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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
Lyft
January 16, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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January 16, 1980
 

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Wednesday, January 16, 1980 - Page 11 Tortilla Chips All FLAVORS-8 OZ. PKG. Lasagna 8 OZ. PKG. POST 0 % Bran Flakes 20 OZ. PKG. RAGU Ancient e Kmclgcky $tr L Iourbon Wbh j Still 86 Proo 75L M  Mateus Rose paghetti MAGNUM 2 LB. PKG. Custom Club Blended Whiskey 750 ML |IAVi ilcl $3o9 &apos;'"'--'"..r +2" 12 PACK - 12 OZ. CANS IIAVi I$) SPEAS FARM Apple Juice 64 OZ. BOTTLE 39 GALA II Paper Towels JUMBO ROLL CAREFREE Panty Shields 30 COUNT 6" REG. $1.50 VlckI Formula 44 Cough Syrup 3 OZ. REG. $1.16 Shampoo Dry-Normal-Oily 7 OZ. REG. $1.78 lfferdent Denture leaiser 60'S REG. $1.15 Arrtd Roll-On Deodorant 2.5 OZ. 19 49 FROM THE NORTHWEST Red or l)olden Delicious, +Apples 6q " LBS. THIN SKINNED AND SWEET FROM TEXAS Red uit R " Extra Large 6 r Snow White Heads Crisp and Crunchy _ elaC h Young and Tender Bunches 3FOR99 Red Leaf, Green Leaf or Romaine Puritan Oil SINGLE LA YER German Chocolate Cake $26ea " Buttermilk Bread 1 lt2 LB. LOAF 3Fo.99 I NOW/ FILM DEVELOPINGI STANDARD COLOR FILM | L \\;:--=:'=, DEVELOPED& PRINTED I  =+,, +' 1 2 .x,..o, $3.27" [[ ,+.+.+ -- s- --.-* ! [I:  24 =x,..o,, 'S.SS* I + + .,,o+u,.r.+ze+-10.,26.1++ } WE HONOR USDA FOOD COUPONS I i :m: if ii ii Hi io im ii im ii Hi ii mi el if ii Ii ii mm i I i i i i I I  I CLiP ANn SAVE I : THESE VALUABLE COUPONS , Flour LB. BAG NORTHERN Bathroom Tissue (WITHOUT COUPON $1.15) 4ROLL 69 = co000o, cus+o0000. ADULTS ONLY! ___ COUPON VO,D AFTER JAN 1980 ALL GRINDS Maxwell House Coffee 48 OZ. BOTTLE (WITHOUT COUPON $5.99) dl LB. $ I $9 I ONE COUPON PER CUSTOMER CAN ,4h miP 9 9 | ONE COUPON PER PURCHASE Wl ........ m  ADULTS ONLYt m tJuu'uN I .__:_9 COLIPON VOID AFTER JAN. 22, 1980 I qIiI= UliI ll II IlI =is II I i II im i ml Hi ii illi ii i i  i i it  I  l Glazed Donuts REG. 6 FOR $1.19 6. Y9" Oatmeal Raisin Cookies '= 99" FOI SUPER MARKETS 750 So. Cloverdale Blvd. Cloverdale, CA Mon-Sat 9-8 Sun 10.7 For first time you can ent Are you considering, a career in L,aw Enforcement or C()rrections? For the first time+ Santa Rosa Junior College is of- fering students the op- portunity to enter the two. y('a  Administration of Just ice program midway through the year Three introductory eourl wilt be offered during (he Semesler -- Introduction to Administration of Justice t AJ 21)+ Criminal Law (AJ 22), and Principals and Pr(ucedures of the Justice System (AJ 23). In addition, a new course in Criminal Investigation is b(,J .ffered by SRJC. It is designed for persons already employed in the law en- forcement field and is open to others only by permission of the instructor. According to Don Fischer, Police Science Instructor, education and training is becoming increasingly im- portant for the men and women who seek careers in the field of law enforcement. The employment rate is good for SiUC graduates in Administration of Justice, and Ihe opportunity for student employment as a campus patrol officer is also good, Fischer says. The college offers lwo pr()grams in Administration uf Justice that lead to an A.S. degree after two years, a Police Science Program and a C<)rrections Program+..., Police Science prepares students for employment as probalion officers, police officers, fish and game wardens, highway patrol officers, sheriff's deputies ad park rangers. The Corrections Progf/Im, headed by E.D Peebles, prepares sludenls to enter the field as stale or federal parole aenls+ county probat!on officers, correct iOnal dfflrs and-,- counselors" in an in- slitution and juvenile hall counselors. For i]lifOl'lllalion, call SRJC's Administration of Juslice Instructors, Don Fischer. Ed Peebles or Dan Scannell at 527-4311. ACSA takes strong stand The Association of California School Ad- ministrators (ACSA). has taken a strong stance against another example of "federal interference in the operation of local schools+" A section of the Code of Federal Regulations is requiring that school districts du nol use employees funded under lhe Comprehensive Employment and Training Act (CETA) during strikes. "'This is another example of the Federal intrusion into the personnel operation of a local school district," points out Ron Stewart, ACSA president. "It is un- warranted and um'easonable." Stewart points out that this regulation takes away the authority of locally-ejected school boards. It could require districts to violate current collective bargaining agreements with their em- ployees and provisions of the Educational Employment Relations Act, California's collective bargaining law for public schools. The Federal regulalion also does nol make any distinction between legal and illegal strikes. Even if a district is faced with an illegal strike, it may be forced io live by this law. according to Stewart, The ACSA act ion was taken by its board of directors and will be communicated tolhe ,",cretal'y of Labor and the ('alilornia Congressional delega I jim.