Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
February 6, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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February 6, 1980

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Wednesday, February 6, 1980- Page 11 Souverain wines well received in France five months ago shipped six cases each of two w.tqes, '75 Zinfandel mot Noir. The hundred cases were to the reknown Importer, Henri anuary 28th a order of '75 Zin- Noir was the Winery to 5th on the "California Star" warehouse of Henri m Arbois, Jura, 'inery President announced. us Wile Sons and Inc., sole agents and worldwide for wines, also have Souverain to Bermuda and soon there was conjecture as to how the wines would be received. It is now clear that wine sales between the two world famous wine producing regions are a two way street. For years imported wines from France were considered THE wines by "con- niosseurs", but there is now every reason to believe that the France may become every bit as particular, in the same fashion about Souverain and other premium California Wines. Nell Bianchini, President of Julius Wile Sons & Company, said of Souverain wines, "they have won many major medals at important in- ternational and domestic wine festivals, including the Sonoma County Harvest Fair, the Orange County. Fair, the Los Angeles County Fair and the International Viticultural and Wine Growing Fair in Ljubljana, Yugoslavia." Just last year at the In- ternational Tasting in Paris, Souverain was awarded Gold Medals for their '75 Zinfandel and '76 Pinot Noir, the same two wines that are being reshipped to France. In addition, the '76 Petite Sarah won a Silver Medal. Souverain wines are produced by North Coast Cellars, which is owned by a limited partnership of 246 North Coast California grape growers. "Those growers have vineyards which th.rough the years have produced the fine wines now associated with |he increased world-wide recognition of the better California wines", com- mented Chandler. The sales and marketing debut of Souverain wines in France is being coordinated by Michel Garnier, president of Julius Wile Sons and Company International. "While there certainly is no shortage of wine in France," said Garnier, who was born and educated there, "they import our wine to get the distinctive California taste, which is something different than has been on the French market. Actually, it's even a bit snobbish" All Souverain premium wines are. vintage dated and aged in oak, where beneficial. Red wines are aged up to three years before release. "We believe in producing quality wines," said Chan- dler, "which is evidenced in our policy of having our varietals made with 100 percent Appellation North Coast grapes. We also maintain a 100 percent vin- tage and 100 percent varietal policy in all our varietals." Byrne announces candidacy for judge Raymond Byrne this week officially declared his can- didacy for Judge of the Municipal Court, Department 5, office 4. Byrne is felony trial prosecutor for Sonoma County. After Byrne became an attorney on January 14, 1964 the date of his eldest son's first birthday), he practiced civil and criminal law in Los Angeles. He originated and formulated the Consumer and En- viromnent Protection Division of Los Angeles, and established the Abatement Section of the Los Angeles District Attorney's office. This involved criminal and civil abatements and civil injunctive reliefs. Bryne holds a Juris Doctorate degree, Loyola, and is a board certified Criminal Law Specialist. As felony trial prosecutor for Los Angeles, he prosecuted many of the complex, felony trials in- cluding the one which was the basis for the novel "The Onionfield." Byrne and his family moved to Sonoma County in 1973, and in April, 1974, he went to work for the District Attorney of Sonoma County. At that time he was the legal advisor for the Narcotics Enforcement Grant until 1975, then to the courtroom as felony trial prosecutor. He is also an instructor in Ad- ministration of Justice at (left) attache of the French Consulate in San Francisco with Lee Chandler. of Souverain Winery. at the initial official sendoff of the twelve hundred cases of and Pinot Noir to France. Photo by R. Surlow. Santa Rosa Junior College, and Professor at Los Guilicog" Police Academy, pot graduate courses. The most recent case Raymond Byrne has prosecuted as felony trial prosecutor for Sonoma County is that of People v. Fraser, Toolate. In this first degree murder case. the defendants were sentenced on January 18, 1980 to life without possibility of parole, plus five years, the harshest prison sentence in Sonoma County history. Byrne had this to say: "Being a judge is a heavy responsibility. It's a job that takes a lot of hard work and dedication, if it is going to be done properly. We need some changes in our courtrooms. I think everyone would agree that our present system is not working very well, and in fact, the victim and the community seem to get the short end of the stick Our courts carefully protect the rights of the defendant, and this is proper. However, it seems to me, that in the scuffle to protect defendent's rights, other rights are trampled on or neglected- the rights of the rest of us. This is not the way our laws are written or intended to be used. The laws are in the books to protect the rights of everyone who comes before the court, whether victim or defendant. For example, I l)eputy District Attorney Raymond Byrne seeks judgeship. lie is known for his flamboyant courtroom style and a tough la and order philosophy, tie will be challenging Municipal ('our( Judge Richard Day in the June 3 primary. believe that crime costs restitution pays. The victims should be restored to their properties by the labor, ef- forts or monies from those who rob and steal. For every broken law, there is a balance - a solution. Just because these laws are not often used does not mean they don't exist. As judge, I intend to use them. I firmly believe that judges should be elected by the people they serve, not ap- pointed by bureaucrats in Sacramento in exchange for political favors." Byrne also stated that he would like to thank all of the hardworking people who are passing petitions for him. And would like to thank all who, have signed his petitions. Hens Cauliflower Root Beer o . = = l i Meat Pies Smoked Pcmcs=,0088 xaxoss fib  1 i:::i I I  Manor House, Cm'ssrib m ':;"_- __."':Tffo= t .... ::.; I I : ','i Frozen, 8 Ounces T0p..,.Sjripin-===,s2" ! nn,i To Round----.. = $2 66 ,.-r..,':- .... :'_ ;c  Grapefruit | |1  U Vl Ps s=  . Coe ' 0 lb. [..-t ....... z.:3 I Indian  | |]34C=1 U fnrU][ J '.y ._ ,o nQ I River ',._v=__ I I   vs'm ", = Cannedpork SausageHam'-" Sl IVOperYrsonal Si  P ...........  -'Ir forD,,,/ " e.r., ,/, oz e Chuck Roast S.l- ......... r790, G,.rgMP:.d Beef.===, H" fo Chicken Franks %88* Sm0.k.ed Butts00 H" ! S34 F?g!eXicS.t e Smokm Lin00 N::00d.1 n ,, Porterhouse Ancient Age --- 00'0r89,00 c| I 0015, Gra2ee' . Table Wines 0 $K. 00':ogg = --foriJ[ Top .amen t Bill D:7;:irCthT./li Htaekrienghealls twhihChthledr;in;tSurPtfUorreSpaWriethn:aticCkla:; :t t tth:  I Wente Grey Riesling O $KI =''="'  o selection of art I . I I Ii t SAFEWAY J )s offered at SSU ,j,, .ISAFEWAY|| 3 retund on every , ilj ,6Ounces S 29 I " klll_l I tosackyour | ag array of while learning an enjoyable include field trips to the I w .... _m"lbl| i Groceries. Double i calligraphy craft." deYoung .m  ..o 1 Safeway Film $19 tur, to Among the courses tha!,will first hand examination and j I. of- begin in February are .__'e critical comparison of some .-:,,,i;,o,,,.,o,..,,,,,  I tate Art of Ca.igrapny ', of the great masters. At- tended "Learning the _R,,man and chitect Carl E. Book will thefirst Gothic Scripts, "The instruct "Modern Ar- Motor 0il ._. 1 Fabric S0ftener==-.:h el" ! Pursuit of Beauty in ehitecture", and will point Hiiin 30W, quart  UO re free so Mr. Domenichelli asks that parents come in as soon as possible to get by Janice. sculpture art-will be of- i SOnoma State Y Extended I Courses. are European Art: From 1300to out to students those or- Baby Fresh Wipes Is0ft Drinks o,-- 61" With the persona] 1600", "Silk Screen", "Mural chitects who have influenced 12 Ounce Cns and profesional Painting". Realistic Painting successive structures .count  JSharp Cheddar-----'-'.- *2" OUr community Methods". "Photo-Realism because of their highly in- P''* mind," corn- in Portraiture", "Artistic novative, workable solutions . Morehouse, Aspects of Interior Design", to specific design problems. Art Depart- "Commercial Art Layout" =,. =,, ...,n=,_=__= r,=?,%2 - s. ,o. ,= u,,w ,z ,too, m -, s,,,,,=, sto,, m the,o,,, --.. ,m,.,m, .,.'wry aria m .ruz, Sms in mtmN qutlt only. "Most of and "Modern Architecture". Other art courses will start instructors are "Commercial Art Layout" during March and April, and and aremore is designed to teach the most are held during to help methods and skills of ad- evenings and on weekends to practical ap- vertising art while "The accommodate the schedules their work Pursuit of Beauty" series will of those who work full4ime.