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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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October 8, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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October 8, 1997
 

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Page 8, Cloverdale Reveille, October 8, 1997 Bandiera Winery wins in Long Beach Cru Competition It was a very good year-571 wine entries in the retain-eliminate competition for major categories resulted in a bonanza for 90 of the 124 wineries entered in the Long Beach Cru Competition. Medals awarded were 49 gold, 71 silver and 85 bronze. Canada and Mexico were represented, as well as thirteen states, some as far away as Iowa, Michigan, North Carolina, Ohio, Texas, New York and Virginia. Dan Berger, syndicated writer served as Chief Judge and assisted by Robert Lawrence Balzer, International wine authority. The panel of judges included winemakers, restaurant, wine store representatives and wine writers. The competition is a component &apos;of the Legal Aid Foundation's fundraising efforts. The Foundation offers free legal assistance to the community in the areas of family law, domestic problems including spousal/child abuse and custody disputes housing and senior citizen issues. Winners include Cloverdale's own Bandiera Winery, awarded bronze medals for its 1994 Cabernet Sauvignon, and 1996 Chardon- nay. Chateau Souverain won a gold for its 1995 Chardonnay (Wine- maker's Reserve), a silver for its 1995 Chardonnay and a bronze for its 1995 Zinfandel. Lake Sonoma Winery was awarded gold for its 1995 Chardonnay, 1995 Grenache (Cinsault); and a bronze for its 1993 Cabernet Sauvi- gllon. Jazzercise instructor offers new class Change is rarely easy or simple. Whether we like it or no, humans have a tendency to form habits which they find hard to shake, especially when it comes to exer- cise. Or, perhaps, lack of exercise. As key seasons approach, we are bombarded with "get fit quick" messages from the media. Health clubs advertise heavily in January Jazzerciselnstructor Debble Per- rault (r) with two of her students, and in the Spring, hoping to capi- Lissa DuRee and Donna Fergu- talize on New Year's resolutions son in the new plaza. and the impending swim suit season. But for all the fitness hoopla, the percentage of individuals who make a lasting commitment to regular exercise remains low. Why? Perhaps it's because so much emphasis is concentrated into these two relatively short time periods. While it may help "pump us up", we risk getting over enthusiastic and bite off more than we can realistically chew. This year, why not try launching your fitness program in the "off" season? Local Jazzercise Instructor Debbie Perrault, invites you to her new "Musical Chairs" Jazzercise class. Participants alternate between chair work using light free weights and resistance tubing (for strength) and stylized walking patterns (for cardiovascular endurance). Just like musical chairs, when the music changes, find the nearest seat and pick up your toys! The class begins Wednesday, Oct. 15 at 6 pm at the Clover Fitness Center. A preview of the class will be demonstrated at the Cloverdale Health, Fitness and Recreation Fair Saturday, Oct. 11 at the Citrus Fairgrounds. For more information call Debbie at 894-3553. . i Southern grading project explained Don't don your golfing duds just yet-the four and a half acres owned by Reuser, Inc. and Louisi- ana Pacific that are being graded south of town are not going to be turned into a driving range-or a race track, hotel or casino, con- trary to rumors. According to Bruce Reuser, owner and operator of Reuser, Inc., he is grading his land for an area to do shipping and receiving, and in the future, may put more buildings on it if they are needed. He is also grading Louisiana Pa- cific's land (the front area) that will be auctioned off soon. "What we are trying to do is groom it to attract businesses," he said. The land is slated light industrial. The project worked out well for Reuser, who happened to have a high spot on his property, and the LP property had a low spot. "It gave me a place to put my dirt." Reuser said he plans on surfac- ing his portion with rock and as- phalt, and LP's section will remain dirt. He hopes to asphalt his por- tion Oct. 13, and complete the project by Oct. 20, weather per- mitring. 55 Alive/Mature Driving Class set for October 16-23 AARP-55 Alive/Mature Driv- ing Class is scheduled at the Clo- verdale Senior Multi-Purpose Center Oct. 16-23rd. When seniors take Mature Driving Classes, they have 17% fewer accidents and they receive a Mature Driver discount from their auto insurance compa- ny for three years. The American Association of Retired Persons (AARP) offers the 55-ALIVE Class for only $8. The class consists of two four-hour sessions on two different days. AARP is the largest offerer of classroom instruction for senior citizens, training over 5 million persons. Classes are limited to 30 students. Preregistration is re- quired. Call the Senior Center to register. Phone 894-4826. The Cloverdale Unified School District is embarking on a prom- ising, exciting venture: the cre- ation of a 5-year plan that will guide the District on how to use its talents and resources to pro- vide students the best possible education. At this time the District is seek- ing community members to join with staff and parents to work on this plan. Of course, in the end we will be measured by how well our students do after high school grad- uation. We expect them to be successful, productive individu- als and valuable members of their community. We often hear how well stu- dents do in other countries, par- ticularly Germany and Japan. Thus, maybe that should be our goal -to set up similar systems. One interesting note: students in those countries, as well as 11 oth- er nations in the European eco- nomic community, have 240-day school years. In the U.S. it is slightly under 180 days. In other words, our high school graduates go to school an equiva- lent of four fewer years than these other students. The California legislature has been debating for months now the possibility of adding one (1) more day to the school calendar. So, the calendar aside, how can we compare ourselves to other countries? It may surprise many that Germany, Japan and the U.S. have the same percent, 30%, of students going on to colleges and universities. The fact is, our curricular and educational priorities are mostly geared to the college-bound, ac- cording to Hedrick Smith's re- search in Rethinking America. It is what happens to those other 70% that has created the gap between this country and other leading nations. In the U.S. there is little opportunity for students to ac- quire relevant, professional-level qualifications for occupations af- ter high school. There are two ironies here. First, it is the American way to leave it to the individual student and fam- ily to find a path in life; there is great resistance on the part of many parents when anyone sug- gests that their 14 or 15-year old should have some strong career direction. Second, many students do take jobs while in school - over half of all sophomores, juniors and se- niors. However, wrapping tacos instead of studying is a poor sub- stitute for true job-training. Fur- ther, according to Laurence Steinberg of Temple University, students who work more than 10 hours a week during the school year suffer academically. The goal for most of these youngsters is not a career, it is a car or gas money. In contrast, Germany sees each teen's skills as a social asset to be developed for the common good. In that country 500,000 compa- nies work with the education sys- tem with job apprenticeships in over 400 vocations. Mercedes- Benz thinks nothing of investing thousands of dollars in a teen with no aspirations for college. In Ja- pan schedules are set up so that high school teachers often spend at least half the day counseling with students and working with potential employers to match skills and Interests. A few states, including Oregon, recognize this problem and have created dual systems or tracks that usually occur mid-way through high school. The goal is to make school meaningful for students not only heading to col- lege but directly into the work force. Santa Rosa City Schools recent- ly implored local businesses, when hiring their students, to look close- ly at grades and attendance. This may seem a small gesture, but many companies weren't doing so and, as a result, many students weren't getting the connection between doing well in school and finding employment. In Cloverdale, despite its dis- tance from major employers, there are some exciting things at the high school. The HERO program allows to develop skills plicable in job situations el to conventions and com to use these skills. The at the high school also valuable skill-building; from that program have to positions in other fields as well. Students these programs are also for vocational result of a large donation Carlisle Van Ornum, special tribute to him LILLE two weeks ago. Mr. Van Ornum's gift lowed several dents to go on to graduate schools. dents can also go on or Mendocino junior S.R.J.C. in particular has a offering in career Doyle scholarships are available to local high grads. Programs like the Fire Explorers also portunities for high dents to test their interest careers. Even the high recently introduced sessment program dents in relation tc The portfolio is a practical cise post-graduate resumes strong reminder that their mance in school will in life. Maybe this country is not for a 240-da 3 ly, government leaders taken a stand to fund or such a glaring gap U.S. and many of its world-wide competitors. en the recent studies that that in less than 10, of all jobs will require a education, we do need some attention to that students heading in that tion. liil [iii !iiiiiiiii i ! ii ii ilii ii ii il ii !i ii iiiii i !ill I! i i!i!!i:i ! h i: :: hi] hi:: :::: ::: :: :i:i! !i !! i!ii! !" "-" :-"" ': i!iiiii! ii!i"::" "::" .......... :: :: :i::]:i:!:i:!:i:i:]:!:!::i: iiii:ii!:iiii!!i!]i!:iiii]iiii!i ii!ii !iiii!i iii : iiii ii ! !!!i!ii iiiiil i iiiiiJ :" .... x.'' -'-<-"  ,",x"::x::- "::':w_::-::::::::: ;-::: :::::::::::-:::::::i:i:-:i:!:T:i::-':v:] :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ..:.`'::.k`::Kx*``:&.:````:``.`.``:.<:]x::;:.```x:x::`:::`:::::::::::::::::::s::::::::::::::::!::;:::::::::: .... by Anna Keller 7 Burgundy Ct. Cloverdale, CA 95425 Invitations 894-8981 Greeting Cards Business Cards Scanning Stationery Facsimile Labels Color Copying T-Shirt Transfers Calendars Flyers [ii,:i'ii ii ii! i:ii!ii iiii!ii!i ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: i!! i! :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: !i! i ii!i!i! )ii!; =ii!!iii!i!ii!iii!iih:!i::: :! , ..:: :: ! " i!! ,: : i E. .iii!!i!!iiiiiii!i!iii!iiii.i! xx,- , ,:...,:.:. I(arl Mlttalstsdt Lynn Dougan Randy Mlttslstadt I (707)804-2080 (707)804-5149 FAX I P.O. BOX 397 Cloverdale, CA 95425 B Manzanita Nursing & Rehabilitation Center 24 Hr. Skilled Nursing Specializing in Rehabilitative Care - 300 Cherry Creek Road .--- Cloveiale , 894-5201 GENERAL CONTRACTOR INSURED |m ' J iM UC N0413176 Custom Homes  UHIC Remodeling Additions d[- 0NSTRUCTION (707) ee4-4751 FAX (707)894-3911 PO BQX 1051, CLOVERDALE, CA 95425 Muagement Connections Wodlbad. lae. Temporary & Permanent Staffing Services (707)84-4400 . Never a fee to applicant 202 Commercial Street Cloverdale I Cloverdale's own retirement home I  Indgati0n & Industrial t ,, for seniors at I Pumps, Tanks + Wattr Symms ' 23510 Dutcher Creek Rd., .'-'l-h , 'IV #49'8002'2 -- Films Wslton, Administrator I Clverdal Lic. # 291964 .17 -:O-c L I--'-"'"'""1 i FA N I00stt me Care I Bob's Landscape Maintenance 00mr. 11= I INCREDIBLYLAwN&PRUNING, REDAFFoRDABLE00B00TEUENT, OOIIIGlCM]I]B'Jff  240 N. Cbverdale Blvd., #B Ciovcrdak I[ | FENCES, SPRINKI__ER SYSTEMS, HAULING BARBARA & MARK 121 N. Cloverda2e BI. Pne 894-8664. Fax 894-2499 w ] SENIOR DISCOUNT (707)894-2695 Cloverdale, CA 95425 00plain House Rtial Assisted Living For Seniors 24 Hour Assisted Cam Well Balanced, Nutritional Moab Activities for Residents- CarinD, Dedicated Staff 311 Champlain Street Cloverdale 894-8699 THOMAS DAGLER CONSTRUCTION Backhoe -Slurry Seal Dump Truck .Parking & Road Striping Chipseal .Asphalt Curbs ffOT)SS4-sa31 PO Box 325, Cloverdale Co, ryslle leum fe Ftmt re Pl.ml, in R)FESSIONALSERVlCES Remodel. Repairs. Gas & Sewer Un. Dndna Tile Inallaflon & Repair. Faucet Spedalist 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE THOMAS BRUNELLE.894-2482. PAGER Cloverdale Eagle Collision & Body Works Phone 208N. Ovd. Cloverdale, BOB ANDERSEN (707)894-2755 Septic Systems Dump Trucks Water Backhoe Loader Dozer Grader PO Box 221, CLOVERDALE, CA Ge.. Eng. L..e s40r., PUCCAL-T ra-2r i Cloverdale Lock & Key II NUI00D b AOi LOCKSMITH 17/000 GmUlOS Auto-Residential & Commercial FREE fech Sq00fl 0 FE' _ X.A--- __.. :Keys Made . i REEPenoooiErr 894-LOCK00 .Safes I (i.- ja-" Dead Bolts I IOCAACCEIN?O4J[A$ !,.._ j w Installed J m m 11 ' Col T0 rfee |.8t.&,tj4]liJ' Treach