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The Sun Paper
Sheridan , Oregon
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February 27, 1991     The Sun Paper
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February 27, 1991
 

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Chapman Elementary School Enrollment History/Projections 400 300 200 10o o 330 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 Year Sheridan High School Enrollment History/Projections 386 95 400 300 200 100 0 212 191 312 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 Year rollment crowds eridan schools Monical The Sun increases, both real have put pressure on hool district facilities the remodeling and included in the $2.6 on the March enrollment stands a 1980 peak of 662 growth from of 581 in 1982. is in sight, accord- developed by Ian Grabenhorst. Yamhill County it affects Sheridan projections predict students in Sheri- by 1995. been in any of our YOU've seen at all our used up, Graben- nleeting of palrons last H&R Block wants to save you money. affect all Grabenhorst said, an enrollment to burst from School into the School, the with the which numbers 66. the senior class school's enrollment is Projected to hit 312 in to Grabenhorst's }n space is intense at the and nearly every class- every period of the "It was one of the worst times in my career, having to choose who would get into that class.'-- Principal Craig Prough. dents overrun the gym, weight rooms and dank locker rooms while drama students, wrestlers, a child development class, the public and others compete for use of the cafet- orium, Prough noted. Distance education students use a table in the cramped recesses of the library's magazine stacks. Recently, 14 students applied for a televised marine biology class, but only four could be accommodated because of the space, Prough said. "It was one of the worst times in my career, having to choose who would get into that class," Prough said in January. "But we could just not physically get more than four in." Perhaps worst of all is the com- puter room, Prough said. In a nar- row boxcar-like space created by partitioning of a section of the student lounge, students working on computers are jammed back-to- back along both walls of the room. They frequently overflow into the lounge to complete their assign- ments, Prough said. Plans for the high school include the addition of two general-purpose classrooms and one computer class- room, addition of distance educa- tion and publication classrooms in the present atrium, construction of a new multi-purpose room for school set at $1,042,265. Chapman Grade School has been assigned the district's highest reno- vation priority, Grabenhorst has said. The school has gained 80 students in the past four years. Its present population is 328 and projected to range from 386 to 423 by 1995, according to district figures. In the Chapman cafeteria, a class- room has been built of temporary partitions at one end while at the other a hut of flimsy partitions and a curtained doorway and no ceiling is used by the school nurse. The school library is a former classroom to which shelves were added, and the school's Chapter 1 room (for remedial math and read- ing) serves as a crowded, makeshift learning resource center. According to Grabenhorst, sci- ence rooms at Chapman are inade- quate for present-day curriculum, and wiring throughout the building cannot meet modern demands. Renovation plans are twofold. Plans call for addition of a new library and two science rooms with storage space and a greenhouse. Completion of those rooms will free up three present classrooms for general use. In addition, plans include remod- eling the kitchen and associated areas, a counselor's quarters and the to principal Craig and community use, remodeling of main hallway. The building, which the business classroom and locker ...... .......... ...... , lac Insulation, WOUI(.I o cam- on school pub- rooms ptus repalnng me SChool s pletely weatherized roof f " yearbook routinely . Cost o the project, not including r quarters into the The cost for the work, not includ .............. . arcnlmcturai an(] t)ona iees, is set at Hordes of PE stu- ing architectural and bond fees, IS $1,161,448. topic counsel for will speak at m the Safari Restau- will talk about pro- by the state the status of the program, the on harvesting tim- land to preserve the ,,,an d lawsuits filed about , of pfivat property. officers for the Yam- of OIA will take Anyone inter- on the board is McMinnville real Ish Duckett at 472- Cookie Time Again Kelsi Pelzer and Angela Lord, standing, and Shenoa Payne and Keely Mlze, kneeling, offer 1991 Girl Scout cookies. Annual cookie sale runs March 1 through March 25. The seven varieties sell for $2.50 per box. Girls will be stationed outside Sheridan banks and at Select Market. For more Information, contact Mary Mize at 843-4212 or 843-4433. Wednesday, February 27, 1991, The Sun 5 Public forum on bonds set by Sheridan schools raise issues and get answers," Weps- ter said. "We invite everyone to bring their concerns." According to advocates of the measure, the bonds are needed to reduce overcrowding at the high school and Chapman Grade School and to accommodate modern curric- ulum needs in areas such as science, computers and satellite-beamed educational programs. If approved, bond proceeds will be used at both schools to perform remodeling projects and to build classrooms and special-use tacilit- ies. The 15-year bonds will cost approximately $3.29 per $1,(XX) assessed value, or $164.50 per year on a $50,(X)0 house The bond measure request is the culmination of a community-wide examination of district building needs begun in 1989. The public forum is part of a multi-pronged campaign to inform patrons of building needs and to convince them to approve the bond measure. Sheridan hool district patrons are invited to attend a community forum to discuss the $2.6 million bond measure request on the March 26 ballot. The non-partisan, informational forum will begin at 7 p.m. Thursday, March 7, in the Sheridan High School cafeteria. It is sponsored by the Positive Action League of Sheri- dan (PALS), a women's service organizntion. Babysitting will be provided by the sophomore class, refreshments will be served and a tour of the school will follow the forum, said Ann Hartman, event coordinator. The school board will join Super- intendent Ian Grabenhorst, bond campaign chairman Jan Wepstcr, district maintemmce supervisor Arnold Hostetler and building administrators in a question-and- answer session about the proposeA bond measure. "The public forum should pro- vide an excellent place in which to Casey Spotanski, front, and Daniel Spotanskl, Josh Brown and A.J. Plumley, back, display Good Turn bags distributed earlier. Residents are asked to fill the bags with resellable items. Scouts will collect the bags Saturday, March 2. We dig for every deduction and credit to which you are entitled. We'll find you the biggest tax relund you have coming. i H&R BLOCK 4merita' 1,1 Te,m. Put u to tor/, for ou; 1411 N. Adams McMinnviile 472-4596 Other events include speakers at local service clubs and church organizations, distribution of infor- mational leaflets and a voter regis- tration drive. Grabenhorst and Wepster are scheduled to speak at the West Valley Chamber of Com- merce's monthly roundtable at noon Thursday in The Green Frog. Reser- vations for lunch may be made by calling 843-2992 by 5 p.m. today. Blueprints of the projects are on display at all Sheridan schools, U.S. Bank, First Federal, Hi-Way Market, Stuck Electric and Hometown Drugs. The last building project underta- ken by the district was construction of the Chapman school gymnasium and music rooms in 1980. The district still owes $615,000 on the bonds. PIZZA'N 1', has MORE than PIZZA Try our sandwiches burgers, tacos stew, etc. CATERING 169 Main St., Willarnina 876-6288 Monday-Thursday 11 am - 11 pm Fri.-Sat. 11 am - 12 midnight Sunday 12 noon - 7 pm Plant today for your health & i pleasure tomorrow!f:  I Bare root fruit trees including: 'i/.,l 'F .,," Apples Plums ;" I_]lF I Pears Prunes f ll" I Asian Pears Peaches I , I' I All Varieties """ ,! I Beautify your landscape with flowering ,..:,'.,la,,.rdlJw' '" I trees and bare root roses. Grapes, riil]  )/-]  I berdde :' J:nbuPsallgd savrtialhubarb' ' I BERGER'S NURSERY I I 8980 Red Prairie Road, Sheridan 843-3397 Open Tuesday through Saturday 9-5 pm IIII II II Willamina Drugs can provide Your Home Health Care Needs/ NOW available for rent:  Wheelchairs "I..._ I| | -- Walkers ,jil : .1" I, " " Crutches 1' .L Canes .,,/" .I " i  Home Health Care items also avadable for sale. Large items can be ordered. /[ We will assist our customers in billing MediCare. ! Next Senior Day: Friday, March I - 9 am to noon l Free blood pressure check by Willamina Ambulance I Free Coffee & Cookies Special Drawing for Senior Saver Club members I, *Senior Saver Club membership is open to anyone age 60 and over. . ,, I We feel the choice of a pharmacy should be made as carefully as the choice of your doctor. DRUGS II Serving the West Valley since 1974 212 N.E. Main, Wlllamina 876-2112 Pharmacy 876-8652  | Monday - Saturday 9-6  | II FREE POPCORN - FRESH & YUMMY - ANY DAY! | I I I[I II II I