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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
January 26, 2011     Cloverdale Reveille
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January 26, 2011

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PAGE 8 -- WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 26, 2011 ~l~ CLOVERDALE REVEILLE CLOVERDALE, CALIFORNIA : tea nton Select from dozens of styles and hundreds of fabrics 124 South Cloverdale Boulevard at reasonable " 707 894 4080 Paul Sullivan, AAMS* 433-3412 647 Healdsburg Ave. Healdsburg SCHEDULE AFREE ANNUITY REVIEW TODAY. D Green, CFP 894-0277 231 N. Call or stop by today clva. Blvd. Cloverdale to make an appointment EdwardJones MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC z ~' ; T ~N IMA. IlOSPITAL OF :LOV ERDALI= INTERESTED IN A FREE NAIL TRIM? HOW ABOUT $15 OFF A'MICROCHIP OR A FREE EX.~2V[ FOR ~W CLIENTS? Check out the coupon section of our website for money saving offers in the month of January and throughout 2011! CLOVERD E MINI STORAGE 35 INDUSTRIAL DR. (707) 894-3682 OUR RATES ARE LOWER THAN MOST. [ 6X6=$45 12X12 = $95 ] i : 5x o= $49 10X20 = $125 "1 i : 6X12= $61 10X26 = $145 [ 10X10 =$82 10X30 = $157 SECOND MONTH FREE ON SELECTED SIZES NO ADMINISTRATIVE FEES NO DEPOSITS, 24 HOUR ACCESS ON SITE MANAGER OFFER SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE Cloverdale High School Honor Roll reported for first semester Honor Roll 3.0-3.49 9th grade Jaritza Avila, Daicy Cardenas, Tyler C. Catureg!i, Lauren Cheli, Rignee R. DenBeste, Benjamin C. Hennon, Joshua Holden, Trevor Johnson, Colby S. Meier, Kathryn R. Menzel, Yasmine Munoz, Corey Sceales, Taylor A Schultz, Alyssa Segobiano, Robert Spain, Angel Torres, Jacob Torres, Miguel Torres, Jeffrey Trevizo 10th grade Anna S. Aguilar, Shiloh Carrillo, Kayla M Dias, Sergio E. Dolores, Angel M. Echols, Christian Figueroa, Emelda Gudino, Danielle S. Hall, Jason M. Hibbeln, Jordan T. Johnson, Dennis C. Lindelof, Ange- lo D. Luna Chavez, Darin L. Mar- cucci, Alexis L. Missamore, Andrea Perez, Danielle Perlenfein, Patrick M. Phillips, Brenda N. Ramirez, Amanda J. Rodriquez, Monica Ro- jas, Yarazette Sanchez, Iris Silva, Jose Solorio, Delani R. Waller, Col- ton R. Wasniak, Zackery J. Zmrzel. 11th grade Miguel Alfaro, Jesus E. Beltran, Ryan M. Campbell, Joseph M. Car- rillo, Casandra C. Gallegos, Ashley S. Gluch, Lindsay Harjak, Alexis A Hernandez, Timothy A. Karis, Sa- vannah N. Lee, John D. Mariani, Alfredo Martinez, Alyssa L. Mun- son, Erika Quezada, Alysia C. Ramirez, Michael J. Reynolds, Ce- lene D. Rodriquez, Diego Rodriqu- ez, Gabriela Ruiz, Anthony S. Wilson, Omeka L. Wolfe 12th grade Josh Brown, Adres Carbajal, Mar- co A. Cardenas, Mitchell E. Carl- son, Cathryn R. Delfino, Ashley L. Ferrero, Juan V. Galvan, Beau T. Gastineau, Jake D. Green, Victor M. Haro, Karen M. Hernandez, Luz E. Hernandez, Alicia Holley, Christo- pher Kyriakos, Devin L. McLennan, Eddie A. Miltimore, Clara N. Palm- er, Cheryl M. Perez, Miguel A. Torres, Brian P. Wells. Principal Honor Roll 3.5 + 9th grade Laura I. Alvarado, Jorge Bernal, Maria D. Cardenas, Amando Do- lores, Hannah A. Fas0, _S,h~e LaPant, Amanda Lawson~, Ale~acir~ Lopezj S~e~han~e Mala:goii, ~Wy~tt Mills, Jazmin Orozco, Axaybhgf ~. Patel, Colton Petersen, Hannah Pope, Sarah Ragan, Trevor D. Ramirez, Daisy Rauda, Zachary C. Rege, Anthony Rink, Alondra Saya- go, Melissa Shelton, Kelsi Sibert, Logan Tate, Isiah J. Warren, Rachel M. Weathers 10th grade Rebecca Barrett, Edward A. Ben- tall, Constantina L. Boehm, Morgan Carlson, Daniela N. Denham, Lili- ana J. Gomez, Matthew L. Hetrick, Charlie L. Hilton, Cathy Lee Hunt, Isaac D. Kreger, Javier Lopez, Celi- na J. Martinez, Jaclyn M. Richard- son, Brooke M. Robinson, Morgan T. Robinson, Katia L. Saldana, Mad- ison R. Stewart, Crystal A. Stone, Maxwell N. Sutton, Jose S. Ramirez- Torres 11th grade Samantha S. Acevedo, Robert J. Arthur, Alejandro Avila, Patrick E. Barrett, Jenna T. Beavers, Kacie L. Brunk, Lyssa A. Conquest, Taira J. Creager, Yessica L. Figueroa, Nohe- ly Gonzatez, Andrew P. Griffitts, Adriana M. Gutierrez, Elizabeth A. Marrone, Brett C. Robinson, An- drea E. Ruiz, Martin A. Sanchez, Jesus Sayago, Kaley A Vincent 12th grade Sadie R. Amelung, Evelyn S. Bar- ron, Cameron J. Barrow, Zachary G. Bloom, Whitney L. Edens, Robyn K. Tho C1ov .3 1 By Jim DeMartini The look on Chet's face as the huge bass ex- ploded four feet out of the greenish water was, as it goes in the commercial, 'price- less." For the next five minutes Chet hyperventi- lated, swore, prayed and generally made pleading conversation with a fish that bent his rod down like a horseshoe. After the fish tired, and Chet was able to guide it toward his boat, I got a lucky pinch on its lower jaw and lifted the monster on to the casting deck. I didn't think peoples' eyes could actually en- large as wide as Chet's orbs as he looked at the digital scale from which the fish hung. Ten pounds! Chet's all-time fish. Out came the camera phone, and The Forager and friend afield and female bass are insanely protective of their beds. This makes for sensational fishing. Bass are generally taken with lures. There is an industry rivaling the auto industry devoted to bass lures. Bass lures go from simple plastic worms, to crank baits that imitate bait fish, to spinner baits that don't appear to imitate anything, to surface poppers and plastic frogs, and back again in an array of colors and patterns that would make Jack- son Pollack blush. Truly, half the business of bass fishing is in fret- ling over the right lure. The completely devoted tend to look for bass in excess of 10 pounds. To catch these, the Clear Lake fishermen use rubber trout lures nine inches long. (Which at least o ~a., ~g is bigger than most digital camera, for tw before dozen pictures the of the trout I've live - caught in my life- fish went into the i ~ -~ well where it R time!) My friend was kept cool _u Chet carries the and comfortable i~ .... :-..~ equivalent a me- of in flowing oxy ............ ..... dium tackle shop genated water ................. with him in his boat Then came the excit- at all times. You just never know ed cell-phone calls to fishing ..... buddies (including his fish-widow wife) an- nouncing the catch and showing the prize via camera phone. All this from a normally reason- able man. Thus, is the lure of largemouth bass fishing. The fish, a female, was released, as are 95% of the largemouth that are caught by devoted bass fishermen. This is catch-and-release fishing at its spiritual core. Florida strain largemouth bass are not, as you might deduce from the name, native to Califor- nia. In fact, there are no species of bass native to :: California. The group of fish known as "black e~ bass," aS distinguished from Striped bass, include largemouth, smallmouth and spotted bass. Largemouth were first imported from Quincy, ' Illinois, in 1891. The Florida largemouth arrived in 1959. Smallmouth bass were first introduced from Lake Champlain, New York, in 1874. Spot- ted bass are a more recent addition to the Califor- nia scene, having arrived from Alabama in 1974. All black bass are fierce fighters and inhabit lakes, rivers, creeks and the sloughs of the Cali- fornia Delta. Lake Sonoma holds all three strains of black bass, but the queen of Northern Califor- nia bass waters is Clear Lake. Fishermen, male and female, come from across the nation, and overseas, to Clear Lake, to tackle some of the biggest bass ever recorded. Spring- time is the height of bass season. This is when the bass pair up, make beds like nests where they hatch and raise their young for a month or so. Generally the smaller males will guard the bed while the females forage. However, both male what lure will be working. And don't get me started on the boats! In addition to its obsession with fishing tackle, the tournament bass fishing industry is compul- sive about its boats. The theory here, or at least the justification they give their wives in order to purchase these mon- sters, is that you have to get to the hot spots before your competition. This involves low slung boats that are routinely powered by motors larger than 250 horsepower and which fly over, not through, the water in excess of 80 miles per hour. And they aren't cheap. The boats are basically casting platforms with : ~ettOttgh Storage to hold all the tackle 0n~6iil~~:i ever consider using. They have electric auxiliary motors to help sneak up on fish and live wells, with continuous fresh water movement, to store fish until they can be weighed and released. A professional bass fisherman can make a very good living traveling from tournament to tourna- ment. The pros have lure and boat manufacturers as sponsors. It is not unusual for a tournament winner to be awarded a $60,000 bass boat, in addi- tion to cash, as his prize. As much as I respect catch-and-release fishing, and I do release most of the bass I catch, I will, from time to time, keep a fish to eat. I do this exclusively at Lake Shasta where the very cold temperature of the lake keeps the meat of the spot- ted bass sweet and tasty. My favorite Shasta Breakfast is a plate of bass filets, dipped in an egg wash and rolled in bread- crumbs, and then fried in leftover bacon fat. Oh man! For fishing and hunting seasons and regulations go to http:llwww.dfg.ca.govl Feeney, Sara N. Gambetta, Eliza- beth J. Gilbertson, Yessica Gudino, Marshall T. Jankovsky, Ashley N. Keeney, Marycruz Lopez, Megan Marincic, Cherise G. McEnery, Kenneth R. Pardue, Maxfield J. Rogers-Kehrli, Yanely Sanchez, Austin L. Schmidt, Nicole A. Sichlinger, Brittany M. Vandergriff, Bethany L. White. SINK LAW OFFICE TRUSTS, ESTATES ~d REAL PROPERTY THOMAS REED SINK* MARY PAYNE ~INK * (?ERTIFIED SPECIALIST IN ESTATE PLANNING, TRUST AND PROBATE LAW STATE BAR OF CALIFORNIA BOARD OF LEGAL SPECIALIZATION 144 SOUTH CLOVERDALE BLVD. CLOVERDALE (707) 894-3941 SINKLAW@SABER.NET ~r~Wg.SINKLAWOFFICE.COM Low Cost Pet Vaccination Clinics Every Saturday from 5 to 6 pm Now Carrying Premium Pet Foods Everyday In Cloverdale At... ~LOWERDALE Open Monday - Friday 7:30am-7pm Saturday 8-6 - Sunday 9-5 The helpful place, 894-2165 - 750 S. Cloverdale Blvd. CUSD bond oversight committee In November 2010, voters ap- proved Measure G, a general obliga- tion bond measure to improve our local Cloverdale schools. Under Proposition 39 the school district must have a Citizen's Oversight Committee. The committee's pur- pose is to inform the public concern- ing the expenditures of the bond proceeds. If you are interested in serving on the seven member Citi- zen's Oversight Committee for Mea- sure G funded projects, please see our website, www.cusd.org, for the application and bylaws or contact the district office at (707) 894-1920. The Board of Trustees will select the members from those who apply. Membership is legally comprised of the following: One (1) member active in a busi- ness organization representing the business community located in the District. One (1) member active in a senior citizen's organization. One (1) member active in a bona- fide taxpayers association. One (1) member shall be a parent or guardian of a child enrolled in the District. One (1) member shall be both a parent or guardian of a child en- rolled in the district and active in a parent-teacher organization, such as Parent Teacher Associa- tion (PTA) or English Learner Ad- visory Committee (ELAC) or District English Learner Advisory Committee (DELAC) or school site council. Two (2) members of the commu- nity at-large appointed by the Board. The committee will meet at least once per year and no more frequent- ly than once per quarter until the bond funds are expended. The com- mittee's duties are outlined in the Cloverdale Unified School District Citizen's Bond Oversight Commit- tee bylaws, which can be viewed on- line at www.cusd.org or picked up at the district office, 97 School Street, Cloverdale. The CUSD Board of Trustees voted to authorize the first bond sale at its Jan. 19 meeting. If you are interested in serving on this committee please submit your application. We are very excited about this opportunity. Submitted by CUSD P IJRJC Tune-Ups ~ ~IF~O]l,k Timing Belts CV Joints Gual'allltK~d ASE Master Tech Oil Change & Lube 894-3614 Fuel Injection service A.C. Repairs & Conversions 101 N. Cloverdale Blvd.