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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
July 2, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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July 2, 1997

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Page 8, Cloverdele Reveille, July 2, 1997  ""    &apos; " . :!:' i i:?' '- ::,<" ::" "::': "::: ":: ":::::" " ::::" " ::.: k < 2>.$ Mystery Summer School Over 300 young detectives are enrolledin CUSD Mystery Sum- mer School. Students are using reading and math skills to un- cover solutions to mysteries in the science, social studies and fine arts areas of the curricu- lum. Each week of summer school, we will focus on two classes, investigating special activities in their on-going quest to uncov- er the mystery! Summer School began on Fri- day, June 20 and will end Fri- day, July 18. There will be a one day holiday on Friday, July 4. School begins promptly at 7:45 am and ends at 12:15 with a 30 minute brunch/break from 10- 10:30. There will be a culminating evening Open House on Thurs- day, July 16th from 7-8 pm when students and staff will have an opportunity to showcase their "Mystery" and "Detective Work". Mark your calendars now and plan to attend this Mysterious Open House! Room 2 News Mrs. Simoneau's lst-3rdgrade palentologists are solving the mysteries of dinosaurs. Each group of paleontologists is dig- ging up facts by reading and taking notes. They will put their facts together in a class book. The following is a list of projects students are working on: Adam Ojeda and Cody Marshall, ve- lociraptor; Cesar Galvan, stego- sauras; Jeffrey Cogorno, Eric Gonzalez, and Nestor Morales, ankylosaurus; Stephanie Green and Abigail Gonzales, diplodocus; Alejandro Gonzalez, Mark Orozco, Kristen Lewis, Jesse Chavez, triceratops; Gonzalo Mejia, Julian Loeza, parasauroplphys; Angel Valen- cia, Max Gonzalez, Victor Orozco, and Cesar Orozco, tyrannosau- rus rex; Sara Hernandez and Tiffany Martin, brachiosaurus. The class is unlockingthe mys- tery of drawing dinosaurs by using geometric shapes to guide them. They are also doingsome "dinomite  math including mul- tiplication, division, plus logic problems and games. When they are tired of digging up dinosaur facts, they turn to their own stories. Many, like Cody Marshall, Nestor Morales, Stephanie Green and Tiffany Martin are writing about pets or animals. Other students like Gonzalo Mejia, Adam Ojeda and Alejan- dro Gonzalez are writing about their favorite sport or game. Finally, With the help of stu- dent aides Christina, Sarah and Jessica, the students are mea- suring the classroom to solve the mystery of which dinosaur could be the classroom pet! Room 3 News The Mystery of Changes in Mr. Travinsky's combination i- 2-3 class began with each stu- dent receiving a caterpillar. It was exciting when the students had to push a soi, wet food with their fingers into a cup before they put their caterpillars into the container. "It smells,' said Sierra Gladden. "It's squishy,  said Mayra Figueroa. It was true since the caterpil- lar's food is just ground up mallo plants. They have been measuring the caterpillars' growth in millime- ters. Ben Betschart's caterpillar grew from 11 mm to 31 mm in just three days. Mayra Argeaga had the first caterpillar to make a cocoon af- ter just six days. Students are waiting for the cocoons to hatch. Math in Mr. Travinsky's mys- tery summer school is mostly "hands on  exploration. Students are working on prob- ability, making charts and graphing data they collect by playing math games like the'pen- ny flip'. During the penny flip, part- ners Eric Chu and Adan Gonza- lez were the first to complete their data graphs. In track meet, Jared Beavers, Maria Burola, Erica Figueroa and Janet Carrasco were the frst to com- plete their data graphs. $;: : :::: :::::: :':::$  ::. :i:!. :; .:!:i:::. :i :.::i:i$: :-:-'::'-[k  $'::! : :.::!.. :. :?.;: !...v. >.::. ::::. ... :  :i . :i:  :. . f " 3;:': :'i : :-.' ":?:-: $ !:!-i. :::: ...'-" . :: :. ::: ::::: :::: $:::::::::::: ."-:::::::: : .%'.  :'<:.::: :.:.  .::.: :?i i: !: :2 ::: :: :::: ::: :: :' :"  ::: :::' . :< " :: :.'.s-: .:+"-  -,"  ". m:.-:?!..-':':. . .,:.'",..'.::::i; :-.::..::..'.':. ".:'. ;< ::: ;:" .o:.. ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: z:< ,.,.   .x-:::.::.,: ::: .: :. .-- .,:::::.::::?.': . ii-'.'.'.,.-x:',:: ". .'.- ....... :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: . :.:: ?:: -:::$z-" ." ":. . :? .,':. $ ' ?. :: ::, ::: --...; Saltwater Abalone season closes at the end of June. This last weekend of minus tides found many poo- ple out rock picking and diving for abalone. Local game wardens also found many violators of the strict abalone regulations. Abalone must be at least seven inches at the widest part of their shell and must be transported in their shell, the limit is four abalone per person with a maximum of four inpossession. The fines are severe for violators. The San Francisco Bay Hali- but fishing is still fair to good. Most are driPdnglive bait around Treasure Island, Angel Island, and the Berkeley Flats. The average catch by party boats has been a fish per angler. The salmon fishing has been generally good out of most ports. Most are trolling 20-40 feet down. Boats going out of the gate have been mooching along the San Francisco Coast 20-50 feet down. Most have been reporting limits and near limits. , Lake Sonatas There has not been a topwater bite due to windy days. Fish have been reported in 8-15' of water. Throwing crankbaits and spin- ner-baits around trees in the no wake zones have produced fish. The water has warmed a little from last week and the bite should improve if that pattern continues. Trout trolling has been slow. There have beerLme cat- fish reported mostly on worms, C/ar Lake The bass fishinghasbeen good. Most of the bass are in the tules or just outside the weedline. Try pop-r's, buzzbaits, and zara spooks in the morning switching to worms as the morning progresses. Some have been throwing white spinnerbaits with similar results. Most have been fishing around the Lakeport area. The catfish bite has been fair to good using worms, frozen mackerel and stinkbaits. Lake Mendocino Tlere have been some anglers who have been successful catch- ing stripers in the evenings us- ing topwater minnow imitations. Shore anglers fishing offthe dam have reported some action when shad are "boiling" on the sur- face. The catfish bite is still not hot. This time last year, the cat- fishing was great. Upper Blue Lake Fishing at Upper Blue Lake has been fair to good. The trout tlfh as been fairly slow for stre anglers, Most are hoping for another trout planting to ener- gize the fishing. Lake Pillsbury The trout fishinghas been gen- erally good for trollers, but has slowed since last week. Trout Plants The Russian River (east fork above Lake Mendocino) and No- vato Creek were planted with catchable trout last week. This week Lexington Reservoir and Novato Creek are scheduled for planting. Your ticket to a secure retirement. For a recorded message of current rate information, call 1-800.4US BOND 1-800.487-2663 Aneic a', k ). BONDS A public service of tlUs ncWSlX,r For ad rates on display, classified, & classified display advertising call 894-3339 today! Let them know you're out there! SILVEIRA BODY SHOP AWARD WINNING WORKMANSHIP SPRAY BAKE BOOTH HIGHER GLOSS PAINT JOBS ALL MAKES AND MODELS-FREE ESTIMATES & FREE LOANER CARS AVAILABLE. 985 Healdsburg Ave. Healdsburg 433-2424 GROWERS Supply & Irrigation Irrigation Systems .Farm Supplies Hardware & Equipment .Housewares 20750 Geyserville Ave. 857-3484 JIM'S AUTOMOTIVE SPECIALISTS COMPLETE MAINTENANCE AND REPAIR On eli Foreign & Domestic CARS & TRUCKS (707)857-3790 21310 Redwood Hwy.-Geysarvlib lenl'S New.and Reconditioned Appliances Spring Air Mattresses We Service What We Sell! Competitive Prices 25 North St. I Healdburg FREE OELIVERY 433-4838 TERMS Richard Gutlerrez, owner of Res- ta Travel, was recently swarded a certificate of appreciation by Council on Aging Dining Site Manager Rosemade Martinique for being an On Call Driver for the Meals on Whsols program. Viola Groves was also honored for her years of volunteer work for the Council on Aging program and was swarded a certificate of appreciation. Red Cross responds to number of single family fires The Sonoma County Chapter of the American Red Cross has responded to I0 single family fires so far this month, the larg- est number for a single month in recent history. =As of this time last year, we had 60 incidents compared to 75 for this year,  said Disaster Services Director Sandy Stoddard. =The average cost for each incident approach- es $1,000," he explained, "and this year's 25 percent increase in the number of events has made a significant impact on the disas- ter services budget-at a time when the wildfire season is just beginning.  Disaster Action Teams from the Chapter respond to emer- gencies such as single family fires to provide whatever immediate assistance is required, such as housing, food, clothing and nec- essary supplies to tide the vic- tims over until they can get back on their feet. "the Red Cross provides free disaster assistance,  said Execu- tive Director Timothy Duncan. "Although most people are aware that Red Cross is there for the big catastrophic events like floods and earthquakes, many don't know that the largest num- ber of responses is for single fam- ily fires--or that the Red Cross is not a government agency and does not receive government sup- port." The Red Cross relies on the generosity of the American peo- ple, corporations, and founda- tions to fund it vital programs, including disaster relief of all types. In Novemberj/oney mag- azine rated the Red Cross as its "top-rated charity in America  based on how efficiently the or- ganization spent its income over a three-year period, 1993-95. Contributions can be made to the Sonoma County Chapter, 465 Tesconi Circle #11, Santa Rosa, CA 95401. For information on Red Cross programs, call the Chapter at (707)577-7600. IIIIII McCONNELL CHEVROLET OLDS * GEO Youa N00AR00ST GM 1395 He00ldsburg Avenue, Healdsburg l 8007753384 Advertise in the Cloverdele Diractory for just $12 a week* & get a story and a photo too! :l Mm mmmt Mmmm PUBUC NOTICE THE UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AG ENCY ANNOUNCES THE AVAILABI UTY OF ADMHSTRATWE RECORD FOR A RE- MOVAL ACTION AT THE GEO OPERATOR CORIt. FIATION/UNIT 15 SITE The U.S. Environmental Pro- tection Agency ('EPA') an- nouncos that the edministra- tlva record for The Geo Opera- tor Corporation/Unit 15 Superfund Site (the "Site'), lo- cated in Northern Sonoma and Southern Mendodno, California, is available for pub- lic review and comment The Site is approximately 15 miles north of Healdsburg and 12 miles east of Cloverclale, Cali- fornia. The Site is en idle geom-mal production field covering ap- proximately 1100 acres. The facility currently indudes two condensate injection wells, twenty one production wells, a 55  power unit (Unit 15) conslmcted and sll owned by Pacific Gas and Electric (PG&E), associated piping sysmms, end save buntings. The dapth of most of the criti- cal walls range from 6000 to over 9000 feet The wells are filled with non-condensible gases contmning carbon diox- ke and letha concenlmons of hydrogen s=Kle. The Administ,alve Reno is a fde which indudas al docu- ments upon which the EPA ht, s based its decision te con_ duct a removal  at the Site. EPA encourages com- reunify members to review the Administrative Record and submit comments during the 30-daycommentperiod, whh begins with the publicalxm of this notice and ends 30 days later. Copies o# the Adminis- trative Re<x) wi be available for public review at the Mlow- ing Iocmions: C0verd Reg.)n mey 401 North Ciovardale Blvd. Cloverdale, CA 95425 (707)894-5271 Hrs: Mon & Wed-Noon te 9 pM Tue, Thur. Fri & Sat-9:30 AM to6 PM Sunday-Cked Superfund Records Center, 95 Hawthorne Street, Suite403S San Francisco, CA 94105 Ho: Monday throu Frk: 8:00a.m.-5:00 p.m Call foren apnmmntat(4  S')S36-2000. Written comments on h Ad- minis Record shoukl be sent to: Joe Taglang (SFD-6) U.S. EPA, Region IX, 75 Hawthorne Street, San Fran- dr, co, CA 94105 #71 July 2. '97 NOTICE OEEO OF b'7545 Ot'll. 53"/2 04?'t11 A.P. YOU ARE IN CFAULT OF 1RUST, DATED YOU TAKE YOUR A PUBUC SALE PI.ANON OF "n4E  SHOULD pummnt to t Deed R Hellroe ii Irmme No. N/A P' NA  Olh I1 Adlrmiilln Dr m ic aucn   dtm Urtl StaA al a m0m fW q Dud of Tfta The m CA g542S qe km 1W by l 1  mcum Wte km t mm, do tm  W rill=l, = =id Ta, 140 Anlhm n wl be used fo mcmvd 01M6ngg7 ADMINISTER ESTATE To all heirs, cradmrs and persons w. erwisa interesteO estate SUSAN A PETITION hast Metanie Coum Melenie Tu of the decedent. cfls araavmb the THE istration of representative to very important e ever, the tlon.) istration tho authorfly. A HEARIN( be held on J 8:45 A.M. in Room, 18 CA. ingofthe your ob.ons S W I fore the hearing. ance may be your etmmey. a you tmtlve within four date of it mm aslxovidsd The from the hearing' above, YOU MAY the file kept b are a person you cial Notice of acount as 1250, Code. A Notice form the court cleric ReedSink Box 3305, 95402. This notico #63 June 25