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Sheridan , Oregon
June 26, 2013     The Sun Paper
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June 26, 2013

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3- By Marguerite bers and raised $2,983. That Alexander placed them as the third high- Editor, The Sun est team in overall totals. The top team, Mid-Valley Rehab, Four teams from the West brought in $12,297 followed Valley-60 team members- byAmityRockstars at $3,567. raised $4,985 in the annual Other local teams in- fundraiser for the American cluded: Cancer Society's Relay for The Busy Bees led by Life held in McMinnville over Belinda Ogle. The team of 13 the weekend, raised $985. The event began at 6 p.m. Boy Scout Troop 215. This on June 21 at Patton Middle team of 22, led by Scout School. Altogether the 377 Hunter Michaelson, raised participants on 38 teams $897. raised $50,936. Space Monkeys. This Hunters for Life, led by seven-member team, lead by team leader Brandy J. another local youth, Tyler Hembree, included 18 mem- Gutbrod, raised $120. ' Sheridan High School announces Spring trimester honor roll Students with a 4.0 and Martinez, AlexAdler, Kaeden higher are SENIORS, Gorham, Brenden Ashworth, Sabrina Bassett, Shaelyn Mayra Ayala, Kaya Jerabek, Dupree, Sebrina Arruda, Pe- Kayla Roberts, Jordan Rulz, ter Flynn, Amy Whitehouse, Cheyanne Adams, Tiffany Lottie Breeden, Spencer Ladd, Glynn, Lyndsey Lumley, and Halie Mitchell, Jessica Rob- BrianaPotter. JUNIORS are, errs, and Kordell Sorensen. Malachi Hinkle, Camren JUNIORS are Matthew Holt, Amber Thompson, Bushbaum, Natasha Reay, Tre Johanna Nichols, John Ray, Darrh, Nicholas Griffith, Logan Ingram, and Kami Mackenzie Hosley, Darcie May. SOPHOMORES are, Lee, Vanessa Rios, Maya Bethany Ashlock, Nathan Vannice, and Danielle Butt, Melany Olvera, Jazlyn Womeldorf. SOPHO- Speedling, Alec Johnson, MORES are, Alivia Cassadie Breeden, andEmily Hermens, Jacob Hertel, Jade Adams. FRESHMEN are, Douglas, Faith Ellis, and MikeyBlake, KaithnConnell, Jillian Nichols. FRESH- Wesley Gerwig, Morgan MEN are, Christina Flinn, Hofenbredl, Jordan Andea Scott, Lucas Williams, LaChance, Brianna Reay, Skyler Cannon, Emmalee Bethany Trussell, Ashley McMahon, Jayde Powers and Aponte, Alexes Collins, Katie BrittneySelivanow. Dupree, Jason Hasslen, Students with a 3.50 to Karlee Ritthaler, and Oscar 3.99 are SENIORS, Molly Tapia Bravo. Deer Meadow Assisted perience in social service Living has hired Katrina work. She recently received a Howard to serve as its new medical office specialist cer- transitions coordinator, tificate making her avaluable Howard will help those in resource for those residents need of making residential transitioning from medical fa- care transitions. She will as- cilities. Howard's responsi- sist discharge planners, case bilities will include identify- managers and social services ing the needs of an individual, to safely and efficiently tran- evaluating his/her current sta- sition patients to an assisted tus and explaining program living environment. She will options while collaborating also help guide the families of with professionals from the patients through the process of healthcare field. She will also transferring their loved ones be handling the public rela- to long-term care. tions duties for Deer Meadow. Howard comes to Deer To contact Howard, call Meadow with 20 years ofex- 503-843-7799. News briefs Yamhill County ing website: http:// Farm Bureau orb-scholarships. offers college scholarships Polk County 4-H Fair entries due This year the Yamhill County Farm Bureau will on July 1 award two $1,500 college scholarships to full-time stu- All Polk County Fair 4-H dents who have completed at entry forms are due in the Poll least one year of college study County OSU Extension Office directed towards a degree in a by 6:00 p.m., Monday, July 1 st field related to agriculture, in order for 4-H'ers to partici- The applicants must have pate in the 2013 Poll County graduated from a Yamhill Fair, August 8th-llth. Entry County high school or whose forms, and other required pa- family has lived in Yamhill perwork are now available at County during their senior year the Extension Office or on-line. of high school and must have With Fair only a few maintained at least a 2.5 GPA weeks away, Polk County 4- during their time in college. All H'ers must get their entry application materials, which forms, record books and include an official transcript and other required forms, into the two references, must be re- Extension Office by the dead- ceived by August 1, 2013. line if they wish to show oth- For additional information ers what they've done in their or to request an application projects at Fair this year. form, please leave a message at Currently enrolled 4-H youth the Farm Bureau office at 503- must list what specific classes 472-9123 or callMarie Schmidt they will enter at County Fair. at 503-852-7545: Call the Extension Office at Forms can also be down- (503) 623-8395 for more in- loaded by going to the follow- formation. Senior Lunch Menus: July I - 5 Monday: Turkey pot pie or pork sausage gravy over buttermilk biscuit, French cut green beans and red peppers, marinated zuc- chini salad, peanut butter bar. Tuesday: Tuna salad half sandwich or egg salad half sandwich, both w/shredded lettuce with wheat bread, lentil soup, Creamy cole- slaw, blushing pears. Wednesday: Oven baked chicken or country fried steak, whipped potatoes/gravy, green peas, wheat bread, fresh melon cup. Thursday: Closed for the July 4th holiday. Friday: BBQ chicken sandwich/bun or Kielbasa sausage/kraut w/ bun, Lyonnaise potatoes, spinach Romaine salad, fresh orange. The Northwest Senior & Disabilib/ Services Agency offers noon meals in Sheridan at the United Methodist Church, 234 N. Bridge St. Meals are served at 11:30 a.m. Monday through Friday. Anyone 60 or over and their spouse are welcome for fellowship and a hot, nul#Uous meal. Home-delivered meals are available for home-bound seniors. A donation of $3 is suggested forthe meals. Advance reservations are required. For more information, call 503-843-2000. Contributedphoto Jordan Lawson, front, receives a bike thanks to volunteers in the Pedal Power Partnership program, (back row left to right) Dean Williams, Woo Aaron and Andy Zapata. from gets bike Pedal Power partners "I guess you could say we Yamhill County Commis- deliver bikes and a whole lot sioner Kathy George heard of joy." That's how Dean Will- about the program early on and iams sums up the bike recycling suggested that Riverbend ask partnership that on Friday de- YCAP about distributing the livered its 1000th bike to Joy- bikes. dan Lawson, 8, of Sheridan. Since then, the Pedal Power Dean helped found the Pedal Partnership has grown to involve Power Partnership in 2012, the McM'mnviUe Police Depart- working with Waste Manage- ment, Yamhill County Sheriff's ment and Yamhill Community Department, Gospel Rescue Action Partnership (YCAP) to Mission, Amity High School, salvage and refurbish old bikes Linfield College, and volunteers for re-use in the community, from across the county. The new- Williams collects old bikes est volunteers are the Retired Re- and bike parts that people drop cyclers, who distribute recycled off at Riverbend and the WM bikes through Love INC of the Transfer Station in Newberg; Newberg area. Waste Management provides Todonateabikeorbikeparts, newpartsandtoolsthatDeanand bring them to Riverbend Recy- his network of volunteers use to cling Center and Green Energy restore the bikes. YCAP's role is Plant, 13469 SWHwy. 18 (three to place bikes with children and miles west of McMinnville) adults in need. Monday- Friday 6 a.m. to 4:30 For Waste Management, the p.m. or Saturday 7 a.m. - 3 p.m. program is a winner because it To request a bike contact reduces landfill waste and "gives YCAP at 503-687-1475 or back" to the community, rate increase Chemeketa Community College's Board of Education will be considering a potential reduction on tuition for the 2013-14 academic year during its regular meeting on June 26. In February, college admin- istration asked the board to in- crease tuition by $2 per credit hour and $4 per credit hour for the universal fee. These changes, approved by the board, would make 2013-14 academic year tuition $82 per credit hour for Oregon residents and $244 per credit hour for out-of-state and intemational students, plus a $14 per credit hour universal fee for all students. These tuition and fee in- creases were calculated based on the college budgeting its ex- penses for a $410 million allo- cation for the state's 17 commu- nity colleges by the Legislature. When it became apparent the state's appropriation would sig- r nificantly exceed the amount used in preparing the college's budget, college administration considered it prudent to look into reducing tuition. Based on the Legislature's community colleges allocation of $450 million, administration will be asking the board to re- duce tuition by $2 per credit hour. If approved, 2013-14 aca- demic year tuition at Chemeketa will be $80 per credit hour for Oregon residents and $242 per credit hour for out-of-state and international students, equal to the 2012-13 academic year rates. The universal fee will re- main at $14 per credit hour. If approved, the lower tuition will be effective starting with the summer 2013 term. CROWN blt~to~ Crm~s ~n0s & BomAt I No Hidden Costs, Guaranteed | Privately Owned Cremation Facility | KIDS SUMMER READING! PERFORMERS! PRIZES! ACTIVITIES! June 20 - Aug. I - Performers at City Park every Thursday at 7 p.m. June 25 - Aug. 2 - Actiuities at City Dark every Tuesday and Friday at 1 p.m. Pick up a schedule at City Hall, Sheridan Public L.ibrory, or First Wednesdcp2 City Wide C~rage Sale (July 13) for more informotion ADULT SUMMER READING! DRAWINGS! PRIZES! PRESENTATIONS! Sign up is Tuesday, June 25 or offer. Pick up a schedule ot: City Hall, Sheridan Public Ubrory, or First Wednesdoy City Wide Goroge Sale (July 13) for more informcd:ion. I fl :1 :/=l,! fl :f=l,! :1 :El ,] Wednesday, June 26, 2013, The Sun 3 remain on menu at Meredith Lawrence end of the year, the bins were Correspondent, The Sun nearly all coming back empty. The grant, which is for In addition to learning $34,700, covers delivery of a about their standard academic fruit or vegetable snack to subjects, Faulconer-Chapman each classroom in the school students spent last year learn- every aftemoon and the one- ing to eat and enjoy new kinds hour salary of a person to co- of fresh fruits and vegetables, ordinate the snack delivery. Next year, the students will In other matters: be able to continue this edu- Board Member Retire- cation because the grant that ments - This month's Sheri- supplied' the fresh produce dan School Board meeting will continue, Sheridan Super- was the last for two board intendent AJ Grauer told the members: Jason Alexander school board at this month's and Robin Rawlings. meeting. Alexander and Rawlings Administrators and teach-were both thanked for their ers alike have been surprised service to the board. In return, and excited to see the students Alexander, who was the expanding their horizons and youngest school board mem- eating and conversing about .bey to take office in the dis- obscure vegetables or fruits trict, winning the election they may never have tried, while a senior at Sheridan "It's fascinating to see High School, also thanked the them eating things that they board members for their sup- couldn't even tell you what port of him. they were at the beginning of "I kind of stepped into this the year," Grauer said. position as a learning position When the program first and boy, have I learned a lot," started, there wereoften left- he said. overs in the bins, but by the For two weeks, students enrolled in The Art Conspiracy Summer Arts program have been busy learning their lines, singing, playing chords, and practicing their martial arts moves in preparation for a fi- nal performance on June 28. Other students have been busy weaving baskets, creat- ing clay objects, construction jewelry, learning about vari- ous fibers, drawing, painting taking photographs and mak- ing prints-among other things. They will also have an opportunity to show what they have done on Friday. The performance and exht lt, willbegnat 6:30p.m. at Sheridan High School. It is the ctdmina- lion of 20 hours of classroom in- slmcfion. For many of the stu- dents, the summer program is one of the few opportunities they have to explore the arts. This is the 15th year The Art Conspiracy has provided a summer program for stu- dents ages 9 years through high school. The program has been alternating, every two years, between Sheridan and Amity. Futur plans include offereing classes in Wlllamiua. The public is invited to attend the performance and exhibit. : p ,, ,