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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
June 4, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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June 4, 1980

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Wednesday, June 4, 1980 - Page 11 the American William Unit 293 bigooSChlto a Vnois ! Th under of Education, the helm Nervo, our or, who  of bar bow the inthe uwell the students W.holarshipa il truly a field, better and the became de individual we of the you Mrs. top Legion Auxiliary education This years winner of the $200 scholarship is Irma Vega. Irma was horn in San Diego, and lived in Southern California for about five years; after which she moved to Northern California and has been here ever since. She went to Alexander Valley Elementary School up through the fourth grade; after which her family moved to Healdsburg, and she at:. tended elementary and Junior High school there. When she was in the eighth she was nominated for the student of the year. She was also the speaker at her graduation. The speech was in Spanish. She then attended Ursuline for one and a half years, and then came to Cloverdale High. Irma says she really enjoyed the two and a half years at Cloverdale, and wishes she could have at- tended since her freshman year. Last summer she spent as an exchange student with Squares Citrus a party and evening, to extended by the Vanya her husband, and Pred are in a in Chicago', They visit friends the way. in July to resume their Square Dance activities, here. At the party Vanya was presented with a rose cor- sage. Later she received yet another hat to add to her large hat collection. A going away card was signed by those attending the Monday night workshop, and cakes furnished by Dana Gambetta and Louise Cross were en- joyed by all. Dana also furnished a party favor for each dancer, consisting of a homemade card of a girl and the legend, "Vanya is flying high". To this was attached a balloon and everyone danced as colorful balloons dipped Youth For Understanding in Colombia, South America. It was a great experience relates Irma. She lived with a very wealthy family for three months, and she has learned a great deal of the Colombian culture. While there she had the opportunity to visit Ecuador. Irma's future plans are as follows: she is planning to live in Le Grand (16 miles south of Merced) with her parents. She is up here finishing her schooling as her parents had moved a great deal, and her parents wanted her to finish school with her friends. She lives in Healdsburg with a very nice family, The Amadors, and she is grateful that they wanted her to stay with them and she would publicly like to thank them because they have been very special in her life in her senior year. Irma is planning to attend San Francisco State University in January. 1981. and bumped throughout the action. While Vanya is gone, during the month of June, Dave Wischemann from Sebastopol will conduct the weekly workshops. Dave is the caller for the very suc- cessful "Saucy Squares" of Sebastopol, who have just finished building their very own square dance hall. The workshops will con- tinue each Monday night with the newer dancers from 7 to 8:30 and the Club dancers from 8:30 to I0 p.m. at the Jefferson School. majoring in language. She hopes to get into the field of travel, perhaps working with the airline. We of the American Legion Auxiliary wish to congratulate Irma upon winning the scholarship, and wish for her every success in her future plans of higher education. We are proud of you Irma. On Sunday, May 18th there were some 200 Girls Staters, Alternates, parents, teachers and counselors present at the Fifth District Girls State luncheon in the Alexander Valley Hall on Highway 128 Thelma Frey of Geyserville is the Fifth District's Girls State Chairman (she is from the Healdsburg unit) so,along with members of the Healdsburg Unit, put on a delicious luncheon. The luncheon was served at one o'clock, with Dana Gambetta of Cloverdale giving the in- vocation, with the pledge to the flag, and a few words of welcome and introductions by the District President, Ethel Wycoff. After the luncheon, two former Girl Staters, one from Healdsburg High School and one from Geyserville High School (we sponsored the Geyserville girl last year) were on hand to give a short resume of what Girls State is array of courses Selection of School ad- Ind insors this summer State tUmmer session through the Extended program, 160 courses will he )ar on June 16. lqmmee" to Evaluation of from Maps-A to "School Excellence" and nearly every topic in be covered extensive to he Dick Bacon, in and at Sonoma of Education, participants !Cpl. Jaek E. W'mUun J. S. Norfolk and 219A Else Cal., to hm rving Service Camp at SSU with laws relating to school f'mance, sources of income, planning and utilization of income, budget procedure, program budgeting, ex- penditure control and ac- counting procedures. Course begins June 23. Dr. Joseph Frasca, author of numerous maps and specialist in map reading and interpretatn, will teach "Understanding Maps: A workshop," beginning June 23. The four-day workshop will provide participants with materials and information for incorporating map skill units in their courses. Knowledge of the principles underlyi, ng personnel practices and procedures, and skill in applying these principles will be the focus of "School Personal Management". Beginning July 14, the course will be taught by Dr. Edward Solomon, an area director for the Napa Unified School District. Courses for teachers and aides working with special students include "Learnfng Disabilities," "Special Education for Teachers," "Field Experience With Exceptional Students" and "Language Disorders and Development". Among the courses for those interested in improving their reading instruction skills are "Selection and Evaluation of Reading Materials" and "Literature for Children and Young Adults". Further information and a free copy of Quest, the Ex- tended Education bulletin giving complete details on all summer programs at Sonoma State University, is available by calling the Of- flee of Extended Education at 707-664-2394. Copies of Quest also may be picked up at the office, which is located in STtevenson Hall room 1043. 1980 Summer Recreation Program MORNING PROGRAMS 3-5 year olds: Monday and Wednesday, 9:30 to I I: 30 6-8year olds: Tuesday and Thursday, 9:30to 11:30 Program will include arts and crafts, free play, story, organized games and snack. AFTERNOON PROGRAM 9 - 12 year aids: Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, 1:30 to 3:30. Program will include arts and crafts, special projects, organized games and sports, table games and snack. From 11:30 to 1:30 will be open recreation allowing for registration, questions and answers, equipment check out, table games. One staff member will be in the rec. building during these hours. MONDAY AFTERNOONS Noon picnic in the park. Bring a sack lunch" with something to barbeque if you wish. Soft drinks will be on sale at a minimal cost. 1:30 to 3:30 will he open recreation. Table' games will he available. Equipment may be checked out. Bring your own records to play. All ages are invited. There will be no charge made for persons wishing to use the facilities on Open-Recreation Day. Murp45y- Katherine Y FRIDAY FIELD TRIPS All persons 7 years of age and older are welcome. Children under 7 must be accompanied by their parent. Transportation is provided by the Cloverdale Unified School District. The buses will depart from and return to the CHS parking lot. Please register for trips at the City Park Recreation Building one week in advance. Chaperones are needed so adults feel free to join in. REGISTRATION The Cioverdale Recreation Office in the Scout Cabin at the City Park will be opened during the week of June 9 thru 13 from I0 a.m. until noon for the purposes of registration. You may also register during regular program hours beginning June 16. The cost per family will be $I0. Recreation Staff: LouThompson, Jane Barnhart. Rec. Office Phone: 994-3677. City Hall: 8-2521. and what it is like, and to answer any questions from either parents or delegates. Then each Girls State citizen came to the microphone and gave her name and what school she was from and what unit sponsored her. After the luncheon the Girls Staters met with the two past Girls Staters and had a rap session on further experiences at Girls State. Attending from Cloverdale were: Girls State delegate Eiena Zagorites, with her parents, Truda Hicks, Girls State Alternate and her mother, with Kelley Edgar the other Girls State Alter- nate, and who will be actually going to Girls State since the other two girls will be going to Austria to the music festival. Kelley's morn was in attendance. Others at- tending were Fred and Ruby Vadon, Theresa Tollini, unit president, Claudia Reck, and Dana Gambetta. Elsie Karr, membership chairman says, 60 have paid up their dues, over half are in, so all you others out there please send in your dues as soon as possible. Please note, next meeting will be installation on June llth at 7 p.m. with Juniors doing the installing, and many surprises for all! Ran Shafer Sheryl Bullard plan August wedding An August 24th wedding is being planned by Ran Shafer and Sheryl Bullard at the United Church of Cloverdale. The bride-elect is the daughter of Dave and Betty Bullard of CIoverdale. She is a 1977 graduate of Cloverdale ttigh School where she was active in GA.A sports and on the pep squad as a songleader. Sheryl also attended Chaffey College in Soul hern California. The future bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Pearl Johnson of Riverbank, California. Ran is also a graduate of Cloverdale High School from" 1976, where he was involved in the Block "C" club in the football, baseball and basketball teams. He also attended Chaffey College in Southern California. Ran is presently employed by Rexroad and Lee Con- struction Company of Southern California as a journeyman carpenter. Calendar of events *City Council Monday, June 4th Cloverdale Grange at the Grange Hall al 7 p.m. Wonlens huprovemen{ Club at the Library at I p.m. Knights of Columbus at Parish Hall at 8 p.m. Planning Commission at the City Hall at 8 p.m. V.F.W. Bingo at Veterans Memorial at 7:30 p.m. Washington School Graduation at the Citrus Fair Aud. at 8 p.n,. Tuesday, June 5th CIoverdale Hfgh School Graduation - Football Field at 8 p.m. Business & Prof. Women at Briarwood Estates at 8 p.m. Cioverdale Lions Club at The Encore at 7: 30 p.m. Cloverdale Rotary at Papa John's at 12:15 p.m. Alanon at St. Peters Church at 8 p.m. Wednesday, June Saturday, June 7th Farmer's Market Benefit at The Villa (Healdsburg) at 6 p.m. Monday, June .'Kh Cloverdale Fire Dept. at the Fire Hall at 7:30 p.m. Square Dance at Jefferson School at 7 p.m. Cilrus Fair Board at the Citrus Fair at 8 p.m. Historical Society al Jefferson School at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. June 10th Xi Della Epsilon at Members Home at 8 p.m. Century Lions Club at Grange Halt at 7 a.m. Arl Commission Workshop at The Studio at 7 p.m. Rebekah Lodge at Grange Hall al 8 p.m. Druids at Druids Hall at 8 p.m. City Council at the City Hall a{ 8p.m. Theta Zeta at Members Home at 8 p.m. For corrections or changes in Calendar for summer man; Ihs, please call the Chamber of Comnterce at 894-2862. Cool weather stabilizes water levels A cooling weather trend stabilized water levels on most Northern California lakes and streams, PG&E Stream Scouts report. Water conditions remain hazardous and fishermen should be on the alert for extremely thin ice, on high country lakes and streams and rattlesnakes in all areas. Here are some Northern California weekend picks by the PG&E Stream Scouts: A late season snowfall left rivers and lakes in Humboldt County slightly muddy. Lake Pillsbury and Lake Mendocino are clear and should offer good trout prospects. The Russian River below Lake Mendocao is high with fair to good trout fmhing predicted. North and South Battle Creek have cooled a bit but fair fishing is expected this weekend. Mill Creek is high but roily. Lake Britton is high and still mossy with fair trout offerings. Lake Almanor is clear with good trout prospects. Most areas of the Pit Rivmer are running high and fishing is rated spotty to extremely poor. Public Invited to Baha'l fireside The Baha'is of Cloverdale have planned some special fwesid meetings during the next few months, featuring special guest speakers to talk on topics of universal in- On Saturday, June 7, at 7:30 p.m., Waldo Boyd, a local author who has many scientific textbooks and other scienee-related hoo, will be q,ea||  The Common Foundation of All Religions. The fireside meeting will take  at the home of Dale and Diana Hudson, 122 E. 2rid Street, Cloverdale. If interested in attending this ineating, or in nndins o.t more about the Baha'i Faith, plebe call SN-41, for more information. Continued from front page STREET FAIR A proposal for a June 14 street fair on First Street between Cloverdale Boulevard and Main Street was approved by the council. Pilgrim book store owner Anita Gonzales said the 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. fair would allow local residents to shop in the block without auto traffic. She said the purpose of the fair is to encourage more local patronage for the stores. "We want to do something community oriented and festive," she said. Gonzales said area craftspeople will be invited to participate in the fair. Council members approved the fair with the provision that the police and fire departments okay the street closure. BUS ROUTE A proposed route for a new intra-city bus service, that will start in January, was reviewed by the council. The bus will operate on weekdays. It will start at city hall and will travel to the King's Circle area, to the northern city limits on Cloverdale Boulevard, to the western residential area, back onto Cloverdale Boulevard and then south to the Tarman and Cherry Creek areas. "It picks up the most logicalarts of town. No one will h to walk more than three or so blocks," said City Administrator Bud Groom. He said after the city program is established there is a possibility the service could be extended to Preston, River Road, and Asti. County funds are available for bus service out of the city limits. RECREATION DIRECTORS Lou Thompson, a teacher's aide at Jefferson School, was appointed as the 1980 summer recreation program director. She was assistant director of the programrlast year. Cloverdale High School senior Jane Barnhart was appointed as the program's assistant director. She served as a recreation aide last year. SKIP LOADER Council members in- structed the public works committee to meet to discuss the purchase of a $53,538 skip loader the city needs for road repair and maintenance. PLAN APPROVAL Support was approved for the Sonoma County Solid Waste Management Plan which outlines plans for the future operation of the county's dump sites and programs. LETTER OF THANKS A letter of thanks was received from the directors of the Cloverdale Ram Sale. The directors acknowledged the city"s $400 contribution for advertising and promotion of the annual sale. .Pilots warned Continued from front page Colorado, down through Amarillo, Lubbock, and east to Fort Worth-Dallas, Texas, The eastern border presently extends from South Dakota to Arkansas, wl'ile the northern border runs through MOntana and South Dakota moving eastward. Some airports within the area will be closed to In- strument Flight Rule (IFR) operations when ash becomes a factor. This entire area is an extremehazard to aircraft flight. Pilots flying under Visual Flight Rules (VFR) should avoid the area, and pilots flying under In- strument Flight Rules (IFR) will be rerouted to avoid the changing ash drift areas. This warning applies to all types and categories of aircraft. The volcanic ash is extremely acid in content and has already caused severe damage to several aircraft, aircraft engines and aircraft occupants. Id Plef 13 A CLOV(RDALE, Soth F'de N4. 42:53 A.R tIII-OT0-O ,,.,,,.: .,c,os , ,,.,. . ,-,s, ORDINANCE NO. 26:55 SOk 4 fJgO 94 Of *tDrittm'14 PrelNm SCALEIN FEET AE- EXCLUSIVE AGRICULTURAL BS- 6OAc. MINIMUM*LOT SIZE J --,--,.-,-,. BOUNDARY OF "AREA REZONED" (SECTION" 10.323 ) AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF SONOMA. STATE OF CALIFORNIA, AMENOING .CTION 28-7 OF THE $ONOMA COUNTY COOE BY AOOPTING MAP NO. 10.523 ESTABLISHING CERTAIN {)trI"TS AS PIIIOVIOEO IN SAIO COOE. The Board of Su,Wsors of the County o/ Sonoma. Stlte of C41#fornt4. do OrdUre aS follows." SECTION 1, Stio 26-7 Of t'e Sonoma County Code is /lereDy K by adding lhe ara deslgnat(KI "AREA REZONED' in the mad at lle left sectR)n4d clistrtct ma No. IO. 5 2 3. SECTION 2. Thm ordinance shal 0e and the s4me is hefe0y d4lared to 0e in full force and effect from and alto tfrty {30} days afte the date of its 121141,1e, and shall be Oublished once before tl, ex- piratio of fiftlNm (15) days afte d ulaQ with the names of the SuIIvISOrS voting fo or g,tlul! the same. in a newlom0er of O"Nlral circulation. publIMKI in the Con W of Sonoma, State of Califor. In rOgulr alaskan of the BOMO of SuPorvisotl at tle County o! Sonom& State of Cifornia. finally OasKlthis ZOth layo( May, t980, on rul roll call of the memls of te sa,o 8oacd 0y the following vote: Sl>v*sor KOhn A0nt Ayes SulPervisor IWtom Aye N0el .. SurvisOr Rlee AYe SuPecvisor ti Aye At of WHEREUPON, the hewm, on docrJ the o,e Omt fOrlOm 9 o4inencay olrl, end SO Seal (lirman of thekrdM Sumwvisos ot m4 Coun ATTEST: S,mem/jtm, of Ct. o. oe iz-offcio Ch'k of the 8od of Suimrs of mid Cove.