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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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April 16, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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April 16, 1997
 

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Page 10, Cloverdale Reveille, April 16, 1997 Apfll Value Theme: Work =What are you going to be when you grow up.  Is a question about work. What is your work in the world going to be? What will be your works? These are not fundamentally questions about jobs and pay, but questions about life. Work is applied effort; it is whatever we put ourselves into, whatever we put ourselves into, whatever we expend our energy on for the sake of accomplishing or achiev- ing something. Work in this fun- damental sense is not what we do for a living but what we do with our living. Parents and teachers both work at the upbringing of chil- dren, but only teachers receive paychecks for it. The housework of parents is real work, thoughit brings in no revenue. The schoolwork, homework, and teamwork of children are all real work, though the payoff is not in dollars. A child&apos;s house- hold chores may be accompa- nied by an allowance, but they are not done for an allowance. They are done because they need to be done.  The Book of Virtues Children need to know the importance of work in order to be happy in life. Those who have missed the joy of work, of a job well done, have missed some- thing very important. We can help children prepare for fulflled lives by teaching them how to do things. (And learning how to turn on the tele- vision doesn't count--though leaminghow to turn it offmight.) Daily chores and habits can be done cheerfully and with pride. The way we do them and the way we teach our children to do them is up to us. Attitude is the all important factor. Parents who teach their chil- dren how to do things by work- ing with them, by encouraging and appreciating their efforts and by modeling. Stories like "The Little Rod Hen", "The Ant and the Grasshopper", and "The Three Little Pigs" focus,on the value of theme work. Books and Beyond Books and Beyond ends Fri- day, Apr. 18. All reading sheets need to be turned in on or before that date. The awards assem- blies will be held Thursday, Apr. 24 from 9-9:30 and 1:15-1:45. Parents are welcome. Check with your child's teacher to get a time if you would like to attend the assembly. A special thank you to the parents who did all the tally- ing, including Lavonne Gambet- ta (kindergarten), Patty Mills (first grade), Diane Jansen (sec- ond grade) and Margaret Shafer (third grade). RIF Dlatdbutlon A Reading is Fundamental (RIF) Distribution was held on Tuesday and Wednesday of this week. Students each received one book for them to keep. The Soroptimists of Cloverdale helped with this distribution in the form of a donation. On the day of the distribution, Soropti- mists helped put the books out and gave each child a book mark. We hope you will share this book with your child. Thank you to Soroptimists for making this dis- tribution special! Brainwave Finale Brainwave was a wonderful fund-raising success. Jefferson School received $8,534.46 in pledges and has collected $4,063.86 to date. The CARE Foundation will send out bills air April 11. Please collect any pledges and turn them in promptly to the office. If you receive a bill and have already paid, please disregard. Thank you to the entire community for your support. Students on Walking Safed Many classrooms from Jeffer- son School will take a walking safari out into the community this spring. Businesses the li- brary, cemetery and other loca- tions are the destinations of our young explorers. Community members should be ready to be asked how read- inginfiuences and enriches their lives as part of the Jefferson Reading Safari school-wide theme. Mrs. Conway's third grade class went on a City tour last week, led by Mrs. Conway and her baby daughter, Jotera. She was ably assisted by substi- tute teacher, Mrs. Barney, in- structional assistant, Mrs. Goodman and grandparent, Mr. Camara. Summer School This year's K-6 summer school will be held at Jefferson begin- ning Friday, June 20 and ending July 19. Please return registra- tion forms as soon as possible to reserve a space for your child. There will be limited enrollment. Kinckgartsn Registration Thank you to all parents who came last week to enroll pre- kindergartners for school in the fall. We encourage you to come in early and register to give us an idea of how many classes we need to ut together. If you have picked up a registration packet and have not returned it, please do so promptly. Public Schools Week Public Schools Week will be the week of April 20-27. There will be a display of Jefferson School African Safari Student Creations at the Coddingtown Mall in Santa Rosa. The display will be set up Monday, April 21. Earth Day Earth Day, Monday, April 21, will be celebrated in classrooms K-3 in a variety of ways. Many students will learn about endan- gered species. Other ways to help the earth will be explored through recycling lessons, trash cleanup, rain forest awareness and learning about how to pre- serve the ozone layer. Inventions and other stuff We hope you enjoyed our In- ventions and Other Stuff dis- play April 15. There were many creative and interesting student collections, inventions and sci- ence experiments. (Above) Mrs. Conway's third grade class went on a City tour last week, led by Mrs. Conway and her baby daughter, Jotera. She was ably assisted by substitute teacher, Mrs. Barney, Instructional amds- tsnt, Mrs. Goodman and grandparent, Mr. Cain are. SRJC art exhibit features work by college employees An art exhibit featuring sculp- ture, photography, painting, tex- tiles, collage, and serigraphs and etchings by Santa Rosa Junior College employees will be on dis- play at the college April 14-18 as part of Classified Employes ROc- ognition Week. The exhibit will be open to the public Monday through Thurs- day from 10 am to 6 pm and Friday from 10 am to 4 pm at the college's Pedroncelli Center on the comer of Elliott Avenue and Armory Drive in Santa Rosa. Admission is free. The exhibit, which features more than 65 pieces of work, marks the first time classified employees at the college as a group have shown their work on campus.. Food Distribution Thursday, April 17 Cloverdale Family Service will hold its food distribution Thurs- day, April 17, between I and 3:30 pm at the Citrus Fair. Large paper bags are needed as well as any fruit or whatever resi- dents may have that's going to waste: CUSD LUNCH & BREAKFAST MENU APRIL  JEFFERSON Hamburger on Bun WASHINGTON Hamburger on Bun BREAKFAST French Toast TUESDAY, APRIL 22 JEFFERSON Mac/Cheese WASHINGTON Pizza Peanut Butter Sand. BREAKFAST Creel WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23 JEFFERSON Mini Corn Dogs WASHINGTON Mini Com Dogs Ham ,mdwich BREAKFAST ausege/lscit THURIDAY, APRIL 24 JEFFERSON Ham/Cheese Sand. WA..tlNGTON Pizza Turkey Sandch BREAKFAST Cere MONDAY, APRIL 25 JEFFERSON Taco Bell Burrite WASHINGTON Taco Bell lrrito Cheese Sandwich BREAKFAST Hot Pocket Little League Opening Day 4/19 April 19 him:ks this season's Opening Day forCloverdale Lit- tle League beginning at 8:45 am. Our young athletes will join kids from around the world in this engaging game. Children in diverse nations such as Israel, Russia, Germany, Japan, Mexi- co, Canada and the US have discovered baseball--Little League Baseball--is a great way to bring people together. Bring your family and the peo- ple you know for the opening day ceremonies, beginning at 9 am. There will be yummy treats at the snack shack. Be a part of this heritage to be carried forward into the future by all the people who give of their time to teach children how to play and enjoy baseball. New Planetarium Show opens April 18 =Stories of the Stars," a show about the facts, fiction, and folk- lore surrounding the constella- tions, opens Friday, April 18, at Santa Rosa Junior College's Planetarium. Shows will be presented Fri- day and Saturday evenings at 7 pm and 8:30 pm, and at 1:30 pm and 3 pm on Sundays through May 18. Tickets are sold at the door 30 minutes before each show and are $4 general and $2 students and seniors. Children under the age of five are not allowed. SRJC's Planetarium is located in room 2001, Lark Hall on the college's Santa Rosa campus. Parking is free at the college on Friday evenings and on week- ends. "There are two types of stories we tell about the stars,  ex- plained ROn Oriti, Planetarium Director. he old stories told by the Greeks, Romans, Babylo- nians and other early cultures named the constellations after heroes, monsters and other char- acters from myth and legend. For more information about SRJC's Planetarium, call 527- 4465 or 527-4371. - :.y - Saltwater High winds and a rough ocean have kept most from salmon fishing this week. Some private boats went out on Sunday and found salmon to 30 pounds. Some party boats are trying salmon in the morning when the ocean lays down, boats are going out and getting salmon. The season will only get better as time goes on. Remember salmon hook size restrictions, when using a lure or bait with a lure your bottom hook must be 3/4 of an inch or larger, the second hook must be 5/8 of an inch or larger. For some manufacturers this means a 5/0 and 4/0 barbless hook, for others it means a 6/0 and 5/ 0 hook or larger--uee your tape measure to be sure that you are legal! Stealhead The Russian River continues to produce a mixture of fresh and spent steelhead from the mouth up to Ukiah. Most are using roe, spinners, or spoons to catch steelhead. It is definitely getting to the end of steelhead season. The Eel River system closed to steelhead fishing on March 29. This year will be remembered as a very good steelhead year and is hopefully the start of a trend that will continue into the future. Lake So#tome Bass fishing is rated fair to good as largemouth bass move from the mid-depths to the shallows. We need a stretch of warm weather and little or no wind to signal the fish to start spawning. When spawning the bucketmouths are territorial and aggressive toward many types of other fish, crawdads, various types of lures that invade their comfort zone. Please practice catch and release when catching any fish during spawning. Clear lake The bass fishing is still good to very gooc Most of the action has been at the north end of the lake. Some good fish have also come out of the =keys  on the eastside of the Lake. Use chartreuse for spinnerbaits, oxblood and junebug for rubber worms. The catfish- ing is rated fair to good. Most are using nightcrawlers, crawdads and chickenliver for catfish. Lake Mefldoclno The Largemouth Bass bite is rated fair to good, with winds and cooler weather slowing down the bite from last week. Some stripers have been caught on topwater baits when the fish are chasing shad to the surface. Some are trolling rapalas 20-40 feet down for stripers. The red ear bite has been improving and should improve in coming weeks. Most are using a worm under a bobber for red ear perch at the north end of the lake. Upper Blue lake Fishing is currently fair. Trollers are doing better than bank fishermen. The lake is scheduled for planting this week. The annual Narrows Lodge Trout Derby is April 12 and 13. Call the Narrows Lodge at 275-2718 for details. REPORT GRAFFITI VANDALISM ON THE GRAFFITI HOTLINE 894-1755 Spommred by the C Ecenamic Dewn la Open space topic of On April 17, at 7:15 pm the League of Women Voters of Sono- ma County will present a panel discussion on Open Space in Sonoma County-Acquisition, Maintenance, Usage and Regu- lation. Those participating include David Hansen, Manager Sono- ma County Agricultural Preser- vation and Open Space District, Jim Harberson, 2nd District Supervisor, Larry Wasem, Sono- panel discussion ma County Alliance, Environmental age for Sonoma Counl Watson, Watson Christa Shaw from the belt Alliance. The meeting will be Mahoney Library, Center of Santa Rosa College. For more about this event or Lea bership, call 546-5943. NOTICEOF PUBLIC HEARING CITY OF CLOVERDALE CITY COUNCIL NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT the City Council of the City of Cloverdafe will hold a public hearing on Apn123, 1997 atorafter6:30 p.m. in the Coun- cil Chambers of City Hall, 124 N. Cioverdale Blvd., Clover- dale, for the purpose of cen sid- ering the following: I. Telecommunication Ordi- nance Citv of Cloverdale. Pro- Consideraon of an ordinance to regulate  place- ment and design of telecom- munication facilities within the City Limits of the City of CIo- verdale. Telecommunication faa|es include equipment that transmit cellular paging, per- sonal communication, radio and television broadcast, ama- teur radio and citizens band ratio signals. The telecommu- nication equipment under con- sideration within the ordinance includes antennas (pole and panel style), satellite dishes, and transmission towers. The intent of the ordinance is to adopt regulations designed to minimize visual impacts and encourage the type and pat- tern of telecommunication fa- ciSties which are desired with- out being prohibitive. Environ- mental Assessment Proposed Negative Declaration. Notice is further given that the City Council will ration as the assessment for this project, [ s ons of the CaJifom= mental QuaSi copy of the Negative Declaration able for review dale Planninc N. Cloverdale dale, CA. Staff available the meeting. All interested to the above addreSs than the hearin( present to commentf the project. If you this item in limited to raising only sues you or raised at the public descnbed in this written corres erecl to the Plannin sion at or pnor to, heating has, by time limits set forth in nia Code of Civil Section 1094.6 you choose to seek view of this action must be filed no on which the Michele Clerk #39 April 16, '97 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Notice is hereby given that on Apnl 22, 1997 at Cioverdele Mini Storage, 35 Industrial Dr., Cleverdale of Sonoma, State of California the undersigned Storage will sell at public safe by competitive biddin only punmant.t California Civil CodeSectJon 1988 nss & Professional Code Section 21700 th 21716 property heretofore stored wil the reserves the right to bid at the sale. The sale is oanoellation in the gated party. All goods are sold "as is" and mus ofsefe. [35 L Hargrove-Tool boxes, dryer, lawn mower B7 J.Zlater-Misc. household 1:9 D. Fontana-Misc. household J70 C. De Rosier-Household Mg R. Garrison-Misc. household N5 M. Weddle-Misc. boxes C8 M. Vellutini-Mattress, chairs boxes R21 M. Dowter-Hutch, tools R31 L. Hargrove-Bicyde, household $1 W.Cardwell-Household $17 R. Wilson-Misc. household $34 L. Montreal-Misc., boxes, lumiture T45 W. Wright-Maess, boxes T49 I. Kester-Mattress, boxes X10 K Pemberton-Boxes Y2 D. Kuhn-Tools, household Cioveldafe Mini Stocage 35 Industrial Drive Cloverdafe, CA95425 Auctioneer: Gary Femau Lic. #1342 Bond# 146637300665 Pub. April 9 and 16, 1997 #37 Apr. 9 & 16, '97 . -::,:: BUm lrlrATBIIENT FILE NO. $71256 Living by Daslgn located at: 5194 Fw1one PI.,  Smt a Rou. C 95409, mdtg =klmas. Philip Torm, Trustee. 425 Cagtornla St.- 15th , San F ran- o, C g404,  (am) hemOy re- lered by the fo4kwg otw,r(s): PhUip Torm, Truslee, 425 Caomia St.-. 1 Floor, San Ft. CA 94104. Th Im b conducted by: a Susi- nets Tru=t. registrant commenced to trans business under the fJctos name or nan'ms above on Mar. '97. Signed: Philip Term, Trustee This statement was flied with the CO Ckk of SONOMA County on: Mardl m, 17. I hwlby cttfy thal the recessing is a corr copy of the original steement on file in my office. EEVE T. LEWIS, Coumy C By/s/ Carla Renlet. SEAL #S5 ,o. 2, 9, 16,23'97 f::. " "L' ": ::':<':':':':':o ====================== ;: .:.:-::...': .-. k:::<-.. Erhu=e Publkgt, Enthu.oom Io- I1 at: 40 Mu==t Drive, in Clover. dill. CA =4, rr=lling addrm, !o o,me(s): Jolm Fmln. Stnkolkl. 40 Mmu:ae Ddv  CA ilf25. panmm=. The m=tr=m omm=n to t business u the fk:ius mu,t  nam shone on Feb. 15, 1907 KI: Jotm F ru, Dankd Skmkmw, Id This statement was filed with the Covny CWk of ONOMA Coumy on: M. 24o t997 coec cm/of the odgln =amrtet on file In nN of EEVE T. LL. Co Ckk, 8y// lu I. SEAL #38 p. tS. 23, 30 May. 7. 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