Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
October 8, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 3     (3 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 8, 1997

Newspaper Archive of Cloverdale Reveille produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

October 8, 1997, Cloverdale Reveille, Page 3 ale third and fifth assessments County's first coun- assessment program of :achievement in grades five showed that our are ual to or slightly group aver- reading and language," County Superinten- Schools Tom Crawford. ge in math the average of the aorm group." said, "While the as high overall as I they would be, I ex- see future growth in across the county class sizes, the Math Task Force rec- important initiatives that are al- ' in Sonoma Coun- initiated the county- program in the 1997 with a goal of let- know where stood in terms of V- is the average of dis- NCE scores. NCE 99 with of the national norm toSO. mean NCE scores, which fall within the range of 40 to 60, are considered to be within the average range. Scores below 40 would generally be considered below average. Scores above 60 would be considered above aver- age. Cloverdale third graders ranked 48 ' in reading; 50 in language; and 46  in math and fifth graders ranked 47 'h in reading; 46 t" in lan- guage; and 45 * in math. Geyserville third graders ranked 54 th in reading; 52  in lan- guage; and 50 'h in math. Geyser- viUe fifth graders ranked 60 t" in reading; 60 th in language; and 58 'h in math. The national percentile repre- sents the relative standing of the district and county to the nation. The national percentiles indicate the percent of students in the na- tion scoring the same or lower than the districts and the county. Cloverdale third graders ranked 46  national percentile in read- ing; 50  in language; and 43 'd in math. Cloverdale fifth graders ranked 45 th in reading; 42  in language and 40,h in math. Geyserville third graders ranked 57*' national percentile in reading; 54  in language and 50 th in math. Geyserville fifth graders ranked 68 t" in reading; 68  in lan- guage and 64  in math. Lutheran Church to 3rd annual Oktoberfest calendars for Oct 25. It/s time annual Oktoberfest held once Church. This ear's ! will go to support the local Senior Center. Oktoberfest is sure with some good old fashioned cooking featuring bratwurst, German potato salad, desserts, local micro-breweries, a bit of and lots of fun! A raffle will be event with gifts and donations from local mer- is $7 adults, $5 12 and under, kids 6 and is also sponsored in part by Aid Association for Luth- Branch #5391. AAL is one of the nation's leading fraternal It offers educational programs, volunteer service, projects for their communities. AAL will match up funds raised to support the local Senior Multi-Purpose information call Julie Davis at 894-5138, Linda Stark at the Church at 894-2330. Is Open Studio ram event in October Studio Program, sponsored by the Council of Sonoma County, includes over 100 juried visitors to their Sonoma County studios the week- 18 and 19, 25 and 26. New this year is a full color program, one of the first of its kind in California, gives to meet with artists in their work environ- ; techniques and works-in-progress. The pros- artwork directly from the artists adds to in the wide variety of works available are: watercolor, oil, >ainting; drawings, etchings, printmaking, ceram- . wearable art, jewelry art, jewelry, glass, hand- photography, gourds, fine woodwork and many types and work in unusual, interesting and beautiful , is known for its back roads, beautiful country drives. ARTrails is a wonderful opportunity artists and enjoy the beautiful county as well. is suprted, in part, by the Sonoma County Board of Advertising Fund, and the California Arts Council's Program, and the Cultural Arts Council of ) obtain an ARTrails catalogue, contact the of Sonoma County, PO Box 7400, Santa Rosa, (2787). sought with SR )n 10/25-26 are needed to help )noma County Spaya- for Oct 25-26. would work at the Animal Shelter Century Court in ;to register .cats, cages, work with the and do general Shifts are scheduled-: and Sunday. individuals can con- Animal Shelter at 524- of age and volunteer with a r guardian and all volun- than 18 years of age parental consent. The King and Queen of CARE made an appearance at the Street Fair in Cloverdale on Seturday, September 27th to announce CARE'$ Second annual MASK-CARE-AID Ball. This event i$ happening Satur- day, Oct. 25 at the Vet's Memorial Building from 8 pm to I am. Tickets are $15 per person and are available at Rags to Witches, Ace Hardware, Jefferson School and at the door. Artist Jim Gray to be guest speaker for Gourmet Club Artist Jim Gray will be guest speaker for the Cloverdale Gour- met Club Saturday, Oct. 11. The program begins at 7:30 p.m. at the Wine and Visitor Center, 105 N. Cloverdale Blvd. Gray will discuss the masks he makes. Members will provide food and refreshments. Future plans for the club call for special wine tasting and food pair- ings at select local wineries; trips to the City for the opera and sym- phony and star gazing with wine at a member's mountain top vine- yard. The Gourmet Club, now in its third month was organized by lo- cal realtor Jeff Weiss, a director on the Wine Center board. Varied activities are planned each month. For more information call Weiss at 894-5737. New art exhibit at Pedroncelli Winery ' "Painters four" will be on ex- hibit at Pedroncelli Winery, 1220 Canyon rd., Geyserville, from Oct. 2 to Nov. 16. Mary Chan, Zelma Stevens, Kay Chancellor and Joan Boosey will exhibit in acrylics, oils, watercolors and mixed media. Artists will appear at the Open House on Oct. 25 from I to 4 pm. Joan Boosey from San Rafael is a third generation Californian. Her highly stylized contemporary cre- ations are in acrylic and mixed media and reflects her design and decorating degree from UCLA. Zelma Stevens has been exhib- iting and winning awards for over 40 years. Her acrylic floras have a poetic quality. She began her train- mg at the Bijitsuka Art School in Japan. Mary Chann, whose original training was in transparent wa- tercolor, has made floral subjects her specialty. Her extensive back- ground includes life-long educa- tion with well-known masters. Kay Chancellor paints in realis- tic and abstract-impressionist forms. She works in watercolor, acrylic, mixed media, embossing and collage. Strong design ele- ment, contract, textures and pleas- ing color combinations give unity and interest to her work. Living inzlcad o.fmaddlingthrcgh, iz gour reward for expending a vcrg small amount of CJfort to at- tain Rnow-how. John hindlcr,/) 7 ; Cloverdale Health, Recreation & Fimess Fair Saturday, October 1 lth (10 am-3 pm) Cloverdale Citrus Fairgrounds Blood Bank of the Redwoods Share your good health. Donate blood! eQe North Coast Breast Cancer Early Detection Program See how you may qualify for a free exam! Special Guests Clo, the Cow & r Fruit Punch, the Clown FREE ADMISSION Sponsored by Cloverdale Citrus Fair Cloverdale Pharmacy Clover-Stornetta Farms HPR Medi-Prime Regency Home Health Copper Tower Family Medical f The Treasure Hunt Continues "Pirates of the C.A.R.E.IBBEAN" will arrive in a few short weeks in the town of Cloverdale. You still have time to purchase tickets to the Ball, get your costume together and participate in the Treasure Hunt. CARE's "Pete the Parrot" is ready to give you another clue to lead you to the business in town that has the treasure now. Clip out Pete, solve the clue and it will lead you to the business in Cloverdale where you can turn in Pete and receive a gold coin (fake). Don't forget to bring the coin with you when you attend the MASK- C.A.R.E.-AID Ball and redeem it for raffle tickets. This year's prizes include dinner for two at the Char- cuterie in Healdsburg and a night for two at a Mendocino Bed and Breakfast Inn. Come join the fun this year dressed as a pirate or any other character you wish. There will be prizes for costumes including: Most Creative Original", "Best Dressed Pirate", "Most Revolt- ing", "Best Dressed Couple" and "People's Choice". Costumes are I not mandatory to attend. \\; -- If you don't have time to get a costume together just wear a mask and come dance to the tunes of Simmons Sounds playing all your favorite dancing tunes! No host bar provided by Cloverdale Lion's Club. You must be 21 or older to attend. Proceeds benefit CARE Educational Foundation. Subscribe NOW! Don't Be Left Out... S tarting N0Vember 1, ae Cloverdale Reveille will increase its newstand rates from 35 to 50. On Nov. 1. subscription rates will rise. -.% Hurry, and subscribe (or renew) now at theold rates before they change-- .$18.50 a year or $35 for two years for in county residents. November 1st, in-county subscriptions will increase to $19,50 for one year, $36 for two years, and $53 for three years. Mail your dxk to Cdale R le, POBox 157, Cloverdale, CA 95425 or Stop by at 207N. Cloverdale Blvd. (Be sure to enclose your name & address) Nalne: Address: mms a IwouM like to glsubscribe rqrenew for: [] l yearat$18.50 rq 2yearsat $35 (33yearsat$50 J