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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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December 10, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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December 10, 1997
 

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Page 10, Cloverdale Reveille, December 10, 1997 Weekend fishermen might want to head for the Smith River. As of Tuesday, last week, the river was fishable with big num- bers on the move due to increased river flow. There were reports of some salmon caught, one over 55 pounds. The fish were hesitant to bite, but conditions should im- prove if the rains stay away. If the waters are muddy, switch to roe. The Russian River is still mud- dy, but I heard of a salmon being caught this week. The hatchery at Coyote Dam hasn't had any fish go through as of this writing, but they recorded their first steel- head at Warm Springs on Thanks- giving Day. Did you know that Pacific Lurrt- ber has their own hatchery? They are responsible for planting over 10,000 steelhead and 30,000 salm- on annually in our rivers, a point not mentioned much in the me- dia. Lake Sonoma action is still slow. Blue Lakes was scheduled for a trout plant the week of Dec. 1, so you might want to give it a try if you are staying close to home. On the hunting front, last week- end's duck hunts in the valley were very good. Saturday storms made for some good shoots ac- cording to reports. CUSD LUNCH & BREAKFAST MENU MONDAY, DECEMBER 15 3effersmt Beefy Macaroni Washington Beefy Macaroni Breakfast Sloppy Joe Scrambled Eggs TUESDAY. DECEMBER 16 Jefferson Taca Pocket Washington Taco Pocket Yogurt Breakfast Cereal WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 17 Jefferson Oven Fried Chickn. Washington Oven Friend Chckn. Ravioli Breakfast Bagel/Crm. Cheese THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18 Jefferson Pizza Woshington Pizza Meat Sandwich Brekfost Cereal FRIDAY. DECEMBER 19 Jefferson Turkey Gravy Washington Turkey Gravy Yogurt Breakfast Long John Donut Save Time, Save Money! NEAL REYNOLDS WINDOW COVERINGS All Samples Brought to Your Home Free Estimates Free Installation Mini Blinds, Verticals, Pleated Shades, Wood Shades ....... ......... ,Z 894-5219 Neel Reynolds Why Settle for ess ? We Are a FulF Service Real Estate Office CALL US OR STOP BY! Century 21, Les Ryan Realty 894-5232 114 Lake St. OUR AGENTS Wiflo Rose Bobbie Lyons Iris Konik Camille Linn Don Sato k Specializing in the CIoverdale and Healdsburg Areas, I "Satisfaction Guaranteed!" Colleen Jones SILV IRA BODY SHOP AWARD WINNING WORKMANSHIP SPRAY BAKE BOOTH HIGHER GLOSS PAINT JOBS ALL MAKES AND MODELS-FREE ESTIMATES & FREE LOANER CARS AVAILABLE. 985 Healdsburg Ave. Healdsburg 433-2424 i JIM'S AUTOMOTIVE SPECIALISTS COMPLETE MAINT CE AND REPAIR On all Foreign & Domestic CARS & TRUCKS (707)857-3790 21310'Redwood Hwy..Goyurville Washington School Students of the Week December 3 Washington School Students of the Week are selected by their homeroom teachers for their citizenship and effort. Students of the Week for the 4th through 5th grades were as follows (front row) Danielle Blankenheim, James Love, Tim- mey Sharer. (Middle row) Amanda Reuser, Chad Mclntosh, Kayla Petersen, Jeannette Ambriz, Mayra Artega. (Back row) James Manos, Greta Volper, Tiffany Mabery and Sarah Bilbro. Students of the Week for the 7th and 8th grades were (front row) Kelly Eison, Giselda Sanchez, Dustin Peterson, Crystal Powell, and Megan McCellan. (Back row) Adam Hull, Kathy Moore, Paul Ditslear, CJ Taylor and Arthur Calzonti. Students and Teachers are preparing to entertain you evening, Dec. 17 in a variety of ways with many Yuletide readings, poems and dances. The programs begin at 5:30 continue until 7:30. It's a Small World At the beginning of each school year classes pair up classes for the year. They work on projects together throu year, and their classes perform together for the Grand program. Mrs. Simoneau's second grade worked with Ms. first grade to create a "First Thanksgiving" mural which the cafeteria wall for all to enjoy. December is Caring Month Last Friday's Caring Assembly featured a wonderful video Kids for Character. The video was hosted by Tom SeUeck. enjoyed singing along and learning about caring. The Art Poster contest for grades 1-12 was announced. The theme is: through caring and helping can life's true successes rules will be sent home with interested students. You may send directly to the Art of Caring Contest or send them to the submitted. Food for Thought Students are hearing about a new plan to make the cafeteria a pleasant place to be during lunches. We have decided tickets for positive cafeteria behavior. These tickets will in a box and winners will be drawn during assemblies Friday. prizes will be awarded. This is a way to accentuate the positive try to eliminate students each lunch together. Traffic Heads Up We have had several near misses between automobiles and in recent weeks. The rainy season causes more cars to be in we all need to pay extra special attention so that tragedy averted. Please park cars carefully in a parking place, not on the Do not leave the engine running. Please do not back your car the two way street. Don't call your children from your car and them come running across the parking lot. We are really worried  potential danger and are working on a plan to make pick delivery of students safer. The police department is helping us traffic control. Please be patient. Waiting a few minutes and impatience could cost a life. Parking for the Winter Program will be congested! Car pool you can and walk if possible. The staggered performances help. We plan to have parking attendants to help direct you Remember, there is parking along Venezia and Monaco Ways. also open the back gates on the Venezia side and have some available on the playground. We have been asked to avoid front of neighbor's driveways and DO NOT park in the motel ' lots. Thank you for your cooperation. World Class Helpers Kindergarten and First Grade World Class Helpers for this include: Chelsea Thompson, Tyler Curtis, Tyler Dorsett, holds, Brandon Southard, Kyle Perez, Karly Cafferata, Kendall and David Jansen. These students received their awards for activities. Copper Towers Family Medical Center rectewesgrants After years of effort, Terrie Spenst, Executive Director of the Copper Towers Family Medical Center, has been able to obtain a number of grants from the State Department of Rural Health to help our community. Many im- portant and primary care services are now available at little or no costs to individuals and families who qualify depending on house- hold income and household size. The "Healthy Communities" program provides health care ser- vices for community members who often go without services because they have no way of pay- ing for these services. Cloverdale and the surrounding areas quali- fy for these monies because over 36% of the population fall below the 200% poverty level, but yet do not qualify for Medi-cal or Medi- care funding. One dollar spent in prevention saves 11 dollars to the Health Care System over all. A small Dental Grant, for $25,000, will be used for dental screenings, x-rays, and consulta- tions. Community members who qualify, also receive a 50% dis- count in actual restorative treat- ment when paid at the time of service. This same grant provides GROWERS Supply & Irrigation Irrigation Systems .Farm Supplies Hardware & Equipment -Housewares 20750 Geyservllle Ave. 857-3484 leto's New and Reconditioned Appliances Spring Air Mattresses We Service What We Sell! Competitive Prices 25 North St. I Healdsburg I FREE DELIVERY 43,%4838 TERMS staff and supplies for Cloverdale's Cavity Free Zone, a screening of all Cloverdale's chiIdren in the Elementary Schools as well as Preventative Dental Health edu- cation. A special thank you as well to Sonoma County Dental Health Association for a donation of $650 to provide toothbrushes, dental mirrors, and educational supplies. To expand access to pri- mary care, Copper Towers is to receive $38,000, for the provision of any primary care service need- ed to community members who qualify and are in need. These monies can be used for illness as well as prevention, for example, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or even the flu! Three other grants are in the process of approval; one for $96,000 for expansion of primary care, improvement of Emergency Response, and first responder keatment, a second for $50,000 to aid health care to migrant work- ers and their families, and a third grant of $25,000 for the preven- tion of cervical and other cancers. Unlimited funding is available for prenatal care through our Comprehensive Peri-natal Pro- gram and well child visits, along with required vaccinations, hear- ing and vision screenings. Even if you do not quality for this fund- ing, Terrie Spenst has obtained low cost vaccinations, for infants up to age 18, whether you have insurance or not. This includes the Hepatitis B vaccine now re- quired for school entrance. In addition, unlimited disease counseling, and treatment is avail- able. The Health Center also of- fers free anonymous HIV testing and counseling for all community members every other Thursday from 2 pm to 7 pm. Because "Every Woman Counts" the Health Center is able to provide instruction in Self Breast Examination, Clinic Breast Examination and low cost Mam- mography for women age 40 to 64. Even if your insurance has a high deductible. If a problem is found during this screening, a sec- ond grant provides for diagnostic workup, biopsy, and treatment. This is a program funded by the Breast Cancer Early Detection Project, the State of California, and the Sisters of St. Joseph's Hospital. The Health Center encourages noninsured and underinsured community members to take ad- vantage of the many health care opportunities that are now avail- able. For an appointment or more information call 894-4229. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000 ' sale the drawn  a staZe or federal credit unio a st,le or federal sand Fireman's Bali tickets on sale Tickets for the annual New Year's Eve Ball hosted by the Cloverdale Volunteer Firefighters' Association went on sale Monday and they're already disappearing faster than leftover turkey! The event will be called "The Untouchables" and will feature a theme reminiscent of the prohibition era. All proceeds from the event will go to purchase new fire and rescue equipment used by the firefighters in protecting our community. The members of the association are encouraging everyone to dress appropriate to the era; so, dress in frills like a flapper or find your favorite fedora! Gangsters and G-Men are likely to be seen at the gala event as well as revenuers and moon shiners. So drive on down in your Dodge, Ducatti or even your Dusenberg but don't miss out on the fun! This year's event features dinner with wine, a professional comedy show, a no-host bar, dancing, "gambling" for great prizes and, of course, a countdown to 1998. All guests will be provided with a gambling stake to start off their casino-style fun for the evening. making the admission price a real value. Tickets are $40 per person and are on sale now at the fire station. For more information call the business line at 894-3545 or stop by the station any time. Don't miss this opportunity to get your tickets before they sell out. Remember admission is limited to 250 persons and last year's event sold out the week before Christmas. Support your local volunteer firefighters and have a wonderful time this New Year's Eve. ne in th tee as shoan bei0w 0(.  t0w. IELAO AND L Truee: EXECUTIVE in lie oe FRONT unpaid ance md oer ir;/ldress ot otr o0mn0n 95425 APN dsdans of the sbet shown abow caUon o( the CA 91345