Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
April 2, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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April 2, 1980

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Page 10 - Wednesday, April 2,1980 Youth $1,500 loserl Julie Halikas, representing all the students at Washington School who sold magazine subscriptions to help make a "Miracle", presented Mr. ConnoUy a check, for $1,500. The par- ticipating students worked hard to help send our band to Vienna. The man behind the sign in picture at right is Mr. Kaserman. He is actually propping himself up for the picture due to the many hours spent coordinating the project! Q.S.P. super sales students are from left to right in picture at right: Kara Nichols, Christie Wilt, Deanne Rondland, Tammy Titus, Janel Peterson, Ray Victoria, Paulette Hearn, Julie Halikas and Andrea Moore. Super students - super people! Cloverdale Library to sponsor bookmark The Friends of the Cloverdale Library are sponsoring a bookmark contest for local school-age children to help celebrate National Library Week, April 13th-April 19th. The entry forms will be available beginning April 7th and will be distributed to local public and private school libraries. Entry forms will also be available at the Cloverdale Public Library, 401 N. Cloverdale Boulevard. library. EmploYers: New Cuts Your Bookmark entries must be turned in by April 17th at the public library and winners will be announced April 19th. There are three entry levels: 1. Primary: Grades K-3. 2. Intermediate: Grades 4 - 8. 3. High School: Grades 9 - 12. Please be sure to get an entry form with the rules before starting your book- mark. There are specific size and color requirements. The winning bookmark will be Students of the Month at Washington School are: (left to right) Josie Mendez, Jay Robinson, Ron DenBeste, Robert Davies, and Pamela Dowell. When they return from their Spring vacation, First National Bank's manager, Mark Solomon, shall whisk them away to a local eatery and treat all to a culinary delight. Thank you, Mark and congratulations, students of the Month! Youth Services II I I By BARBARA CLAREY LSD is a hallucinogen along with psilocybin and mescaline. Hallucinogens produce hallucinations in users. These are false per- ceptions - seeing, feeling, hearing, and experiencing things that are not real. The users experience a loss of orientation to time and space. Lysergic Acid Diethylamide (LSD) is often referred to as a "psychedelic" and as being "consciousness expanding". The sixties were the prime years for LSD with proponents such as Timothy Leary being the LSD gurus. Users reported seeing music, free-floating through space, going to the center of the earth, tasting colors, ex- periencing auras, having mystical and religious visions, hearing and feeling light, and-so-on. However, there are bad "trips". Though rare, ad- verse effects can and do result from using a hallucinogen like LSD. The mental state produced by LSD mimics the severe mental disorder of schizophrenia. "And some users of I.,SD have fallen into mental breakdowns that have lasted for years." In- dividuals already, depressed or in mental trouble can be* pushed over the edge by even one dose of LSD - one trip! And some researchers have detected chromosome damage in the offspring of some LSD users." Physically LSD produces increased heart and pulse rates, a rise in blood pressure, dilation of the pupils, tremors, chills, or rise in body temperature, and sometimes nausea. However it is the psychological effects LSD that are of more concern and greater risks. Risks include depressions leading to suicide, exaggerated sense of abilities - such as feeling one can fly and trying it - and the danger of "kicking off, a psychotic state. I.,SD is a derivative of iysergic acid, a component of the fungus ergot. Mescaline is a chemical taken from the peyote cactus, and psflocybin is synthesized from the Mexican mushrooms. These hallucinogens are most commonly taken orally in tablet or capsule form or in saturated sugar cubes. The effects last 8 - 12 hours producing visions, heightened sensory awareness, anxiety, nausea, impaired coordination, and sometimes are consciousness expanding. "In 1943 the man who first created LSD, a Swiss chemist, reported that he merely sniffed the material he was synthesizing and soon he "fell into a peculiar state similar to drunkenness, characterized by an exaggerated im- agination. With my eyes closed, fantastic pictures of extraordinary plasticity and intensive color seemed to surge toward me.'" I.,SD apparently does not cause a physical dependency, but repeated users may become psychologically hooked. Death can occur by default: That is through taking contaminated doses, or by drug induced suicidal states, or through ex- traordinary activities while under the influence. Business of the Week "-CLOvERDAL00 FOOD CENTER AND RAY'S QUALITY MEATS WITHIN CiTY UMITS MOll. THRU SAT, 894-2325 138 EAST FIRST STREET FIND THIS BUSINESS ON YOUR WHITE & GREEN PHONE BOOK COVER. From Jefferson School By DENA GAMBETTA These have been busy and full weeks at Jefferson School, since last Wednesday, we have had minimum school days to accommodate the parents and teachers for the Parent Conferences. In the past we have had an excellent participation of parents for the Conferencing, and we are happy to report that thus far the conferencing is coming along nicely. Thank you parents for your cooperation and interest in your child's educational welfare. The Teachers Aides held their Inservice Training Session last Thursday. These workshops are open to the public, to parents, volunteers and anyone interested. These workshops occur the fourth Thursday of each month, commencing at 8:15 until 11: 15, unless otherwise designated. We are happy to report that four Volunteers attended the last workshop Vickie Shelton, who volun- teers in Mrs. Randolph's class, Connie Seymour, who volunteers in Mrs. Lile's class, Joanne Randolph, who volunteers in Miss McGowan's class, and Helen Campbell, who volunteers in both Mrs. Coon's class and Gust Zagorites class. Recently a workshop on bilingual and migrant workshop was held in Jef- ferson School. Gloria Samperton a bilingual teacher and a specialized reading teacher attended this workshop, and she was the first speaker on the Inservice Aides workshop, explaining how the bilingual student gets immediate help in English and still maintains his own language. She showed a testing chart that assessed students quickly at which stage they were in learning English. She related that Monica Martin, the Migrant Ed Dept. instructor quoted that there are three areas in which  non-English speaking child can be helped. Quick start in English, assess a student quickly, and Oral language program. The simplest way is to see and do. Tell the child sit, and then you sit and ask him to sit, and repeat the word, sit. Also walk, then walk with the child. Gloria presented an excellent program since many of the classrooms have students not speaking English from k-3 grades. Thank you Gloria. We then had a period on solving problems, which is always interesting, since each aide shares how she solved a particular problem, which in turn may help another aide with a similar problem. Dick Johnson then gave each of the aides a test on "Are You Creative?" Playground rules were stressed, as well as cafeteria rules, so that we can have a smoother running school. Wind Kincaid was our next speaker and she presented a program on Mastery lear- ning. She explained how it was easier for a child to learn for instance the word apple, since a child can visualize an apple and so they have more than one sense in which to master this word. But take for instance the word make. You cannot see make, when you learn the word it is really learning it. She explained how you can break the word down by covering the whole word except the beginning letter, so that the child ac- tually sees this letter. Then covering the other part of the word ask the child what they hear at the end of make, which is k. Then cover the beginning and ending latters and let the child see the Fred Young and Company Funeral Directors *Locally Owned. Since ]859 ,Funeral Servicesw,th dignity need * Complete traditional services * Memorials *Ground Burial * Immediate cremations * Burial Insurance available . No membership fees .No etra charge 50 mile radius to meet every We recommend pre-need arrangements 24 hour imr00ediate services Telephone 433-3329 or 894-2540 Healdsburg - Cloverdale - Windsor middle letter. The child has seen and analyzed the whole word, and it makes it easier for him-her to read the word. She says that to master a word there are three prerequisites. I. know what the word means, 2. pronounce it correctly, and 3. recognizing the word. You really should have been there to hear her explain the whole process. It was most fascinating and helpful, and we sincerely thank you for giving us of your knowledge too, WinD, and helping us aides to better help the students we work with. You can get an of up to hired under credit programs on the job -- for the second red tape, no [Jgae vouchers. You voucher for a tificata to records. 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