Dec. Thursday, December 26th Friday, Friday, December 27th Saturday. Our regular schedule will resume Monday, December 30th REGULAR COLLECTION SCHEDULE ON NEW YEAR'S Wishing you and yours peace and joy this HARDWARE PLUMBING. ELECTRICAL. PAINT. GLASS CUT. PIPE CUT& SCREENS MADE & REPAIRED STORM WINDOWS & DOORS Keep Your Pipes Warm This Winter! Protect them from temperature loss & freezing. 6' Foam Pipe Insulation 1/2" thick, easy to apply For 1/2" copper, 3/4" steel, 1/2" steel through Dee. 31, 1991 121 MAIN STREET * WILLAMINA " OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 7:30 AM TO 6 PM Truck Load - ....... .. C.. I.l t Land O'Lakes k00l! m'iU00ee. AT HOME ON THE RANGE Land O'Lakes 00Feed Land O Lakes Lamb Creep with Bovatec 50 Lb.; #220101 Land O Lakes Lamb Milk Replacer 25 Lb.; #220136 Land O Lakes Rolled Ration ROLLED II.TIOII (rolled corn, barley and oats) with or ,  without molasses i or $195 per ton Land O Lakes - The vitamin and mineral [ supplem, ent for all (lIP your ammals 11 50 Lb.; #220022 Sale prices good through January 1, 1992 WEST VALLEY FARMERS 342 S. Bridge Street Sheridan Monday-Friday 7:30 am - 6 8 am - 5 pm, Sunday 9 am Rope a real value only $19 a BEE off the news. Start# Price Clip and return this coupon with your check or money order to have THE SUN delivered in your mail every week of the year! NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP i Please enclose check or money order. [ Sheridan, Willamina & Grand Ronde Postal Addresses 1 Year - $19.00 AII Other Postal Addresses 1 Year - $26.00 THE00 - | J/ " P.O. Box 68 249 S. Bridge Street Sheridan OR 97378