Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
October 15, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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October 15, 1980

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ington I given extra practice in reading good literature and plays with the emphasis on developing comprehension. level chose a Through games, discussion, the month" worksheets, and the use of Washington the overhead projector, elected for phonics, vocabulary September development, and corn- grader Robert prehension are constantly grader Curt stressed and reviewed. grader Ben Every student reads aloud |rader Sandra dally. The small groups fromthe eighth often read plays with Mrs. Robinson. Hoots playing one of the were parts. for The atmosphere in Room p. 5, the reading room, is " relaxed and positive. Because of the small group structure of the classes the environment is more in- Hoots coot- formal than a "regular teaches the classroom." While students program for are working diligently and sixth they have the pleasure of who have using the couch, bean bag of attending chairs, and rug which Mrs. classes are Hoots acquired at various garage sales. Despite the relaxed appearance of the room, the reading program is highly structured, and because of the small groupings each child can have instant correction of skill errors as well as in- stant praise. Mrs. Hoots hopes to share her love of readng with her students. The inviting at- mosphere of her class as well as her own warmth and enthusiasm have created a special motivation for her students. Site Council The Washington School Site council has met twice since the beginning of school, once on September 24 and again on October 8. Regular meetings of this council occur on the second Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. in the Washington School Library. The next meeting will be on November 12. Some of the topics under discussion by the council are discipline, building student self-concept, text book review and adoption, values clarification, and improving school-home communication. To perhaps facilitate this communication the following is a list of Site Council Members: Mrs. Alberta Mouat, Mr. Jim Brennan, Mrs. Sharon Cerini, Mr. Art Cerini, Miss Joanne Peck, Ms. Cynthia Williams. Mrs. Judy Hines, Miss Geri Burgess, Mrs. Nancy Rivas, Mrs. Linda Thompson, Mrs. Ruth Hoover, Mrs. Delbert Pearl, and Mr. Claud Williams. All interested community members are encouraged to attend the regular Site Council meetings. Excavation On October 2 almost half of the eighth grade social science classes participated in an archeological "dig." Mr. Giusso and his students traveled by bus to the Hot Springs and Cooley Ranch section of the Warm Springs Project where they were met by Mr. Robert Orlins, head archeologist. Under his leadership students hiked over 4000 acres and learned how to spot possible "dig" sites. These areas are identified by darkened soil sections, obsidian and chert quarries, animal burrows, and stream and creek confluences. Students observed and escalating, sifting, and washing processes which are all necessary to discovering "remains" such as: arrowheads, pieces of reed, and pottery chips from the Native Americans who inhabited the area as long as 8000 years ago. Archeologists use their discoveries to help to reconstruct the societies of the ancient Americans. THE Warm Springs Site has yielded much information about the monetary system used by the Pomo Indians and their ancestors. They used shells and obsidian chips as well as a barter system. Petroglyphs, large stones, served as recordin devices for weather and time in- formtion. Clovercale appears to have been the center of the Pomo culture in this area. Excavations at this site will continue for some time, and archeologists are planting magnetic markers so that these sites can be located in future generations. Great Pumpkin Remember the "Great Pumpkin" pumpkin decorating contest will be held Friday, October 31, in the cafeteria. All pumpkins should be brought to the cafeteria before school on this date. Wednesday, October 15, 1980- Page 9 Mr. Robert Olins, head archeologist at the Warm Springs Project, explains the excavation process to' students. Steve Titus, Vern Simpson, and John Cranford display some of the artifacts that they discovered at the Warm Springs ar- cheoioglcal dig. : ,- +/%: Liter 7-Up I Lagra Scudder's Crisco Shortening l Betty Crocker R Potato Ch I, 3-1bs. (NuMade J Cake Mix egular or Diet  5% OZ. to 6% OZ. 7-- I Shortening, 3-1bs. $1.99)l  18.5 Ounces -I Saffola Margarine Star- ....  zell's Soup- sto.e Grouvd Wheat I !4;.(Empr=_e.  O. racke1111Ounces'-''' "argarine'1"lb'Sg)79' i000069' mm Rump  Boemm Round  SeIT sz'rr) frkp It m,. S:Lle) , !i. i Pie Shells Birds Eye Kitty Utter .6d Bags Russet Potatoes U.S. No. 1, Cello Bag Wesson Oil A--' o,.  Artichokes Apples =ze, q .1 .,,o=.-'ll V Cello Bag c..,/o+ _'t z l! Ib.I ,,,lb. U Borden Grown I for I 4-lbs. | logna i Halibutnoasts m  g'lll ,,o -'-' "l Pomegranates Head Lettuce ii!; Sara Lee + -, --. Sl 4 Chop, I ,f Tip Steaks 1  -I" f0rl $gee e "" + "+ + Fresh L!mes Cucumbers - --' Po. "-- Chef 8oy-ar-dee  ,o.+. ( m "+"S '"'='- ++'-='-+=' 50051 $2ei '' $148  +-o= u;  ea. , for " I .s.., zb. | IMrs. Butterwortl Yellow Omons J Citrus Punch =uck ,melessChuck 2 *'' ',+ =ol.-,,=-., ,don ++ ..... $ i+ -'-- lira '.T-":' ,+,,,,;,++; ,. ,.oz. '+ + -'-- :'" 6 ++,o .'1" c.+.., c,-,, +,o, ... 69 = = ==,,-- .-.- +--' Cyclamens --" 3 ,+miung,.d , __.+__ 98 6 Inch Pot Large AA Eggs "--' '-- SIP (Pe Pr lb. S,) Figaro Cl FOOd T,.  o, 3.'1 Oel Monte ::atsup - o=c. q" Reyno4dm Wrap G io.. 2oo s,**  *3" o "sem mmom m Contra Co im. SmD Hocks y, k Fm F B& FS Milk L,,., o,,o, ROilS F,om, s o HInode, S Poundl .98* ,.W' ,!1" -'1" .q" 29+ SlN 99' II more! 49 + 69 + 6rain Belt 1% lb. Cereal Grain Loaf Anita Suyeyoshl stands near + + +- ,=.+ a beginning excavation at ' ",',,i the Warm Springs Project. __ Initial digging is done in a iib' ImxlmxlOcm area a small / - section at a time. Photos by .... .  Gary Giusso.  .++. " .' Dou Li ..... . g ngner and Tom L  iD ' i McCutchan watch as Robert ",-  + -.Lmmmmmimm i Orlins explains the sifting ','..l process used to discover I' ' "+',i I " .,./ small artifacts. Join the Boy Scouts of America Today you are an tend the next Scout meeting :30 .p.m._ Join the Boy American boy. Before long at the Scout Cabin in the coms ot America and you will be an American City Park on Thursdays at swing into action! md. It is important to America and to yourself that you become a citizen of  / I =a fine character, physically ['(''l ru strong, mentally awake and v ............. morally straight. Boys Scouting will help you become that kind of citizen. But also, scouting will give you fellowship and fun. Scouting is far more than fun in the outdoors, biking, and camping. Scouting is a way of life. Scouting is growing into responsible manhood, learning to be of service to others. To join you must be a boy 10 years old and have completed the fifth grade or be 22 years of age or older but not have reached age 18. Any boy interested in joining call 894-2075 or at- Mon., Oct. 20 Hush Puppies Green Beans Chilled Pears Roasted Peanuts */z Pint Milk Tues.. Oct. 21 Chicken & Gravy Fluffy Rice Celery Stick Spinach Rosy Applesauce Biscuit w-Butter 2 Pint Milk Wed.. Oct 22 Lasagne Cabbage Slaw over Purple Plums Bread & Butter Pint Milk Thurs., Oct 23 Crispy Chicken Cranberry Sauce Fries Scotch Bread Chilly Fruit Pint Milk Fri, Oct. 24 Chili Burger Green Salad Sunny Apricots Raisin & Peanuts /2 Pint Milk