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

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Wednesday, September 10, 1980. Page $ -- . -_ _ ington School reports once School. begun with and many for all * and sixth again have the dly physical run by Bob Patricia in their forty-five daily of physical classes a three-week Classes and three weeks. weeks' in- the basic in basketball Many throughout tum- track and m)ccer. high a wide programs to the the last two .clay. instructing classes is placed skills also study nutrition and table settings. An integral part of the home economics class is consumer education and buyer awareness. Eric Neel is offering a journalism class during seventh period. The class will explore different writing styles, learn interview techniques, learn how to write a good "lead" and news story, and eventually publish a school newspaper. Field trips to various newspapers and printing shops are also planned. Mrs. Frenaye-Hutcheson teaches sixth and seventh period art. Students in these classes will be exploring many areas of art including mobiles, collage, wire sculpture, printmaking, card making, and drawing and painting. During part of the year the aspiring artists will be working with the yearbook staff doing illustrations and calligraphy for the "Retrospect." The art classes will also be doing reports on the lives of famous artists. Mr. Anderson is instructing both beginning and advanced woodshop students in the junior high. Beginning students will learn the names and uses for a variety of wood and metal tools by using these tools to make small projects. Students in the first phase of woodshop will be using basically hand tools. As students progress in skill they begin using power tools and working on projects of their choice. Robert Blankenbaker is offering an individually programmed algebra course during his two elective periods. This class will give students an opportunity to explore new areas in math and develop any weak areas they might have. As the class progresses students may be working with calculators. John Travinsky is teaching a communications class for eighth graders during sixth period. Students taking this class will experience a wide variety of speaking situations. They will be doing L extemporaneous speaking as well as formal speeches before their classmates. S:udents will also be involved in debating current issues. Fred Campbell is offering two separate electives this year. The sixth period elective for eighth graders is a computer class. The students are working in a Level 2 Basic computer program exploring the fundamentals of computer programming. The program has been expanded this year with new equipment; a printer and expansion in- terfaces and disrecorders which give 32,000 bites of memory capacity. This school year the computers programmed all of the in- dividual student schedules for the junior high. The 7th period photography elective involves learning the fun- damentals of camera operation and developing and printing black and white film. Students will be asking field trips and working on photographs for their annual and the Citrus Fair. There is an exciting variety of courses for all students, and the entire staff at Washington School is working very hard to make his school year even more successful than last. SITE COUNCIL MEETING The first Washington School Site Council meeting will be held in the Washington School Library on Wed- nesday, September 24, at 7 p.m. Any interested_ cgm_- munity members are invited to altend. Remember Back to School Nite is Wednesday, Sep- tember 10, and Thursday, September 11, 7 to 9 p.m. Pictured are the new teachers at Washington School. left to fight: Mr. Bob Fontana, Mrs. Polly Frenaye-Huteheson, Ms. Jill Frick, Mr. John Travlnsky and Mr. Eric Neel. Photo by Fred Campbell. o , Ray's MEATS & Delicatessen Jarlsberg Cheese 3 49 Smoked Ham Shanks 1 29 CALL FOR QUOTES ON LOCKER BEEF Shoulder Lamb Chops Rib Lamb Chops Leg of Lamb Short Ribs of Beef USDA Choice Choice USDA 269 Choice lb. i,} on football skills with Miss Burgess' fourth grade class as a part of the 4-6 grade P.E. program. Scholarships again available seniors are for 17 four- college offered by Electric w.holarship to high' who will and who or live in area," said Division for ap- 31. Information booklets and application forms are available from counselors at high schools in PG&E's service area and at local PG&E offices. Draeger said 17 scholar- ships of $I,000 a year for four years will be awarded. Thirty-four other finalists will receive one-time $I,000 awards. The awards may be applied to undergraduate studies at any accredited college or university in the United States. Of the 17 scholarships 13 are apportioned among PG&E's operating divisions. Two are set aside for children of PG&E em- ployees and two are awarded to minority students in recognition of significant achievements despite ob- stacles, Draeger said. The 17 winners will be chosen from a field of 51 finalists--three for each major award. Final judging will be in San Francisco April 22, 1981. Since the scholarship program began in 1966, PG&E has awarded 297 four- year scholarships to out- standing students. The program was established in memory of James B. Black, a long-time PG&E board chairman and an ardent supporter of higher education. Draeger said the scholarship program is funded entirely by PG&E stockholders. Peaches 16 School Menu Buttered Peas Chocolate Cake !z Pint Milk Pineapple Chunks % Pint Milk Corn Bread Friday, Sept. IS Pint Milk Thursday, Sept. 18 Beef Gravy " Oven-Fried Chicken Fluffy Mashed Potatoes Wednesday, Sept. 17 Tater Rounds Crisp Pineapple-Carrot Salad Pizza Mixed Vegetables Bread & Butter Tossed Salad Sweet Potato Bread Applesauce Sliced Peaches Pepper Stick % Pint Milk ergy Fair schedule 12 Opens, Posters, Displays & Models Energy Show in Auditorium Booths Open--Crafts, Eats & Exhibits grade Program Geothermal geology, and career opportunities. tours, fun & eats on sale, K-Sth repeat. ad Geothermal Show Fair Activities 13 begin, li per person. Faire & Harvest Fair activities. speakers and moderators tours buses leave. Go to your, begin: Energy Conservation: Solar, Energies, Role of Government & Disly winnc mmounced. Lunch ii. 1 p.m.-workshops expand: Solar residential new & existing structures, hot water heating site planning & landscaping, commercial-industrial and agricultural. Financing and Tax breaks. 1:30 p.m.-Geysers tours buses leave again, return at 4:30. I0 p.m.-Closing time Sunday, Septmber 14 8 a.m.-Balloon Rides begin 8:30 a.m.-Energy Fair & Harvest Fair doors open 9 a.m.-Films begin, Geysers tours. Buses leave. ll .m..--Carn/val begins. Noon-Poster & Display winners awarded prizes 5 p.m.-Exhibits close Posters & displays to be judged are to be in place by 6 p.m., Sept. 11. Exhibitors' & vendors' booths to be set up before 8 p.m., Sept, II Suggested one-time admission donation--one sack of flattened aluminum cans, sack of bottles or bundle of newspapers or clothing. Recycle vehicle will be standing by. Cloverdale FOOD CENTER 138 E. First Street 894-2325 Store Hours: Daily 7:J0 am - 6:30 pm Sunday 9 am. 5 pm Free Delivery Every Day at 4 pm Prim Effective. Sept. 10 thruSept.14 Delicious Armour 5900, BeefHash ,oz. 99' "Armour e p..a,.. 43t .. 2/89' i:i, ., ,':': i Large Armour Nectarines 43t. t 120z. tin 1 39 !!i! Seedless. 59! i00'i I Grapes . Del Monte _ Fab Launary , : Catsup Detergent '.  .x. 32 oz. 49 OZ. package i Honey   .... ]:" '/ M qP clans O ltea I 2 o. 1 59 1 ::::. U i::i!i jl, cans- I 6 pack lip Top _ 1 Carrots___l 7/I[ lb. ;;i-- Fresh ' :..  ii  Nice ], O0 Large BELL PEPPERS 4500,. LEMONS 2139 Large Tomatoes 4r3t. Cucumbers Cabbage Russet POTATOES 18, c,,,o 101b. bsg Cauliflower 59e