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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
Lyft
February 20, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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February 20, 1980
 

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Page 10 - Wednesday, February 20, 1980 The annual Cub Scout Pine Wood Derby was held last Thur- 8day at the Citrus Fair Building with the Rotary Club acting as judges, participating in the Derby were cleft to right) Cub Scouting By MARGARET DAUNCH Fun and learning in briefest outline is the Organizational picture. But there is more to Cub Scouting than merely periodic meetings of the den and pack. The program provides a continual stimulus for fun and learning for each Cub Scout. The key to this is the advancement plan. The Cub Scouts are constantly challenged to do new things, learn new skills, and play new games. This challenge comes in meeting certain requirements, called achievements and electives, in order to advance in rank. These achievements and electives, which compose the advancement plan for 8 and 9 year old boys, include ac- tivities, skills, and projects that will help boys develop physically and mentally, build self-reliance, encourage spiritual growth, grow in pride as their skill and knowledge increases, and teach them to assume responsibilities, good per- sonal habits, new hobby in- terests, and pride in their American heritage. Most of Dean's honor list at CS U announced Students at California State University, Chico, who take a minimum of 12 units of courses for letter grade ,credit and maintain a 3.5 grade point average based on semester graaes are singled out each semester for the Dean's Honor list. Among those cited for this high scholastic achievement for the fall semester, 1979 are Patricia Woodall of Cloverdale and William Lee Stan of Cloverdale. From Jefferson School By DENA GAMBETTA This week at Jefferson School many things were going on. First Susan Lile our librarian put out all the RIF becomes the afternoon class. Nene Rieners class is now in the afternoon, while Delcona Kings class is in the morning. Each class keeps the same students. This gives both teachers and students the books, so that those students, opportunity to go to school in that were absent could pick the morning. out their own book to take home. We had a Fire Drill. Our very efficient principal, Mario Michelon sees to it that every month the school has a fire drill, and then he checks all the dressing rooms, and the rooms, then rings the all- clear bell. You would be proud of your students to see how professionally they march out on the field when they hear the fire horn at the school. Last week we told you that the kindergarten classes went to the Post Office for a community involvement experience, and Deliria King one of the kindergareten teachers was kind enough to jot down some pertinent things that happened on this field trip. She quoted that each child purchased a stamp and mailed a special card to his or her family. The postmaster, Mr. Ronthal, gave the children a tour of the post office which included watching their letters being cancelled and sorted. All this helps to support our study units of transportation and tradition of sending cards for Valen- tine's Day quoted Miss King. As always a field trip into the community is a wonderful learning experience for the children. It puts them into direct contact with their town. Also on January 28 marked the switch day for the kin- dergarten classes. The af- ternoon kindergarten class for the second half of the year becomes the morning class, and the morning ,class On February 20th, at 3:00 p.m. there will be a Super- tooth workshop to explain how teachers and or aides are to supervise the Supertooth program in grades K through 6, and will be held at Washington School. The response to this program is tremendous. This program is free, and will help prevent tooth decay, by having special flouride rinse each week. Anyone interested in having a trained dog - free - may have one providing they are willing to deliver the dog each morning to the Man- zanita Manor where the dog has training to relate to the patients of such an in- stitution. Anyone interested in the program whould contact the district office for additiona.l information. (This quote was taken from the District Bulletin). On Thursday of this week, each class took turns to go to the Fair Building to view the citrus exhibits in progress. It was a tremendous learning experience, as the exhibits, hall etc., sure look different while you are working on them, then when you see the finished product. It was interesing to the students, as many had never seen how an exhibit is put together. Thanks to our faithful volunteers. Now that the spring weather is upon us, won't you volunteer one hour once a week at Jefferson School? Just call the school and some one will get in touch with you. David Emmet, Dimitric Argueras, Roger Fletcher, Rickey London and Pete Daunch. Photo by Janice our boys will enjoy tackling ihese requirements, because they are geared to boys in- terests. The boy's own parents approve lheir work on the achievements and electives, and most of this work will be done in their homes. Our jobs as Den Leaders are to spur their interests in advancing, to keep record of their progress, and to occasionally work with them on an achievement and elective during a den meeting Serving as Den Leaders in Cub Scouting, we are not only dealing with boys, but with parents, too. We are strengthening the life of our community by enriching the hves of the families who live in it. We are helping parents to understand their boys better by doing things with them. TheCubScout uniform - and Den Leaders too are in blue and gold. These colors have meaning in Cub Scouting. Te Blue stands for truth and spirituality, steadfast loyalty, and the sky above. The Gold stands for warm sunlight, good cheer, and happiness. Growers Supply & Irrigation, nnc. Irrigation Systems, Hardware & Equipment, Swimming Pools, Housewares and Farm Supplies 20750 Geyserville Avenue 857-3484 Visit Fine Italian Cuisine (707) 857-9904 39 years in the same location LAMPSON TRACTOR Geyserville Ave., Geyserville 433-1619/857-3.443 J. udge.Jarnes Jones Jr. an.noun 00ntent00on to seek re-elect00on A veteran of 14 years on the Municipal Court Bench. Judge James E. Jones, Jr. has announced his intention to seek re-election. Judge Jones is a native Californian. He attended local schools, and after graduating from Santa Rosa High School in 1939, enlisted in the US.Navy where he served aboard destroyers in the Pacific Theatre during World War II. In 1946 he attended the University of San Francisco graduating from the School of Law in 19SO, Judge Jones practiced law in San Francisco until recalled to Navy service during the Korean War where he once again served aboard a destroyer in the Pacific regions. Upon being released from naval service Judge Jones in 1953 returned to Santa Rosa to resume private law practice. He maintained his law offices in Sonoma County, and emphasizing trial work. tried hundreds of cases both civil and criminal throughout Northern California. He was admitted to practice before the U.S.Supreme Court in 1962. Judge Jones was appointed to the Municipal Court in 1966. He was the Presiding Judge when the justice courts m Petaluma and Sonoma were consolidated in 1968 to become the first Municipal Court in Southern Sonoma County. As the Presiding Judge of the Municipal Court he worked closely with the late Judge Alexander J. Mc- Mahon in implementing the consolidation of the Southern Municipal Court with the remainder of Sonoma County to efficiently and economically meet the ever- increasing needs and demands upon the court system being generated by the unprecedented growth of the entire county. As one of only two Municipal Court Judges in 1966, Judge Jones is currently the Presiding Judge of the present five judge Municipal Court. Among his judicial ac- tivities the judge recently completed a three year term as a member of the twenty- one Judge Executive Com- mittee of the California Judges' Assn., a statewide association of more than 1,000 California Judges. In announcing his re- election plans Judge Jones has stated: "My entire adult life has been one of public service; during the war years by service in the military - in less tumultuous times by oervice in the law. the past 14 years of which has been as judge of the Sonoma County Municipal Court. It is my belief that justice is to be administered promptly and with fairness and firmness." The 58 year old judge and Ruth. his wife of 3-3 years, live on their small ranch near Sebastopol. They are the parents of 3 eldest, Jim 28, iV Veterinarian; a Geologist Energy is in his Clara :::::[::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::.::.:.:.:... .:.:. M all Illm fill When it comes to Tractors, Equipment'or :i:i any kind of Farm Machinery-either sales or i!il service-it's best to let people who are cx- :?::i perienced and knowledgeable advise you. i!i! Lampson Tractor & Farm Equipment, Inc., +: :+ right in the center of Geyserville has been in !iii this business for many, many yearand not i?ii only have the finest equipment you can buy if:::: but are proud of the exceptional employees !iii they have to help you in each department. !!i! Lampson's features Massey Ferguson iii Tractors & Farm Equipment, New Holland iiii Hay Equipment, Howard Rotovators. Bean :i:i :.:. Sprayers and related farm equipment plus a :i:! big inventory of parts. Whatever you need ir i:i: .: farm machinery you're sure to find it here. !:i: For excellent equipment, dependability, :op iil service and good advice you just can't beat :i:i Lampson's Tractor & Equipment, Inc. iili :.:. .:.: :..., .... :.:. B.INO'S AUTO REPAIR Under the new ownership of Jim Remain Repair work on all makes of foreign & domestic cars & Call 857-3790 for appt. 21310 Redwwod Hwy. Geysarvllle Bosworth Hardware *Paint *Hardware "it] " -i *Household Items Geyserville Ave., Ge 857-3463 Full Service Salon "We Take Care of Your Hair" 122 North St. Healdsburg 433-1742 GEYSERVILLE PUMP & TRACTOR WE SELL GOULD, BERKLEY & JOHNSTON PUMPS "We service idl Dump trud work makes pumps Wade rain Wen baiting Irrigation Backhoe work Suppli= Dozer work Bud g Dave Rose 857-3470