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Sheridan , Oregon
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May 31, 1989     The Sun Paper
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May 31, 1989
 

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Wednesday, May 31,1989, The Sun 7 i:; m New arrivals Inmates arrived by bus at the Federal Correctional Institute In Sheridan on May 23. be housed at the prison's work camp and are the first to come to the new facility eventually house 750 Inmates. --Photo by Corinne Ivey e lor cou se The sun 80, has been named 1989 Phil Sher- (June 15-18). Hat- and Alice Clore, 78, ;royal court. The ladies :deal in common, espe- that they all spent most busy farm wives. who has lived in years of her li- two miles of here. She in the old Harmo- t Harmony has always been he- ' Thomas said. of the Blanchard fami- moved the family to when she was 11 16 miles from Culver, a even on the map Mrs. Thomas said. homesteaded the al- then bought addi- his cattle and hers- Thomas said. She added new for her that's how she the little one-room of miles away. lonely - tl~ere were Mrs. Thomas "But we really missed valley." married her school- Reuben, in Grizzly not on any map, ei- ~aid. s family moved back to in 1935. Mrs. Tho- a fairly large family ~tandards. Her four sons and two daughters have presented her with 18 children and 31 grand- children. "They're kinda' noisy, but great fun," Mrs. Thomas said, adding, "Two of my children and six grand- children (with some of her great grandchildren) live in the West Val- ley." Mrs. Thomas sews, crochets and quilts as hobbies, but her doll- making got out of hand. "It's a full- time job these day even if it did start as a hobby," she said. Mrs. Thomas added that she is thrilled and honored at being select- ed as queen of the 1989 Senior Court. Mrs. Starnes, a Tennessee native, moved here in 1918. She commented that her husband, Clay, is from Ten- nessee, too, but they didn't meet un- til her brothers brought him home for a visit - in the West Valley. "It seems kind of funny," Mrs. Starnes said. "We didn't live far apart in Tennessee, then several years later and several thousand miles from where we started, we met." The Starnes have lived in Yamhill County for the last 60 years, 40 of them running a dairy and farming. They have two daughters, five grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. Mrs. Starnes said that what spare time she has is spent in gardening, crocheting and knitting. She and her husband "visit the girls in Scio and Lyons quite often." Mrs. Clore said that she grew up in the "little house on the prairie" inr North Dakota. She said it wasn't sod but the school that she first attended as a student, and later FULL SET UPPER & LOWER DENTURES AS LOW AS $345 il menus listed ~, ~, Jm 1.13 ~ 'veiner wraps, peaches, baked carrot sticks, =~ilk. Patti, potatoes/gravy, milk. buttered sandwich, soup/crackers, French fries, milk. choice, green salad/dressing, Tuesday: (last school day) Hot dogs, potato salad, jello/fruit, dixie cup, milk. BREAKFAST Jnae 1-13 Thursday: Bacon, oven toast, milk. Friday: French toast, fruit, milk. Monday: Sausage link, oven toast, milk. Tuesday: Waffles, fruit, milk. Wednesday: Ham & egg on biscuit, juice, milk. Thursday: Pancakes, fruit, milk. Friday: Ham & cheese roll up, fruit, milk. Monday: Bacon, French toast, milk. Tuesday: (last day of school) Cook's Choice. ---Senior menus-- MID-WILLAMETrE VALLEY ao chatgin$ for lunches during Senior Servi¢~ A|eacy remember your lunch and Lunch Menus Jane 1-9 ~d~D RONDE Juice and bread is served at each meal. Thursday: Veal Cutlet, whipped potatoes, LUNCH MENUS capri vegetables, pineapple upside down cake. ,I,~tJn~ 1-13 Friday: Western pork stew, parslied potatoes, boat, corn, fruit cocktail, tossed salad, cantaloupe wedge. Monday: Dinner Frank, baked beans, ;, peach, bread, perfection salad mold, vanilla pudding. Tuesday: Cabbage roll, California blend soup, ham sandwich, vesetables, tossed salad, oatmeal date bar. Wednesday: Hot turket sandwich, whipped 1'-"~a,~+""- lfttuce/cheese, pears, potatoes, green beans, strawberry short cake. Thursday: Baked fish, lemon wedge, Ravioli, pea/carrot, bread, peas/pearl onions, calico coleslaw, asst. cookies. Friday: Chicken Cacciatore, whole kernel corn, garden salad, peaches. Only Lawn Mower Enough To be Called A labor of lawn work with a new Honda lawn mower! USA with ( , t Ionda for !ong-lerm depend- y, most models Overhead And high-vacuum culling and supeti- complele line of and sell- mowers. Im21~ SXA t ited warranty. IN VA rmers By Doris McKelllp Correspondent, The Sun Smoke billowing into the sky from field burning by grass seed growers is on the decrease as the legislature cuts back on the number of acres that may be burned. "I think too big an issue is made of- field burning," said Larry Yoder, lo- cal West Valley Farmers manager. "Our whole (agricultural) economy is in jeopardy because of it." Field burning made national news following that terrible multiple vehi- cle accident on Interstate 5 near Al- bany a couple of years ago. The wind shifted and resulted in death and de- struction on the highway. "That accident was tragic," said Lee Ralston of Amity West Valley Farmers. "Farmers do need to come up with an alternative to field burn- ing. And I do think some individuals may have been a little lax about find- History book on county is now in print taught in, was sod. Persons who ordered copies of "I had the usual normal school "Old Yamhill" from the Yamhill training to teach," Mrs. Clore said, County Historical Society may now adding, "After Bud and I got pick them up at the Museum in married in 1938, I didn't teachLafayette, according to Maxine anymore--well, not in school, Williams, president. anyway. Museum hours from now until Shesaid the nine years beforeJune 14 are from 1 to 4 p.m. moving to the West Valley in 1947 Saturday and Sunday. After June 14, were "kind of nomadic." The Clores the museum will be open from 1 to 4 settled on a grain farm on Red p.m. every day except Monday and Prairie that "Bud supported by Tuesday. working in a mill." The books will also be available for Mrs.Clore has two sons and three sale at $15 per copy to persons who did not previously order, Williams grandchildren. She attended the said. graduation of one grandson from Linfield College just last week. There's little time for hobbies in Gray Panthers Mrs. Clore's busy life. She's presi- -meet June 7th dent of both the Mill Creek Exten- sion and Sheridan Garden Club, as well as belonging to two sewing and The Gray Panthers of Yamhill two pinochle clubs. County will hold their regular "I don't sit home much," she meeting June 7 at the Court House Annex in McMinnville. Georgena commented. The Senior Queen's Tea is Carrow, administrative assistant to scheduled for I p.m. in the American Dick Ladd, Director of Senior Legion Hall during Friday of Phil Services Division will be the speaker. Carrow is an expert on legislative Sheridan Days (Senior Citizen Day). and budgetary matters for the Stop by and say hello to those lovely Division and will report on specific ladies, bills affecting the elderly. The public is invited. ace urnlng ing a solution to the problem." "It'll be tough to accept a total Ralston said that he has no pro- ban," Ralston said. "It's not fair to blem with controlled field burns, but farmers. We'll just have to adjust. he doesn't think they are the number But it will affect our economy." one air pollution problem. Smoke Ralston believes that decisions on from forest fires and slash burns field burning should be arrived at by create a lot of smoke: Yellowstone a combination of the Department of smoke travelled as far south'as Las Environmental Quality, Oregon De- Vegas last year. partment of Agriculture and the far- In addition to smoke, and far more mers working together. He said it's severe, are emissions from vehicles, not a legislative issue at all. he added. The pollution level in cit- "Our economy (in Oregon) is sup- ies rises according to the congestion ported by timber and farming," Ral- on the roads coupled with factory ston said. "What's going to sustain emissions, our economy if we lose them both? Uconsed Denturist A detailed look at the Sheridan, Willamina and Grand Ronde communities by writers and photographers of The Sun. Specially designed advertisements for retail businesses, service companies and industries. Timed for publication with the three-day "Open House" of the new $53 million federal correctional institution in Sheridan• An extra press run that will go to all households in the West Valley with additional copies available at area businesses and industries. Top Quality Feeds for Top Quality Stock Ton Prices Mix or Match PERRYDALE FEED CO. Men. - Fri, 8a.m. - 5p.m. Sat. 8a.m. - 12 p.m. (503) 835-3003 1-800-227-8979 Perrydsle, OR For the first time ever all West Valley communities will be featured in one special publication. ? Top Quality Bedding Plants, Baskets & Tubs. Aline NURSERY 8980 Red Prairie Rd., Sheridan 843-3397 Sunday 1 0 am - 5 pm • Relines-Repairs • Free Consultation at prices you can afford HOURS MeN. - WED. - FRI 10 A.M. - 5 P.M. By appointment only ONE DA Y REPAIRS McMinnville Denture Center 145 E. 3rd St. 472-0990 ( We will focus on the special people who make the West Valley a special place in which to live and work. s • A special section devoted to the federal prison will be included• This special edition will be published in late June. Deadline to reserve advertising space in "Discover the West Valley" will be June 9, 1989. Rita today at 843-2312 to reserve your space. 249 S. Bridge Street P.O. Box 68 Sheridan, (503) 843-2312 Oregon 97378 Downtown McMinnville 434-6531 o