Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
June 25, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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June 25, 1980

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Teum Ptlel the hope or into and a Team is money .b an antique eart to use Both teams event running wet course in up the is 'used of earlier h from the ster the o[ teacher A letter of to Walton Service to teacher and C'ustodian hired as a at and Gene School. recent board of two School at Vas hiring special anda one experience Souvenir Program.) As the word describes, a muster is a gathering together, in this case, of firemen and their equipment. Firemen have been gathering together for friendly competition since the organization of the first fire brigades. Musters have grown from the first one in Bath, Maine, in 1849 with five fire engines to those of today where hundreds of people and dozens of pieces of equipment participate. Fire people have always been proud of their equip- ment and their ability to control fires. Musters started between local fire depart- ments so that each could show their ability to perform firefighfing tasks. This pride has carried over to today, and present-day firemen, ap- preciating the equipment and conditions of their le School The consultant will he hired through the Healdsburg High School District at an ap- proximate cost of $5,640. ASSIGNMENT REQUESTS Following a brief executive session, the school board okayed requests by teachers Sue Cummins and Dale L. Hudson for half day teaching assignments during the 1980- 1981 school year. MAINTENANCE AGREEMENT A bid by Warren's Welding of Cloverdale was accepted by trustees for the main- tenance of district vehicles and buses during the 1980- 1981 school year. Lampson Ford was unsuccessf in the bidding competition. TENTATIVE BUDGET Because state law requires adoption of a tentative budget by July I, board members approved the 1980-1981 ten- tative district budget which ation Information include all sources city and special and the handicapped, carpooling, volunteer services, inter- county transit and tran- sportation planning. Schedules, handbook, maps and route information will he available to the public. predecessors, have un- dertaken to restore and maintaip the nation's antique fire equipment, and to show each other and the general public "how it was." Musters display equipment and techniques in use for over 100 years. Modern motorized pumpers and hose wagons often throw water streams no farther or more effectively than steam-powered engines. Hand pumpers and hose carts demonstrate the effort which had to he expended when ghere were no engines to provide motive p power. The bucket brigades illustrate how it was done when it was literally man alone against the demon fire. Future musters Cloverdale got its first taste of muster competition last Board Superintendent James D. McAuley labeled as "speculation." McAuley explained that precise state income figures will not he known until later this summer. '*This is really a guess," he said of the tentative budget. District income is estimated at $2,528,900 and district expenditures are estimated at $2,517,100. McAuley noted the ex- penditure figure does not include a salary increase for leachers. The tentative budget has an estimated surplus of $11,800. VANDALISM COMPENSATION Payment of $30.94 was authorized to a Washington School teacher whose car tire was slashed by a student in the Washington School parking lot. SALARY INCREASE Many types of transit vehicles will also be on display at the booth, in- eluding, lift-equipped vans, and various city and county- owned vehicles. The booth has been en- jobs and activities for County youth of a ever You know a very This EM- will be easy totbe Sum mer on Santa June on Pair will aVailable funded have Fairs to in- Rider ndsor), (Santa Santa (Santa Office State Youth main- radio math of CETA intake workers will be present at each Fair to interview applicants and determine their eligibility for these programs Persons interested in applying are urged to call the agency coordinating the Fair in their area or the CETA office (523- 3300) to schedule an intake interview end begin the necessary paperwork. Ap- pointments can also he made at the Fairs. Some of these programs aye designed especially for minority youths, am rxcial outreach is being doi, ,, ,,,sure access to those programs by those for whom they are intended. Bi-lingual persons will be in attendance at each Fair to translate for non-English speaking parsons. Programs for disabled youth will also he available. California Employment Development Dept. will participate in the Summer Youth Employment Fairs with information on and registration for summer available through that office, and ideas for self-starter jobs like car washing, yard maintenance, errand ser- vices, etc. EDD also handles recruitment for the Job Corps, Conservation Corlm, Vista, Federally funded training program, for per- sons over 18, and will have information on these programs available at the Fairs. There are no eligibility requirements for employment programs through Fa3D. Several other local agen- cies which specialize in employment, training, and career developmimt will also be represented at the Fairs. Sonoma County Office of Education Regional Oc- cupational Program which offer many career training options in various locations of Sonoma County, and Lewis Adult School. Working Women, a .unique agency which assists women in- terested in nontraditional, blue-collar trades will have its representative at all of the Employment Fairs. Career centers, financial aid, and other programs of Sonoma State University and Santa Rosa Junior College will also have representatives at some of the Fairs. In addition to the many employment training programs, workshops will be offered at each Fair on various aspects of job search and career selection. Workshops on do'- and don'ts of employment .,lerviews, how tO write , resume, financial aid and how to get into college, and how to have fun witlmut getting high. are among some of the topics to be offered. Programs available and workshop offered will vary at the different Summer Youth Employment Fair locations. The Gnerneville Fair will have live entertainment, and all will have refreshments available. Recreational opp)rtunities through the Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, 41-I Clubs, YMCA, Parks and Recreation Depts, and other local organizations will also be available at the Fairs. Agencies, organizatimm, clubs, churches, etc., which offer summer programs for teenagers are encouraged to contact the Fair coordinators or Lynn S. Morton at the Office of Commissions for inf ration on l-,w yea group can participate. The more opportunities for summertime activities there are at the Fairs, the bettY" the summer will be for Sonoma County youths. Teenagers who live in the Russia, River area Mmuld attend the Summer Youth Employment Fair at the Guerneviile Veterans Building on Monday, June month in Ukiah with their 1929 American- LaFrance pumper and in the women's and men's bucket brigades. Their next planned com- petition will be in San Jose, July 19 & 20. Trips to the muster com- petitions are self-financed by the muster team-they raise the money for the trip ex- penses and equipment, reports team coach, Bob Ramage. The money does not come out of Fire Department funds. Their planned parking lot sale, watermelon sales and dunk tank fun are hoped to raise enough money to buy and restore a hose cart and make the trip to San Jose. The muster team frequently practices on Franklin Street and {hey invite anyone interested to watch practices. The next practice will be on July 13. A $I,000 per year salary increase, retroactive to Sept. I, 1979, was approved for Musalacon High School Principal Johanna Hansen. The raise was recommended because additional respon- sibilities have been added to the job. TEST SCORING Trustees okayed the payment of $400 to $.500 to teacher Keith Barnhart for scoring English competency tests taken this year by some eighth to eleventh graders. Barnhart will do the work this summer. GRANT APPLICATION A $198,457 grant application to the state was authorized. The grant will pay for the operation of six separate district programs including reading and school im- provement (SIP). . dorsed by he Sonoma County Board of Supervisors as a major effort toward en- couraging support and participation in public transportation. 9th, from I0 a.m. to 4 p.m. This Fair is being coor- dinated by the Russian River Office of Community Ser- vices (formerly River Switchboard) 987"1511. Teenagers who live in the' Sonoma Valley, Petaiuma, Rohnert Park. and Cotati area should come to the Fair at the Pe(aluma Veterans Buildi on Tuesday, June 17th. Itch ,O a.lii, to 4 p.m. This .,,, ;s being coor- dina,t,(t v p (al ,ma Youth Selwict ;-. Santa, I Area teens can attend .w n n,.r Youth E. I)lO1 .! Fa,r at the SaJJt, *hJs.. Veterans Build, ,. ,,ore tO a.m. to 4 p.m. -, Wednesday, June llth. Tl,,s Fair is being coordinated by &Jcial Ad- v,,cal(,S f Youth 544-3299 and h,.- WCA 546-99. Sehastolx,; area "  ,v also wanl lu alh,t ,t. l";s,r as there will n  be ,,le m that area. Teenagers who live .a Windsor, Healdsburg a,d north county area can attend the Summer Youth Em- ployment Fair at Healdsburg High School, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Wednesday, June 10th. This fair is being coordinated by California Human Development Corp. 433-9441. The SUMMER YOUTH EMPLOYMENT FAIRS are a joint project of the Sonoma County Juvenile Delinquency Preventien Commission, the Women of Cohr Task Force of the Sonoma County Commission on the Statue of Women, and Sonoma County CETA Services. For more" information call Lynn S. Morton, Projects Director for the Juvenile Delinquency Prevention Comminen at 52"/-3153, or the coerdinating a of the Summer Youth Em- ployment Fair in your area. Wednesday, June 25, 1980- Page 15 *Geyserville School Board Continued from page I TEACHERS' PROPOSAL Board members met in closed session after the regular meeting to discuss a 1980-1981 contract proposal by district teachers. Under the terms of their 1979-1981 contract, teachers can reques! renegotiation of salaries and two other con- tract items. The proposal requests a 20 percent salary increase and changes in the greivance policy and teacher safety regulations which include class size. A counter-proposal to the teacher requests is expected to be released by the board at the July 14 meeting. PROGRAM BUDGET An application to the county for $58,345 for the Primary School's school improvement program, economic impact aid program and Title I program was approved. Incl0ded in that figure is $2,307 the district will pay the county for the use of services provided by the Sonoma County Cooperative. INSURANCE A 1980-1981 insurance policy With Brandt In- surance, Heaidsburg, was approved at a cost of $14,395. EMPLOYEES A request for an unpaid leave of absence by teacher Helaine Foppiano was ap- proved by the board. Trustees also accepted the resignation of Louise Davis, special education aide. INTERDISTRICT AGREEMENT An interdistrict attendance agreement was okayed allowing Robert Southwick to attend Healdsburg High School. BUS USE Trustees approved the use of a district school bus by the community baseball league to attend San Francisco Giants baseball games on Jury 30 an d Aug. 13. A bus driver has volunteered his time to drive the group. A $1 per person charge will be made for fuel expenses. EMPLOYMENT Board members approved the hiring of a temporary maintenance employee to work during summer vacation periods of regular employees. .House bill threatens disabled Continued from page ! l Tuesday, June 17, at Justin Herman Plaza near San Francisco's Embarcadero Center. The Area IV Develop- mental Disabilities Board is urging anyone interested in the amendment and its far- reaching implications to co tact your congressmand and let your views be known. LEGAL NOTICE No. 642 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following persons are doing business as: Alpha Prinlings, 619 So. Cloverdale Blvd., Cloverdale, CA 95425: R. Hinson Huff 619 S. Cloverdale Blvd. Cloverdale. C*A 95425 Betty L. Huff 619 S. Cloverdale Blvd. Cloverdale, CA 95425 This business is conducted by an individual. This statement was filed with Ihe County Clerk of Sonoma Counly on the dale indicated by file stamp above. I hereby certify that this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in {his office. EEVE T. LEWIS County Clerk Published 6-25, 7-2, 7-9, 7-16 Geys-erviHO- Area Bu in Directory FOR INFORMATION ABOUT THIS DIRECTORY CALL 894-3339 :::::iiiil Oeyserville is the home of one of the fill i::i finest Italian Restaurants in Northern ilii ::::: California - Catelli's . The Rex. Santi iiii iii:: i and Virginia Catelli opened the ::ili i:!::': restaurant in 1936 and have kept it a iii i::i:: family-owned establishmen, since iiii iii .................... then. Richard Cate, li. their son. is now iiii ': ...... the owner and operator and is assisted iill i!i by his lovely daughter Domenlca. :iii :::: iii Richard is still using the same iill recipes the family used for years and ii::i .:.:  maintaining the fine quality for which iii:: : Catelli's gained it's fame. The menu is i!i v.r,,.oo ioo, o, !ili rabbit, scampi, sweet breads, as well as steaks, seafood, poultry, pasta and ii!i many other items, iii! The bar is separate from the dining !ili room and offers an excellent selection :::: ii of liquor and wines, i!!! !;.`.::..:::::.::.:::::;:::::::::::.:::::::::.:::::;::::;:::::.::;.::::..:::::.::::::::....::::.:::.::.:::.:..:::::.::::;!::.: BINO'S .u,o REPAIR Under the new ownership of Jim Remain Repair work on all makes of foreign & domestic cors & trucks Call 8574790 for appt. 21510 Redwwod Hwy. Geyeervllle Bosworth Hardware .Paint *Hardware ,Household Items Geyserville Ave., Geyserville 8574463 Visit Fine Italian Cuisine (707) 857-900)04 Over 39 years in t lame kttl Growers Supply & Irrigation, Inc. ACE mmm*4 Irrigation Systems, Hardware & Equipment, Swimming Pools, Housewares and Farm Supplies 20750 Geyserville Avenue 857-3484 LAMPSON TRACTOR 'This space Available Reasonable Rates Call 894-3339 Geyserville Ave., Geyserville 455-1619/t157-00143