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The Gridley Herald
Gridley , California
March 12, 1980     The Gridley Herald
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March 12, 1980

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,r~ ~> Section 1, page 4 - THE GRIDLEY HERALD - Wednesday, March 12, 1980 The Principal's Honor Roll for the 1st semester at Gridley Union High School recognizes students who have achieved at least a B aver- age. Grade point averages are computed as follows: A - 4.0; B - 3.0; C- 2.0. Physical Education grades are included. Grades of D, F, incom- plete, and no mark disqualify, except when the no mark reflects a P.E. medical. The following students are being honored and rank as follows: ) 4.0 - Roxanne Daddow, Vorin Dornan, Christine Heinrich, Jeanette Honstein, Dana Kelsey, Karen McKibben, Michael Miller, David Sound, Pamela Stewart, and Susan Weaver. 3.83 - Jose Avato, Susan Bridges, Wendy Criddle, John Cullen, Charlene Del Ponte, Sandra Freeman, Colleen Higgins, Karen Jensen, Kristin Jensen, Jennifer Jones, Kim Mattos, Heidi McCracken, Karen Nunes, Leila Quist, Leticia Quist, Ronald Whitaker, and Patricia Witherow. 3.73 - Diane Blehm. 3.71 - Myron Stenzel. 3.67 - Jane Avato, Virginia Clapp, Dianne Dalton, Debra Grisso, Julia Haynes, Steven Hyde, Steven Jones, Mark Lavy, Tammie Lerner, Terri Lerner, Michael Little, Timothy McBride, Gustavo Mendieta, Glen Nakamoto, Marinella Rasilainen, Sharon Stuart, and Eric Vaughn. 3.50 - Barbara Aldrich, Brenda Bebensee, Leigh Behunin, Diane Cunningham, David Dalton, Jacquelyn Douglas, Ajit Dulai, Suzzanne Harned, Richard Harp, Kathleen Jeffers, Robin Jenkins, Sherry Jenkins, Mary Jimenez, Yolanda Jimenez, Crystal Keck, Christine Keen, Salvador Manzo, Russell Nelson, Margaret Peace, Amrjeet Phagura, Debra Schlesener, Valerie Smith, and Kris Vierra. 3.42 - Timothy Crabtree and Lisa Flores. 3.40 - Jon Macfarlane. 3.33 - Stacie Allison, Antoinette Austin, Carol Brogdon, Susan Carlquist, Maria Cervantes, Karen Choate, Donna Cobb, Eric Cullen, Annette Cunningham, Janell Dowdin, Marjorie Forrister, Tamara Hall, Ernest Haro, Katherine Koehler, Marie Koehler, Debra LaBarbera, Denise Lanier, Robin Little, Peter Montez, Daniel Oldroyd, Margarita Ortiz, Jesus Rodriguez, Andrew Rudd, Michael Sanford, Jo Ann Schlesener, Brett Storm, Brian Stuart, John Tade, Deborah Thompson, Kevin Tippets, Kathleen TuU, Martin ViUalpando, and Adalberto Villanueva. 3.25 - Beth Baker, Jose Manzo, Bradley Palmer, and Erika Wick- man. 3.20 - Jorge Duenas. 3.18 - Gabe Herrera. 3.17 - Moises Alejo, Leah Allen, Teresa Bergman, Sharon Coop- rider, Leslie Deniz, Roxanne Dowd, John Dugan, Shawn Dustin, Michael Engler, Lamont Feske, Kathern Gibson, Sabrina Gibson, Gall Haul, Torrie Hepworth, Lynell Jagoe, Robert Jensen, Wendy Jensen, Bonita Joyce, Brenda Little, Charles Lowery, Jenny Lukza, Roger McClung, Christopher McMuUen, Kenneth Miller, Donna Monson, Pamela Nuchols, Harald Pettersen, Avelina Ramirez, Leslye Ramsey, Kelly Roberts, James Sherman, Susan Sizelove, Christopher Smith, Dianne Struble, Debra Tilby, Jeanne Tull, and Melisse Wickman. " 3.16, Kelvinder Phagura. 3.14 - Teresa Vasquez; 3.08. Melissa Haury and Anthony Luiz. 3.00 - Catalina Alcantar, Chelene Alexahder, Colleen Allen, Delia Anguiano, Maria Anguiano, Javier Avalos Larry Barr, Michael Ben- nett, William Boelmmi, Maria Ceballos, C tthia Chambers, Yolanda Chavez, Burton Christopherson, Michael Evenson, Kevin Frost, Adrian Gonzalez, Elaine Hensley, Rhonda Hepworth, Timothy Hollandsworth, Gena Jacob, Kimberly Keck, Kristopher King, Dana LaBarbera, Samuel Lewis, Shaanon Maberry, Bryce Mathews, David Mattly, Patricia Menchaca, Bruce McConnell, Kelly Morgan, Eric Olson, Kimberly Pantaleoni, Debt Parachini, Francisco Perez, Cathy Pinder, Richard Pollock, Graciela Ramirez, Luis Rodriguez, Christopher Schwartz, Keith Schwartz, Jerd Soares, Shannon Stohl- man, Maria Villanueva, Ronald Wirick, Stephen Wortham, and Michael Wright, Gridley students eXhibit at Jr. Grand National Young agricultural students from the Gridley area are among the over 1,800 youngsters com- peting in the 34th annual Junior Grand National Livestock Exposi- tion, March 28 through April 1 at the San Francisco Cow Palace. Over 3,000 quality animals will be on exhibit at this year's Junior Grand National, which also in- cludes a junior rodeo, March 29-30 and a junior horse show, April 3-9. FFA and 4H students from throughout the west will be com- peting in market, dairy and goat classes. Gridley's '4H exhibitors include: Stephanie Criddle, Misty Criddle, Wendy Criddle, Lisa DiUabo and Deanna Dillahunty. Exhibitors in FFA from Gridley High are: Brent Springer, Toni Austin, Pam Nuchols, Jim Ander- son, Eric Olson, Tony LaBarbera, Chris McEean, Rob Waller, Erich Waller, Russell Sears, Steven Olson, Mike Wright and Benny Cobeen. ~ ,4 ALL-WSL GUARD KEN BIRD. DANCE HORIZONS - Marienella Rasilainen will perform her solo "Ticket to Existence" as part of the Gridley High School girls Modern Dance program to be presented next week. Thirty-eight students will per- form 25 dances and a finale March 18-21 beginning at 7:30 p.m. in Farmer's Hall. Admission is $3 for adults, $2 for students with a student body card and $1 for children under 12. There will be a variety of dances, ranging from serious to light-hearted. Boys' Tennis Schedule - 1980 Date School Courts March 14 Las Plumas Las Plumas March 19 Yuba City Yuba City March 24 Pleasant Valley Gridley March 25 Corning Corning March 28 Live Oak Gridley April 9 Yuba City Yuba City April 11 Orland Gridley April 15 Sutter Sutter April 18 Colusa Colusa April 22 Wheatland Gridley April 25 W.S.L. Colusa Championships May 16 C.I.F. TBA , Championships All matches at 3:30 p.m. COACH: Earl Souza Boys' & Girls' Track Schedule - 1980 Date Opponent Track March 15 Encina Relays Encina March 21 Marysville/Las Plumas Marysville March 26 Willows Gridley March 29 Willows Field Events Willows April 9 Wheatland/Live Oak Live Oak April 12 Del Oro Invitational Del Oro April 16 Orland Orland April 19 Oroville Relays Oroville Vanden .Relays Vanden April 23 Corning Gridley April 26 Capital City Invitational Sacramento Corning Invitational Corning Central Valley Invifational Central Valley April 30 Sutter Sutter May 3 Woodland Invitational Woodland May 9 W.S.L. Gridley May 16 Medium School Gridley Championship May 23/24 NSCIF Finals TBA COACHES: Chris Gulbrandsen, Carol Johnson & Carolyn Thompson Share a ride to Lake Tahoe Put the headaches of driving to the ski slopes aside, and gave money besides, by sharing a ride to the Tahoe area this winter:That's the message of a new California Department of Transportation [CALTRANS] brochure. The colorful and comprehensive Operation Ski Lift handbook pro- Fish & Game CALENDAR March 19, Wed. - (DFG) Close sport fishing season for spiny lobster. April 3, Thurs. - (FGC) Fish and Game Commission meeting in San Diego. April 4, Fri. - (FGC) Fish and Game Commission meeting, in San Diego. (Announcement of proposed 1980 mammal hunting and furbearer trapping regu|a- , tions.) April 25, Frl. - (FGC) Fish and Game Commission meeting, ih Los Angeles. (Adoption of 1980 mammal hunting and furbearer trapping regulations.) vides up-to-date information on train and bus services to Tahoe from the Bay Area and the greater Sacramento area. It outlines route and schedule information of Tahoe area transit opc ators [buses and shuttles that provide service between ski areas] and lists reasonably priced group ski pack- ages available through clubs, associations and ski shops. In addition to promoting the use of alternate means of transporta- tion to the mountains, Operation Ski Lift offers a free computer match service for skiers interested in carpooling to the slopes. After registering, an enrollee receives a print-out listing the names of other interested carpoolers, their prefer- .ence for driving or riding, their ski- mg preference and what ski areas they prefer. Individuals then con- tact each other independently. Bay area skiers should call RIDES at [415] 861-POOL or [408] 996- POOL to sign up for this service. Sacramento area skiers can register by calling Caltrans at [916] 323-SNOW. The brochure also in- cludes an easy mail-back registra- tion card for those interested in this convenient service. The brochure is free to the public and available at local ski shops, Tahoe ski areas, or by con- tacting RIDES or Caltrans. 0' (Continued from Page 1) years because of budget cuts and lack of participation. He added many history books are a decade old and maps are even older. "We are not happy with the cuts made in the past. We are not happy about the cuts we are recommend- tog," Lynch said. "We understand the necessity for the cuts and will fully cooperate in these or any others that may need to be made." Lynch added he hoped the board will think in terms of overall good and long term planning instead of "applying grease to the squeaky wheel." Steve Ostling, area chairman of the Industrial Arts and Vocational Education Department, recommend- ed that some classes charge for workbooks, drop the recotdkeep- ing class, charge for welding ma- terials, have a shop card for Home Economics, charge a fee for lost tools and increase fees on current charges. "There are no real frills," he said. "The frills are gone." Photography and Industrial Drawing teacher George Dean said the school has a big investment in photo equipment, such as enlargers, and that students currently pay for most of the materials except chemi- cals and the teaching time. In the English Department, Jan Roberts said there is just no place else to cut. Many rently being taught The total English budget runs about "We can't cut. need a teacher," Mike Henry, Spanish teacher, point that if you drop students are still going go into another AREA There are five area Gridley High School duty pay. They serve as a tween staff, tees, students and the The total cost of the men program is $1,822 in pay. Nelson called the and necessary" and provide a great deal of the school and me at COUNSELING Many teachers meeting praised the partment, saying it to the school. Counselors said they ably cut the summer have such activities in or late Spring, such as orientation. All three counselors dentialed to teach gram be trimmed so theY( a regular classroom Dale Boys' Baseball Schedule- Opponent Field March 14 March 18 March 21 March 25 March 28 April 8 April 11 April 15 April 22 April 29 May 2 May 6 May 9 Colusa Ashland (Double Header) Live Oak Orland Sutter Willows Wheatland Corning Orland Willows Sutter Corning Wheatland All games start at 4 p.m. COACH: Ted White Gridley So ttet asa Lupe finf ) It will be Casa Lupe against BBB in opening round play of the Grid- ley Adult Basketball League play- offs beginning tonight at Sycamore School gym. Casa Lupe and BBB will tipoff at 6:45 p.m. tonight, followed by State Farm vs. FWT at 8:15. In the other opening contest, Little Or- chards and Points Unlimited will go at 6:45 p.m. March 17. Casa Lupe and BBB will then have a bye since there are only six teams and will automatically go to the finals in each bracket. The loser of the State Farm- FWT game will play the loser of the Little Orchards-Points Un- limited game at 6:45 p.m. March 19. The consolation championship will be played March 21 at 6:45 p.m. The winners of those two first- round games will square off March 19 at 8:15 p.m. for the right to go to the championship contest at 8:15 p.m. March 21. Casa Lupe finished the season in first place, followed by State Farm, Little Orchards, Points Un- limited, FWT and finally, BBB. MONDAY NIGHT There were a couple of thrilling makeup games Monday night to wind up the GABL's regular sea- son schedule. Salmon fishery moratorium Persons interested in Cafifor- nia's commercial salmon fishery were reminded today that there is a moratbrium in effect on new en- tries into the fishery. The Department of Fish and Game said that under terms.of the moratorium, persons who wish to fish salmon commercially must qualify by having participated in the fishery some time between 1974 and 1979 or by having madeasub- stantial investment toward becom- ing a commerical salmon fisher- man before Jan. 1, 1980. Details of the moratorium are available from DFG offices, the announcement said. In the opening game limited outscored second overtime , 116-106. The win spoiled a FWT. They were into the final quarter, force the game into POINTS Armanino, 30; Loftin, 21; Green, 17; Herboth, 5; and Post, FWT (106) - L. McDaniel, 33; Owen, way, 12; Brown, 10; 4. in the final game, blew Little Orchards third quarter and held 80-67 win, which gave ond place finishing. chards was playing Wingo, who is points a game. STATE FARM (80) 28; Brown, 15; P. Jolly, 12; B. EllcessOr, Tamagni, 4. LITTLE Little, 20; Baggett, 14; Dempsey, 10; Wildlife More than 15 rrfillion students, teachers and servation-minded pected to take part in the servance of National Week, which opens The sponsoring life Federation 394,000 education students kits and more million Wildlife Week in Guam, Puerto Rico Virgin Islands. Redford is taking ti "Ordinary People," is directing, to narrate Week public service ments for television. feature a grizzly bear natural habitat, and how the grizzly, like the nation's wildlife, is numbers because" destruction.