Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
September 29, 1982     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 11     (11 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 11     (11 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 29, 1982

Newspaper Archive of Cloverdale Reveille produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

enema County bv Dk  to this to be a In what do ! live? The simple; that be- 12 separate in Sonoma 11 live in at them, more The an- district upon dis- the county ty District Called the College college Could that sys- the level, the muddler. Clover- Sonoma than in because districts are means one and one grade arten - but the county, ig. is in the District Forestvllle, MOnte Rio, grade grade stu- either An- or Laguna While your 3r younger in your SChool s- Twin Hills, Forestvtlle, high school (non- the high and elementary children in kindergarten through sixth. Four of our dtatrtots share the same schoo4 board and administration (Santa Rosa Elementary and High, and Petaluma El- ementary and High;, wi111e two share the same ad- ministration, but have two separate school boards (Healdsburg High and Heaidsburg Elementary)! Finally, the name of school district reveals its nature if one knows the code: the word "union" (Mark West Ultlelt) means that the district in the past had merged with some other district, and the word "joint" (Petaluma Jeinl Union High School District) means that the district's boundaries cross county lines and serves students from two =}unties. It's no wonder that per- ants get onfu=NKL When the phone rang, the mother sounded harmed. It was easy to visualize that she was tired from weeks of school preparation, arguing with both children and the pre-school shopping crowds. Her voice was tired as she made her inquiry: "Can you tell me which child I should lend my school to? I only had one answer: "I'm not sure, how old is your school?" It Is easy to get confulNid. In the belief that an In- formed public tl a better served public, we've made the commitment to provide this weekly column for the current school year. The subject will be Education in general, and Sonoma Coun- ty Public Schools in par- ticuier. Your comments, criticisms, and quastiona will be welcomed; yo ran send same to Dick Bon, Sonoma County Office of Education, 410 Fiscal Drive, Room 111E, Santa Rosa, CA., 95401. 00chool's Fall calendar with check list be given the col- the CIo- Chool aim applica- are also to not appllca- a list of to and col- class- dates I in- appear in =lletin when Coun- in- . up in ASVAB - Vocational - a Career basis - Service regist. 6 test date for deadline for Oct. 30 test date. (Last test date for ROTC programs) Oct. 1 - Deadline for Fee-waiver applications for PSAT I NMSQT (low Income families) Oct. 13 COLLEGE NIGHT - Montgomery High School - Santa Rosa - 40 + college rape. there. Parents Invited. BuS avail, for luf- ficient sign up. Sign up in office by Oct. 11. Oct. 16- SAT test de. SAT only Oct. 19- PSATINMSQT - here -R.2 - 9-11:30 a.m. Fee: $4.25 0Nai spp.. by Oct. 1) oct. 29 . SAT rt. deadline for Dec. 4 SAT and ACH. OCt. 30 - ACT test torte. U.C. and Calif. State College System - Npplice. tions period for Irkxity onsideretlon and "int- pactad programs" Nov. 1-30. Financkil Aid Iketl for Col-Grant end Federal Grant to arrive here first week of December. Details and datee for re- mainder of semester will be included on the Senior Calendar. tb Garden Club of the lmjoyed by Garden Murlel President. secretary read the Very (iven mood. elite Ban- rort. Garden to join to the Consarve. at Pier 39 m Frart- up for showing several differemt mixtures. The fragrarm included cedar, rose petals, Mndalwood, sasfras, anisa, end colaler. -=or a fixotlve, Irene u= orris root or crrnlle. If cloves Or ailspice are used, it must be sparingly, SO IS not 6to rIt in a food reminiscent odor. Irarle's u=leta were very and Ive. She may )xhlbit it with the Art CoLInit in December. Refreshments were sarved by Agnes Hulbert and Petricla Km. that one trees we of John Well. The too much Summer. and are for I0tpourrls, Sass/says The Ills in Northern Cali- fornia II auditing tax re- turns of "hundreds" of taxpayers who have errata eoualy or fraudulently claimed deductions related to buainesmm operated out of their homes, according to IRS director Michael SaUl. School lunch menu OlrOBift 4. s, tlMNI MONOAY. OCT. 4 Mac and Cheese, Egg, Mixed 8tk:, Hot Breed, Apple, Pint Milk. lruEIDAY. O1'. I Turkey and Gravy over Fluffy MaNid Potatoes, Dip &nd Stix, Fruity Jeito, 8readtButter, I/= Pint Milk. WIDNImDAY, OCT. Pizzl, Tossed Salad, Sliced Peech, Chooolate Cake, 1/z Pint Milk. THURBOAY, OCT. 7 Chicken, Mixed Stick, Buttered Vegetables, Bak Bread, Applesauce, 1/= Pint Milk, FRIDAY, OCT. 1 Beanie Wekdas, Popeye laded, $11e0 Pwclm, Corn BINd, Y Pint Milk. Washington School Report by C L. Paulson LIBRARY PROGRAM Wasltington Librarian, Dana Evenl, ts once again .instructing all ttudents in librery skilll. Each elemen- lary l visits the li- brary once a week for library usa instruction and book satecfion. The junior high reading classas re- calve library instruction et once every two weeks, Ml. Evens has a series of Ikllls that Ztudents need to muter in order to use the library effectively. She also provides the students with excellent advice on books and performs the numerous other teskl which make the library run smoothly. The library skills pro- gram has been im- plemented at Washington SchOOl aS one important segment of the ongoing SchOol Improvement Plan as state.mandated or O,.med necest, ary 1"tle Durpos= nf the S ..., ,,,,l.*,uv,i*,t! P', iS (S.I.P.)begunseveraiyears t(. support the SChOol in better meeting the needs of ago. individual students. These BACK TO SCHOOL NIGHT needs are being met through giving students ex- The Wesllngton Staff Ira help in mastering the basic skills (remedial read- thanks all of the parents ing specialist and pro- who attended "Back to grams, advanced math pro- School Night" earlier this grams, etc.); exposing month. The evening was them to various materials in very successful. With stu- areas of science, arts and dents, parents, and tea- Ihe humanities; and in de- chefs working together ,,,toping esteem for self there are no llmils to what and others. can be accomplished. The Site Council is made SITE COUNCIL up nf members from the community as well as school staff and lhe build- The role of a school Site ing principal The Site Council is to assess the council members for the needs of the school, set and t982-8S school year are prioritize goals for the Mrs Mary Ellen Terry, school, develop and recom- Mr Jolene Crid,r. Mrs. mend and S.I.P. plan, men- Jane Kirn. John Krn, Eric itor the ptan's Implemen- Neel. Ms. Theresa Burke. ration, evaluate the effec- Mrs. Shirley Smith. M tiveness of the plan, and Dana Evans. Mrs Sue review and update the Wan Crimewatch: the bad old west lives once again Hew to Irevent Rwld Crime It   , robbed .from a bank . =lelan from a realdence, It .IId, have made heed- now uie a ichool luh 'J Id Decem- serving plan that radu bet of last year, 307 head of food wte, cuts oa, and Wo,.yaiued at S28,000 gives students Dr "ere stolen from an il cholsa .in -lu lined ench In northern meals, AINltlmt Sa' .Sonora County, and nobody of Agrlturl Mary JIr- heard about I1. rat has mound. The u.s. Oeoartment of: Agtkllre Gfficilly ex- tended an Optional sarving, five.choice school menu plan, called "offer versus serve," to elementary schOOlS under regulatlorm published August 13th in tha Federal RegMtar, The rule tmplemls without a chae a U/DA proposal issued in March. Under "offer . vm serve,'" chlldr(m ,take at leasl three J the five whii I must offer in lunches tO qualify for hKl* eras reimbursenlent: m4, milk; breld, and two fruits andlor vegetables. The suspects in tl!l k n the ares well and had the equipment and know- how to remove the sheep over' four-month period without dot lion. Livestock theft is now one of the emd4mt and most profitable crimes. It's a growing problem in Song- ma County and etatewtde. The California Farm Bu- reau conservatively esti- mates lest yi"l annual farm and ranch  due to that1 at $30 million. The modern rustler may usa car, light plane, or helicopter to spot likely target, usually Stock In isolated pastures and un- USDAu teWlrld"el- Ioctmd corrllk. Then the far vmlua serve" in high thieves, moving quickly aim 19713 and I . with campere, vans, or made It Ol)tionai for middle trailers, load up ten to fif- SCltOOII and junior highs teen head of cattle and since 1977. Now it tlop,- drive away. In just a few tionel for elementary hours the thieves can be in booll welt. another county or even another state - lastly put- ting hundreds of miles twe the victims and themselvea. : in Iy I,"t thief delivers the ItOlan livestock directly to buyer or "customer" who earlier Ilaced an "order". HORSES Another constant prob- lem in onoma County IS the theft of horsas. County has the fourth largeel ier capita horse population in the lille. Many grade horses, as well as registered and thorough- bred herin arestolen from Sonoma County and trans- ported to Arizona or Texas where they are sold to slaughterhouses. The meat is shipped tO Scandinavian countries and Japan where horse meat is in demand. Recovering the stolen horses Is vary difficult be. cause in most cases the owner= are unable to recall SpeCifiC markings on the horse or provide a thorough dertption. What can you do to safe- guard your animals from today's tophisttcatad rust- Jars? Try these suggtm- lions: - Ceck your stock fre- quently. If possible, take daily count. - Avoid penning or en- closin anita::! :,,r a Iorq period of t,me -Whenever l.'ssible, a- void feeding your stock next to a public road. The stock wilt get used to this and may.come rtmning up to a vi,e. l:not hold stocks in pens or stake them along public roads fore'long perle ods of time without super- vision. - Clmck fences and gates regularly to make sure they are in good repair and locked'. - Report strange vehicles or strangers on your land as well as missing stock im- mediately. - Brand and mark your animals. Be sure and make marks distinct. Mark young stock soon after birth. For cattle, the preferred mark- ing methods are freeze or hot iron branding, often in conjunction with lip and ear tatooing or with earmarks or earta. For horses, the tattoo brand IS placed in either the uppor or lower Itp, with the upper lip preferred. Brands and tattool are hard tO alter and provide a permanent rec- , ord. September 29, 1982 Cloverdate Reveille Page 11 Hoots, Mrs. Into Jacobs, Mrs. Palrlcia Kassebaum, and Mrs. Barbara Gear- hart. The council will be meeting on the third Wed- n esday of each month in the Washington School Library at 5:30 p.m. Interested community members ere Invited to attend. NOONTIME NEWS Mrs. Jolene Crider and her helpers Mrs.-Aubrey Richardson, Mrs. Linda Persons, and Mrs. Sharon Richardson are once again running an efficient noon- time program for the youngsters at Washington. Congratulations goes to Room 6, Mr. Melton's class, for being number one in the cafeteria during the 2nd week of school. Their citizens of the week were Toby Brill, Lynette Brown, Ray Crumb, Kenny Deines, K.II7 Dobbs, Marina Ha- worm Sharon Jensen, Scott Johnson, Juan Leon, Zachary Mrkvlcka, Angels Thompson, Robert Thurow, Tammy Townsend, and Ad- am Villagomez. For their intramural ac- tivity the sixth graders are participating in two handed touch football. Mr. Left's room was Successfully challenged by Ms. Burke's class who will now play Mrs. Lepere's room for the sixth grade championship. The fifth grades will play next. Sports activities avail- able to fourth, fifth, and sixth graders during the noon hour are 50 yard dash, long distance run, badmin- ton, racketball, jump rope, basketball free throw, and handball. By competing in these areas students earn certificate awards that make them eligible for the sports award trophies that are given at the end of the school year. Historical Society News Sepl. 18 was the grand openin0 of the Cloverdale hauseum and we had a fine urnout. marred only by a few showers in lhe morning that necessitated a change m the food serving plans, at any rate all went smooth after all and the sun came out in all its glory in the afternoon. Wes and Louise Cross graciously loaned the display of their vintage car8 for the occesslon; one, a blue and black Model A Ford attracted a lot of attention and the other, a prototype of an ancient Oldsmobile, built in detail by Mr. Cross certainly stole the show. We did have to cover it in the morning, but unveiled the conveyance In all its glory for the after* noon visitors. For those of you who attended we thank you, and for those who didn't the invitation is still there. We hope in the future to rotate our displays so there will always be something new. The big Flea market is coming up on Sat., Oct. 2 and we look forward to seeing the familiar faces that have attended for many years now; and we hope all the citizens will attend and pick up some of the bargains that will be available. Plans are in the making for our Annual Fiddle Contest in January, 1983. Aunt Edith Thomp son will once again handle the contest in her own ex- cellent style. Put It on your calendar and tell your friends to tune up their instruments. Lots of prizes and lots of fun the second week in January. Renew your lawn by renovation through de- thatching, aeration and patching. Water, nor pest controls penetrate thatch which becomes a haven for insects and diseases. Roots need air, as well as water. Weedy, dead or damaged areas may be replaced. phi, 8 9 4- 3 6 7 0 Bob Thompson, owner Dave Miller [ I II1| Heddsburg Television nter's..00 } -26"" COLOR TV SAVE $120. '929 WALKMAN WM-2 WM-3 SALE '87 u '99" SAVE $12. O0 '129  * 149 .= SAVE $20. O0 '179 N * 199"SA VE $20. O0 IRF40W *748. *89 .= SAVE $15. O0 HOME STEREO SYSTEMS 00,a00aopicture.rchoon,ro, Poe.coo,re, Fresze-Frame. And automatic timer recording, any SALE time during a 2 4-hour period. (21XO-3 Receiver. PS- 150, _ -_:._____ _ Turntable & SU350 Speakers .,. SAVE $40. O0 .......... *649" (2) XO-I Receiver, PS-1 50, Turntable & SSU-350 Speaker o l II ,,,., ,,,,.SAVE 700.oo .......... 644 SAVE (2} XO-7 Receiver. PS-350 Turntable & SU-450 Speakers ,=,, ,om- SA VE $  00. 00 ........ *950 == No. $L 2500 Reg. '895 Iony Rebate '50  Sale Price '54g YOUR COSt '499 =e $396 ONLY *499 COLOR TELEVISION HOME VIDEO RECORDER Model Reg. SALE (2) KV 1946R '759 'S *639"' SAVE $120. O0 (2)KV1746R (2) KV 1.913 *709 ' '599" SAVE $110.00 *609" *499 . SAVE $110.00 ill! i!