Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
June 25, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 11     (11 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 11     (11 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 25, 1980

Newspaper Archive of Cloverdale Reveille produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

Wednesday, June 25, 1980 - Page 11 of a local artist local Ls shown with oil was on exhibit Art Com- Exhibit Citrus Fair June 1. Savings' chose this qn their $25 donated to For paintings most popular I in the exhibit. interested life. She majored in commercial art in high school and college. For the past three years she has been enjoying Mr. Conley's J.C. painting class. Mostly self-taught, she says she learned to paint by observing nature and painting a lot. Her paintings started selling several years ago. "I'm a serious artist. My art is not just a hobby, but an im- portant part of my life," she said. She is very active in the Cloverdale Art Commission, and was co-chairman of the art exhibit. 4-H Happenings By DIANE RAMOS Club Reporter The last community meeting of the 1979-80 ,t-H year was held at the City Park on June 18. The meeting was after our annual pot luck dinner was enjoyed by all present. Julie Borgna was called on to present trophies to kids in her Light Horse Project. A large trophy is given the whole group when winning Ist place at the various parades and un- fortunately cannot be divided into smaller individual trophies. So that the in- dividual will have something personal to show for their efforts, Attorneys Printing Supply Co. of San Francisco has donated trophies to each member who has riden in 5 or more Ist place parades. Receiving these trophies were: Tami Titus, Toni Drake, Valerie Moore, Staey Caldwell, Rhonda Saulter Mary Lisa Walsh, Keri Sibert and Helen Rege. July congratulated the girls and praised them for their efforts in representing the Clover- dale 4-H. In turn the club thanked Julie for being such a dedicated project leader. The recipients were en- couraged to send a thank you to Attorneys Printing Supply Co. Mrs. Domenichelli then thanked all the project leaders for their past year of service and each one was presented a rose. Excepting were Jane Kirn, Community Service; Doris Maths, Cooking; Barbara Drake, Dog Training ; Rosalie Wilde, Crafts; Julie Borgna, Adamae Rege, Johanna Caldwell, Light Horse; Gus Zagorites, Woodworking; Kathy Titus and Carolyn Ramos, Pigeons; Vivian Burnside, Sewing; Orville Burnside, Forestry. Tam thanked the Burnsdes for their years of dedication to 4- H and for being our Key Leaders. Roll call was taken and Mrs. Domenichelli again reminded us that she would be unable to be Community Leader next year and asked for a volunteer to take her place. She thanked her co- leaders for their help this past year and presented each with a 4-H pocket secretary. The co-leaders are Juliet Borgna, Kathy Titus and Carolyn Rates. Mrs. Saulter was thanked for being pot luck chairman and Mrs. Loretta Harrington for opening her home to the of- ricers for their meetings. Installation of officers followed at which time the "old" changed places with the "new". Roses were given to each of the new officers as they accepted their new of- fice. We were all congratulated and at this point it was announced that Mrs. C()kie Saulter will be our Community Leader. We thanked her very much. The Ram Sale clean-up on May 25 was discussed and Mr. Zagoritas was thanked for being at the Park at 7 a.m. to tear down the pens. Clean- up was a wiz this year, thanks to the good coverage in the paper and the posters placed around town, also the good show of members who came to work. People started arriving at 8:30 for the mulch and by 11 we were sending people away with empty pick- ups because we were all finished. Mrs. Domenichelli thanked everyone again and the meeting was adjourned. On Sunday June 8th ap- prox. 25 enjoyed the annual beach party at Doran Park. The weather was beautiful and we had a good time playing volleyball and baseball. Some walked on the beach, some napped while others just visited but we all had good appetites for the wiener roast.. Some dates for you to remember are: June 25-29, Sonoma-Marin Fair; June 29, books due; July 3, projects due at Sonoma Co. Fair; July 7-19, Sonoma CO. Fair; Sept. 12, 13 & 14, Harvest Fair. The Harvest Fair, as some of you know, was started last year and will be an annual event. You are encouraged to enter and have plenty of time to get your entries ready for the Sept. dates. You can enter anything you've made this past year and please do. Mrs. Ramos will have entry forms for you as soon as they are available. Mr. Montoya, Fair Manager, is working hard to make this Fair a success and he can only do it with everyone's cooperation. Parents are encouraged to enter as well. Entries are open to all 4-H Clubs in the counly so let's not let them show us up. On behalf of the Cloverdale 4-H I would like to thank Mrs. Domenichelli for her hard work, understanding and encouragement as Com- munity Leader this past year. Thank You. I personally would like to thank the Cloverdale Reveille for printing all the articles I have submitted while in the office of Club Reporter this past year. Thank You. YOUTH SERVICES m 's the Thing .Safeway's the Place Foster Farms Snow Crabs Fresh California P_rem2um Grind Grown , s,%,L, 68 lb. .... "%.. Un= ,=. =.,, ,-,,,, i7 IllllllWD USOAGmA Ikl Boneless Chuck Cut-Up F "-"-- * - s|77 ryers ... ,69 Und E..ar Mnma.i.. ,,,,,o ROe s.,.., il g nllgUlmqlUUl lg AA IbVV USOA Gr Turkey Ham = ,Sl --.-' 69 Nump 6 l* Set0 By BARBARA CLAREY Why build up to it? Let us begin at the top. People can no longer afford to ignor e the sexual abuse of children. It may not be a popular topic of conversation, and we may not want to believe that it exists and is really happening, but it is. "Any sexual approach toward a child, whether or not there is physical contact, is child sexual abuse, and is a crime. Child sexual abuse has ranged from verbal propositioning to intercourse and sodomy." Victims are as young as 6 months. Sexual abuse includes pedrophilia (getting sexual satisfaction from children) which usually means molestation; rape of children, incest and in- the abusive situation for years with no one to turn to for help. Other family members, in their silence, permit the situation to go on and on. It is important to develop programs to handle sexual abuse. Sonoma Sonoma County has a special in- vestigation team to act on sexual abuse cases, Also a chapter of Parents United is beginning to form in the county. "If you don't have programs to deal with it, these children continue to be abused without ever being discovered." Sexual abuse is one of the most under- reported yet most devastating crimes. Reporting is the important firs step. false to begin with. According to the Depart- ment of Justice report on child abuse, sexual abuse should be suspected if: -the child reports sexual activities with parents or other adults; -the child shows an early and exaggerated awareness of sex, with either seductive interest or fearful avoidance in close contact with others; -there is tearing, bruising, or specific inflammation of the mouth, anus, or genitals, or evidence of semen in any of these areas; -there is veneral disease of the eyes, mouth, anus or genitals of a child under 15; -a girl is pregnant and very evasive in naming her part- In the past there her; Smoked Hams QO trafamilial activity (in-hasbeenareluctaneeonthe -a child with behavior i Shank Half i i 50 cluding nonrelated family part of medical professionals, problems s hints at conflicts members such as step- teachers, social workers, at home, but seems very // (Water Adck)Butt Portion, [][] []l parenls), and sexual ex- counselors, and friends to fearful of talking ahout one of ] Ib.,Sl.0e V U iL= ploitation such as child report. There has been (and the parents; and-or / Center Slice RoasL A A "r pornography, still is) the fear of being -a child is known to be the / lb., $1.99 - i mm m Two major myths surround discovered, the humiliation, victim of other forms of Whole Ham, I L I II I -the topic of sexual abuse, the loss of jobs, the breakup abuse by a parent or lb.,g a I U, VV One myth is that cases of of families. Reluctance and caretaker. Breasts , .... !lZm  sexually abused children are fear are still there, but in 1971 ,, ...... ,,-. . .... .0-o .99= SUC on nou DJGun ] extremely rare. Not so? "In California enacted a law "Child sexual abuse cannot | c,, $ CucUtay fact, it is estimated that 20 to (Penal Code section 11161.5) be stopped until children are I Buffet ,o. ,..7 H cuy I 3o percent of all American making failure to report a taught to recognize and ,,=,,,o.,,,_ur , nnAi girls are sexually abused suspeeled child abuse a protect themselves against it, ....... o,,.,,y mm llll tatters , .... 49 = uu=-v ULmi before they reach the age of crime. This law also removes and until adults stop l.[h00l00l [ 18. althoughonlyoneoutof fhe reporting party from protectingtheabuserswith f,o F . every five cases is reported, liability if the report turns out their silence. Only Research has shown that: 70 to be false...unless the professional intervention can percent of female adolescent reporting party is proved to end the,, sexual abuse drug addicts had been in- have known that they were situation. Crossrib Roast Boneless Chuck volved in some kind of family =.,,..m.,., ,m s,,s., .j.,... sexual abuse; 75 percent of t sto c,.,, a-., u.c=, a-l.. prostitutes had been involved Po y 0 ,,,,o i/. .- c,,=m U in incestuous relationships; etr n  and sexual abuse is one of the m*.uso. @8"]-i s*****-*..__utm. 01"11'0*'Ia0 main reasons why girls run OA,;rarnd )willl O? 0 prlzo c,..c.,.t, .L. c.c,h IEII away from home." Adults 7-Bone Ch Boneless Rou seeking counseling help ,o,.,.,,, =.=.r,,c A,=,,,, because of marital problems rl uso, co  uso,  =J.In $ g p " " be couraging poetic talent of cm,,, c.,o,m. ./_-- ' often report some form of awarded in the Sixth Annual every kind, and expect our sexual assault as a child. Poetry Competition spon- contest to produce exciting A second myth is that the sored by the World of Poetry, discoveries - like Virginia Bates, a housewife from Woodbine, Maryland. She won our grand prize last year with her poem PIETA." Rules and official entry forms are available from World of Poetry, 2431 Stockton Blvd.,. Dept. N, Sacramento, Calif. 95817. Lucerne Ice Cream Coca Cola Cob Corn ,'s or Tab, Fresca Scotch Buy, Potato Chips, Half Gallon or Sprite, 4 Ears, Frozen 7 oz. .,,.,. o, 6-12 OZ.. Cans ;  ""= Sl00" 62 s149 sexual assaulter is a stranger to the victim, a mental def- ricient, and of lower income. Not so! "The vast majority of child sexual abuse cases involves either a close friend of the family, or a family member." Cases exist in which the victim is trapped in a quarterly newsletter for poets. Poems of all styles and on any subject are eligible to compete for the grand prize or for 49 other cash or mer- chandise awards. Says Poetry Editor Eddie- Lou Cole, "We are en- Wheat Soup Parkay Margadne 6olden 6rain Mrs. Wright's, Bread, Cre=m of Mushroom, 1-lb. (EmpreSs, 1-lb. 52) 8/a4ghetti, 1-lb. l/z-lb. Loaf 10.75 oz. Beans ._ ,,..2,)1 Helpm" ...69* Milk ,.,.q" Twinkies .,..,99 Y a Your guide to Real Savings! Chocolate Syrup00_.,.79 Skippy __._ Hormei Slam Lucerne Yogurt Lucerne Yogurt Peanut ,- i nlll ,,,..2.89' ,003.89' .31" Scholarship winners announced Jo Morse, Scholarship Chairman for Sonoma District No. 2 of California Federation of Women's Clubs, with her committee, announced the winners of the Sonoma District No. 2 scholarships. The original plan had been to give one scholarship for $200 but there were so many qualified applicants that 7 were awarded. The Cloverdale Union High School 6firmer was Jane Barnhart; the Geyserville High School winner was Connie MeGntis. Both scholarships were presented by Mrs. Morse. The five winners from Sonoma Valley High were Debbie Kiser. Nancy Sue Haflerson, Peggy Lynne Ax, James Tinker and Jane Carllon. These present aliens were made by Rhea Needs, District Publicity Chairman. The seven Sonoma County clubs who gave the scholarships are the CIoverdale Woman's Im- provement Club, Dry Creek Neighbors Club of Heald- sburg, Filipina Barangay of Santa Rosa, Glen Ellen Women's Club, Monday Mternoon Club of Geyser- ville, Rincon Valley Woman's Club of Santa Rosa and Sonoma Valley Woman's Club. These are the Sonoma County clubs who are members of the CFWC, Transportation informotlon booth at Fair Public Transportation in Sonoma County has made great strides in filling the gaps that have existed over the years. New routes and services have been added to increase available alter- natives to private autos during the time when gas costs have skyrocketed. In order to pub|icize the many kinds of transit available, the Sonoma County Paratransit Coordinating Council and County Transit Planning are sponsoring a transportation booth in front of the race track at the Sonoma County Fair, July 7 Contlnue. on page iS