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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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September 10, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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September 10, 1980
 

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Clo veFda "ve00llle 61/,,he d .o " County, California Volume 102 No. 36 894.3339 Wednesday, September 10, 191 16 Pages 20 fenlz e to update improve city Cloverdale School Board ina1"80-87 budget approved built, home at 35 Foster ordered by the Commission. discovered by William was not included for the house ap- 20 feet past an for the deck bank of an ad- | laid final city ap- house will be is not removed. architectural has approved design mini-warehonse eomplex at 565 S.  owned by William Church, was okayed by tke was recom- committee. received a letter broker Pete the com- to update city the appearance some of the ira- are ruined by by "outlaws Carlile informed present new the design review meeting. hopes to distribute manual on design punished by the City of Santa Rosa. URBAN EXPANSION Planning Consultant Ron Dering reviewed the city's urban expansion area with the commission. Recently approved general plan maps outline the area. Newly annexed lands south of the old" city limits are included in the expansion area. Several large subdivisions are proposed there A final 1980-81 Cloverdale Unified ,School District budget with income and expenditures each balanced at $3,035,855 has been approved by the school board. No public comment was received during a hearing on the budget. No comment was received at either of two previous budget hearings held this sum m er. APPOINTMENT Marc Mager was appointed by the I I board as director of Musalacon High School. He replaces Johanna Echols- Hansen who died last month in an automobile accident. Parents of Musalacon students have established a memorial scholarship fund at the local Bank of America in the name of Mrs. Echols-Hansen. ROOTERS' BUS Trustes approved a fee of $2 for those who ride sports rooters' buses to out-of-town games. Forty people must sign up before a bus can be chartered. The National American Legion Auxiliary honored Dean tlfleate for snbmittlag the most outstamUng narrative report in Woeldrtdge, left, and Lee Silver, right, for their outstanding the Western Dtvislea. Lee 8livers. received the Unit Essay work in the two programs. The ladles competed with fifty Winner ceftlflcate in reeegnition ef the mest original and novel states and seven territories for these national honors. Theresa metheds used to secure coutrilmtious to the Auxiliary Toilini, center, presented the awards. Donna Wonldrklge, Emergency Fund on the Unit level. These citations were Energy Conservation Chairman of the William Russell Led. presentod by  1980 atioaai Convention in Boston, Mass. ford Unit 293, Department of California. received her cer- Photo by Janice. program to aid high school students year is just and seniors at and other high country are already is what to do Whether to go on to r todo hoth. role in the education and be guidance friends, and a called the ACT Designed to information for planning, the is recommended applicants at more universities. Cloverdale High School students will have five opportunities during the 1900- 81 school year to make use of the na- tional program, which consists of four tests and a two-part questionnaire. Students complete the questionnaire at home as part of the registration process, and then take the better of tests at area test centers on any of five weekend national test dates, explained Mrs. Jane Nervo, Counselor. The five 1980-81 national test dates and the corresponding registration deadlines are: October 18, 1980- September 19; December 13, 1980- November 14; February 14, 1961- January 16; March 28, 1961-February 27; June 13, 1981-May 15. of Geysers at Fair be at Ooverdale's Fair September and energy art shows and Will also be part of Says Fair Manager Geysec, bus tours Fairground, in on Friday, Sep- at various r. PG&E of this natural energy as part of on alternative t Will feature energy for sttldents. SChool students that energy related career op- Workshops are 13, fahoen geothermal and other energy sources. Some of the workshop hosts will in- dude Jim Allen of Ukiah's Solar Center, Bob Pitois from Concord representing 3M Company, Sebastopol Architect John Lewis and Mechanicad Engineer Paul Larkin. Landscape designer  Felciano, also from Sebastopol, will emphasize landscaping for effective solar use. Films on alternative energy and conservation are also scheduled during the Energy and Harvest Fair. In the harvest section of the fair, arts, crafts and photograph shows will join traditional harvest and 4-H exhibits. Admission to the fair is free although people may donate aluminum, glass, newspapers or clothing to the recycling vehicle during the three day fair. Butler Amusements, who bill themselves as the cleanest show in the West, will provide the carnival fun. Tethered balloon rides will also be available on Saturday and Sunday at the Citrus Fairgrounds at a fee of $5 per person. The basic student fee for using the ACT Assessment is .50. (In order to comply with recent legislation, test dates and-or student fees may be dif- ferent in the state of New York.) It take students about three hours to complete the ACT Asmmsment's fou exams, which cover four subject areas: English, math, social studies, and natural sciences. On any of the test dates, most local students will take the tests at Santa Rosa Junior Collegn. Mrs. Nervo said the test scores provide an assessment of general educational development, while the questionnaire information focuses on academic and nonacademic ac- complishments and interests, as well as career and educational plans. In addition to being used by students and their high school counselors, in- formation provided by the ACT Assessment is also used by colleges for academic advising, admissions counseling, course sectioning and placement, student services, and in- stitutional research. Students' ACT Assessment reports are sent to only those colleges specifically designated by the respective students. One of several educational services provided by the American College Testing Program (ACT), the ACT Assessment Program is used each year by more than 900,000 students as part of Iheir education and career planning. A two vel, kle aeeldmt eccarred last Tsesday eveql at Nel erdale Ivd. all lit  when the ears. driven by Cole Damran 8rid Roger Dee Field it Ckwelale, eOfltded. An mddeatlll male lmSSmIer is Dairaa's ear, was the only EMPLOYMENT Trustees authorized the hiring of a 'new teacher at Musalacon High School. RESIGNATION Former district teacher Larry J. Bailey submitted a letter to the board relinquishing his seniroity hiring rights in the district. Bailey, who now teaches in Auburn, declined the offer of a teaching job at Washington School this year. He was terminated from his job last year because of staff cutbacks. INTERDISTRICT TRANSFER Trustees approved a request by Sara Burrell for her children Shawn and Tina to transfer to West Side School. FACULTY ROSTER .Assignments for faculty members during the 1980-81 school year were approved by the board. COMPETENCY TESTS Keith Barnhart reported to board members the results of competency tests taken last May by 8th grade students and some high school students who took the test a second time. The test determines the competency of students in math, English and language arts. Barnhart recom- mended special teaching attention to a number of subject areas including metric system conversion. TRUSTEES' &aSOCIATION Truttees agreed to purdme two memberships in the Sonoma County School Trustees' Association at a cost of f40. DENIAL A request by Jaclde Evans to I south high t4ol gym for a bemIt ,basketball game for the March of Dimes was denied by the board. Evans did not attend the meeting to give details of his request. Trustees said they have no pro that liability immrance is available or ff official sponsorship has been lvm by the March of Dimes. SPECIAL EDUCATION Trustees authorized the joint hiring of a special education teacher with the Healdsburg High School District if several Cloverdale students cannot be enrolled in special education I offered by the Geym-vilie Sdllool District. Community invited to use school llorar00" "" ...... A total of 25,100 books were checked out to students, faculty, and the general public during the 1979-80 school year by the district's three school libraries. Although this figure does not take into account the many library materials including periodicals and reference sources which are used in the library but not checked out, it does reflect the continued extensive use of the district's excellent library collections throughout the year. To meet the growing needs and ex- panding interests of their many users, the district libraries added over 3,750 new titles to their collections, bringing the total number of books available in the school libraries to well ovor I. Each of the libraries has much more to offer than "just book&" of emmm. An increasing rsnse of other materlab ts available, indudin8 record, tq, fdmstrtps, and Ieture files, for both student and faculty use. In addltjm, tbrought the .ehoot rmr the  offer such special featueea as storytelling and puppetry, 8mint speakers, displa and films. Parents and other members of the Cloverdale community are invited to visit the school libraries, exple t resmme available, and check cut library materials for their use. Blood Bank to be in Cloverdale Sept. 23 Vacation time is over but the need for blood continues. Tuesday, September 23, the mobile crew from Sonoma County Community Blood Bank will be in Cloverflale for the convenience of local donors. "fine blood drive will be held at the Citrus Fairgrmmds. Dono houm will be 4. p.m. to 7 p.m. and all intm'estmt persons are welcome. A free spaghatU dlnn will he z'ved to all donors. Mint people betweeu the qlee of 17 aml whe are tn I bmdth ud 6vor uo pemd. m eU/b to donate. 17 year olds must have writtl permission from parent or guardian: Before donating, a medleal hlstmTis taken and a "mlat-Wysleal" Sivm ttemperature; bod l'esmre, puIN nnd hemoglobin) to detmim m in, divtdmd's ell$1bllity. Denors mu l sympton fr of a cold or flu for a full 'vm ds  to donation and may not have hid work within  heinz. (leledi Utah cleaning.) For Bill Van de Griff  or AIm or Don llulbert 8/t. . Area ] I w|ATHER J DATE HI LOW RAIN i . so ,, I aus  m e J Aq3 8 u ] s 9o 4S ,! pem injured, bet'he t the scene wahout being e.a/ll. .Aqtt e 71, 50 I Dammran refused to give the klemy of hls paeseager to the  7 lib SO I police officers. Photo by Francisco Espm'za. ........ J