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Sheridan , Oregon
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March 13, 1991     The Sun Paper
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March 13, 1991
 

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)nsolidation panel to visit larger high schools of a citizens group ;local school consoli- on begin visiting high er districts to learn  structured and how will be used to help t COmbined West Valley if consolidation takes Sheridan chiro- Cuew a member of the committee. of the Sheridan and Willamina districts might create a high school with up to 500 students in the top three grades, Kelley said. Committee visitors will observe the operations of schools in Newport, Taft, Dallas, Philomath, Toledo and other locations with similar enrollments. "It's important to know how other schools that size are organ- ized," Kelley said. "For instance, if there are six English teachers, is there a head English teacher or is the department organized another way?" Kelley said consolidation would also likely place school athletic teams in a different league. "We would be playing bigger schools, but we wouldn't be playing in Portland like some people think we might be," he said. The committee is also proceeding with efforts to organize and fund a consolidation study, and hopes to approach the Sheridan and Willa- mina schools boards with specific costs for the study by June. The work will be done by employees of the Oregon School Boards Association. Cost estimates range up to $12,000, but the com- mittee hopes to reduce the amount significantly Kelley said the group hopes to have the study completed by this fall so that the consolidation issue can appear on the May 1992 primary election ballot. Wednesday, March 13, 1991, The Sun 5 FOOD ARE NEW CROP, GREAT FLAVOR, LARGE ARTICHOKES VERY SWEET VALENCIA ORANGES ........................................ 69 SWEET & RIPE HONEYDEW MELONS .............................................. FRESH GREEN SPINACH .......................... 2o000000.Jl GRANNY SMITH APPLES By Myrtle Barbe 876-2842 Linda Fink, local author, and new police chief, Dutch Foley, were guests at the Monday meeting of the Willamina Civic Club. Chief Foley introduced himself, told of his ex- pectations for Willamina, and an- swered questions from the 13 wom- en present. He impressed on the women if in doubt of a situation, CARNATION BOUQUET ..................... On Our Grocely Specials! BETIY CROCKER CAKE MIXES ASSORTED 18.25 OZ 89 NUCOA '9 () MARGARINE 16 OZ QUARTERS WESTERN FAMILY 4 LB ELBOW MACARONI OR LONG $259 1 SPAGHETTI ........................... SAFFOLA 48 OZ SAFFLOWER . S399 OIL ............................................................... S359 Frozen Food PIZZA ASSORTED VARIETIES 9.8 TO 10.60Z Specials, LB VIGETABLES'. ................. 89 ASSORTED 9 TO 11 OZ BANQUET S 139 DINNERS .................. o,o 11.40Z CRUNCHY GORTON'S FISH STICKS .................... S2 59 call 9-1-1 and report any suspicious occurrence or person. Author Fink gave her humorous and original presentation, then joined with the group for their business meeting and refreshments served by Lucille Johnson and Myr- tle Barber, club president. Doris Taylor, Sylvia Carlson and Jessie Clements were appointed to the nominating committee. Bernice Mehgin, secretary, volunteered to serve as hostess for the community Friday evening bingo potluck, which has been postponed until March 15. It was reported that young people were not attending the club's meet- ings, believing it is a city govern- ment branch. A campaign will be launched to invite the young public to see the group is strictly a com- munity spirited, help-oriented or- ganization. The Willamina Civic club mem- bers are appreciative of their cus- tomers and those who donated items to their successful rummage sale last Friday and Saturday. The re- mainder of the items left over will be given to charitable organizations. Proceeds from the sale will help pay for utilities and upkeep on the building and community activities. The monthly meeting of the American Association of Retired Persons will be held Thursday, March 14 at 2 p.m. in the Willamina Drop-In Center at 340 B. Street. The bingo potluck will be held Friday night at 6 p.m. in the W'flla- mina Drop-In Center for anyone interested. Sheridan soldier home after tour in Saudi Arabia Army specialist Michael E. Out- ant, who served with a unit firing Patriot missiles from Dhahran, Saudi Arabia, during the Gulf War, arrived in El Paso, Tea., on Saturday and is awaiting home leave, accord- ing to his mother, Barbara Turner of Sheridan. (Barbara Turner is the correct name. An earlier story about Durant misidentified his mother.) Spa Durant, a 1986 graduate of Sheridan High School, was among the first American troops deployed to the gulf. He was a cook for a unit fwing Patriot missiles from Dha- hran. In a letter to his family published by The Sun, be desbed his war experience and the coc- lions of life under attack by Iraqi SCUD missiles. "He sounded real excited to be home," his mother said Monday. "He's expecting to get home leave within two weeks." Durant told his mother that he was greeted by a welcomin$ crowd of more than 2,000. "He said everyone was hugging everne else, welcoming them home and congratulating them," his mother said. "He said it was won- derful." El Paso is Durant's home base. His wife and two young children have lived with his mother in Shed- dan since he was deployed. Hospital offers free packets on poison prevention p Recent statistics indicate that every 30 seconds, a child in Amer- ica accidentally swallows or inhales poison. That's one in every six children in the Un/led States pea" year. In an effort to reduce accidental child poisoning during the week of March 17-23, McMinnville Com- munity Hospital will be participat- ing in National Poison Control Week activitie As part of the hospital's efforts to protect the health of the families in Yamhill County, it will be assisting in the distribution of Poison Proven- tion packets. The packets provide a variety of information for adults on how to prevent poisoning for the entire family. Also included are a sheet of "Mr. Yuk" stickers that parents can place on poisonous substances. Young children, who can't read poison warnings can then be taught to "stay away from Mr. Yak." The Poison Prevention packets THE CORNER STORE B()NUS COUPON Z | g-" q'Z " [ r 17 front receptiondesk. , | visiting the hospital's emergency or , #700 : _- LY 1701 : 1702 | can be obtained free of charge by .... , FZ00006R ' : : : : FHUP[I [ --- "" =i "'' $199 :count'o''''=s :::'  LIGHT, OIL, WATER | ,f-O * i, [  65 oz, 1st 2 : , o LB BAG to field questions : Polk and Yamhili county commis- ...... .... FIRST, DOZEN 111 sioners will be guest speakers at the West ,Valley Chamber of Com- [ merce s monthly question-and- answer roundtable at noon Thursday | in The Green Frog. ! WITH COUPON. FIRST oNE WlTH couPoN. The public is invited to attend and oNE COUPON PER FAMILY. PLEASE. ONE COUPON PER FAMILY, PI.SE. direct questions to the county corn- - 19,' 1991. i [ GOOD MARCH 13- 19. 1991.  _e GOOD MARCH 13- 19, 1991. : missioners. For lunch reservations Illllllllll |llllllllillllllllllleillllltlllillllllllllllillllllllllllll|lllilllllll lli|lllllllllllllllllllltlllllmll|lllllllll|ll|llllll|||lll|llllllttlllllllll; call 843-2992. iiilll I