Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
May 28, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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May 28, 1980

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Page 8 - Wednesday, May 28, 1980 From Jefferson School By DENA GAMBETTA Recently we had a public hools week at Jefferson School at which time an outstanding teacher at Jef- ferson School was chosen and awarded the Teacher of the Year. The teacher chosen from Jefferson School was our own Marian Randolph, a kin- dergarten teacher in Room 5. Mrs. Randolph has been teaching for the past 27 years, and in Cloverdale since 1958. During this time she has taught the fwst and kin- dergarten grades. Marian was horn in Palo Alto, California, the only child of the McCoys. Her mother was a part time librarian and her father worked in the personnel department at the Veterans Hospital in Palo Alto. She lived in Menlo Park, right across from what is today the Stanford Shopping Center. She attended Menlo School grades one to eight. She then went to Sequoia High School by bus in Redwood City, and when she was 16 commuted by train to San Francisco to work for the Southern Pacific Railroad during the summer. While in high school she was active in sports and received 3 block letters, participated in orcha and dance club, and civics, and held minor class offices. Because of earning the three block let- ters she was awarded a special gold seal medal. After high school she at- tended San Jose State College, majored in Education. Her goal was kindergarten-primary ere dential. Her minors in u't and Nursery School Education, working part time - thr ,:: all her college days. !The year Marian graduated e worked as a craft and ceramics teacher at the Junior Museum in Palo Alto. Her first teaching position was in Mill Valley, with the afternoon session of kin- dergarten with 36 pupils. She says that Randy, her husband ,delivered milk to her school there and that's how they met, and got married. They have been married for years, and Marian has been teaching for 27 years only taking time out to have her two children. They used to go to Pillsbury Camp and passed through Cloverdale, and they were so impressed with the friendliness of our community, that in 1958, they moved to Cloverdale, at which time Randy was with UPS. ' Her first job in Cloverdale was teaching tinyqots at City Park, then she taught at the old West Street School, and to Jefferson School, where she taught double Sessions of kindergarten. Shortly after 1967 the state passed a law allowing them, the teachers,to teach only one session of kindergarten. She shared a kindergarten room with several teachers, until the past three years, she has earned a room of her own. Marian's son is married and has two children. Her daughter is working for a degree in science and a job in water control. She drives a school bus part-time while stUmdlng school, and hopes to finish schooling in December. Randy and Marian are quite aet/ve in their com- munity having mved and worked together on the Citrus Fair Board when Randy was in charge of the Queens Pageant for several years. Both served on the Board of Directors of the Chamber of Commerce. Marian has been active in both chapters of Beta Sigma Phi and an educational honor society in Sonoma County. Marian said, we love pets, and have 5 dogs, a cat and several parakeets and tanks of fish, plus a horse called Sam. They also have a greenhouse and raise houseplants, "Randolph's Nursery." We have a trailer and like to camp and fish in Northern California where they spend their spare time. This is the life story of the Award Winning Teacher for 1980 from Jefferson School, and we congratulate you Marian Randolph! We are so proud of you, Marian, and feel that Jefferson School is richer because you work there. On Thursday of this week the first graders, Mrs. Giusso's room, Mrs. Sum- ner's class and Mrs. Morse's class put _on a poetry reciting contest. The students had to memorize their poerty, get up,give their name, and the name of their poem, and then recite their poetry into a microphone. All students were given an. award. Testing is still going on. The library at the city is being visited by all the classes field trips are being taken by most of the rooms to either S.F. Acquarium, zoo, museum, or local en- terprises. Don't you think these are all neat experiences enriching your child's life. Thanks Volunteers for your untiring efforts. Coin Show to be held "If you are interested in exploring the beauty and value of rare gold and silver coins, you might enjoy the Second Annual Sonoma Community Center Coin Show, Sunday, June I, from 9 to 5 at the Sonoma Com- munity Center in Sonoma. Admission is free. Including dealers from all over the Bay area, the show will feature many unusual items. In addition, sand- wiches and beverages will be available. Peggy Trimble was first place winner, Dominic Fontana. second place winner and Tim Dalbec third place winner from Tania (iuisso's class in the first grade poetry contest. Photo by Janice. YOUTH SERVICES By BARBARA CLARY BACK TO DRUGS - A lot of territory was covered in the series of articles dealing with factual information on drugs. BUT what do you do if you or a friend need help with a drug problem? What do you do if you are a parent and suspect your child is using drugs of some kind? What are the resources available to you in Sonoma County? Generally the best place to start seeking help is from your family doctor, or area health clinic. This source is usually the closest to you and the person most familiar with you. However, what if you do not have a family doctor and are leary of medical clinics? There are other resources available to help with drug and alchohol related problems here in Sonoma County. This week I will list some of the agencies dealing specifically with substance abuse problems, and beginning next week, I will go into more detail about each service Here, then, are some places to seek help: I. 544-HELP, Inc : is a good beginning place .when you have no other place to lurn. They can provide information and referral and are a "hot line'" for crisis situalions. 4-H Happenings By DIANE RAMOS Club Reporter a The Cloverdale 4-H Community meeting was called to order on Wed- nesday, May 21, at 7:30 p.m. The first order of business was Chickenque and Mrs. Titus, who was in charge of tickets, read a list of mem- bers who still owe $1.50 Next we discussed Ram sale. Chairman of the coke booth is Linda Singleton and Ethan Wilde is in charge of the cake booth. I am in charge of the clean-up. I will report on results next time. Nomination and election of officers followed. Officers for the 1980-81 4-H year are: Diane Ramos, President: Vice President Ethan Wilde: Sec., Kate Zagorites; Treasurer. Tami Titus; Reporter, Elsie Domenichelli : Historian, Linda Singleton; Recreation Leaders, Charles Delfa-o, Helen Rege and Cassan,.wa Morse; Sgt. at Arms, Derek Domenichelli and' Anne Flynn. We were all congratulated and a short discussion followed con- cerning a new Community leader. Mrs. Domenichelli will be unable to do the job izext year. Mrs, l)omenichelli hcn lalked ;.I ho U t t he PIH Luck and Installation of new officers to be held at City Park on June 18. A chairman was asked for and Mrs. Saulter and Rhonda volun- teered. Elsie l)meniehelli gave two reports, one on sewing called "Easy Steps to Sewing" about putting seams on cuffs. She learned it at the Dairy Princess Ball at Old Adobe 4-H. The second report was on Mark Domenichelfi and 4-Hers Ann Flynn, Elsie Domenicheili and Norman Ilicks helped man the 4-11 cake booth at the Ram Sale Saturday. Photo by Janice. - ] II I t 'Tt's time for a new standard of judicial temperament -- a standard of excellence based upon concern for the general public and consideration for the victim. This is what the position requires and the public deserves." elect Robert Dale "A Man You Can Understand" MUNICIPAL COURT JUDGE DEPARTMENT NO. 1 Pai d for by: The Committee to Elect Robert Dale Dr. Pershing DeGolia, Chairman: Ja:- Dale, Treasurer I I IIIlllll II I III I P(wtry Contest inners from Connie Sumner's first grade class were Eva (;reg ilals, second place : Joe Mello. ho won third place, as absent lure. Photo by Janice. 2. A.A. Alcoholics Anonymous: 544-1300. 3. Family Service Agency of Sonoma County: 1600 W. Third St; Santa Rosa; 545- 4551 or ask operator for Enterprise 16683. 4. KAIROS Community Development Council 8234 Old Redwood Hwy. Cotati - 1- 795-7891. 5 N.A, Narcotics Anonytnous: 523-1720. 6. Orenda Center lalcohol problems 2759 Bennett St. Valley Rd. Emergencies- council business - 528-4141. Point a 7. Petaluma People Ser- center. vices Center 1-763-9866. 8. "R'" House - a resen- ll dential treatment home - 863 Youth (S.A, 2nd Street, Santa Rosa, Ca. 1- Santa Rosa 528-1804. 12. y.W 9. River Queen Women's 54G-1234 Center Information, There you Referral, hot line. and dozenloget counseling 869-0333. m most 10. Sonoma County Drug some Abuse Council. 1625 Franklin vices, bul the coal check booth she worked in also at Old Adobe. Tami Titus gave a report on the Chickenque Horse Show and listed all the winners from our Horse Group. Winning fivsl place in lhe St. Division of the costume class was Tami Titus. This is her third first place win in three years She was dressed as a nurse and her horse Stopper was her bandaged patient. Winning fourth was Lmda Singleton who went as Humpty Dumpty and her horse Kilia was the wall. In Jr. Div. Kerrie Rosetti ('onlillued on page It California depends heavily on imported oil for the production of electricity. And the more electricity we use, the more foreign oil we need to produce it. As a result, every time OPEC raises its prices, electric rates go up, too. The cost of oil today is more than ten times what it was in 1970. The cost of electricity is rising with it. And the more you use, the more you pay per unit. But there is something we can do about it. By using less electricity, we lessen our need for foreign oil. By conserving energy, we help hold down electric rates. And if we start thinking differently about energy now, there may come a time when we won't need all that foreign oil. PGE