Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
May 7, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 11     (11 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 11     (11 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 7, 1980

Newspaper Archive of Cloverdale Reveille produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

....6n ".*;o Thing: .o, ,,;-- By NdMMly h Perer .'... :.;.. |OFEVENFORTHEBAND May 14,-IN@ motion about the International held in Vienna provided by the plus two other .films about Cloverdale High School Girl's May 16-17-18 m Penioini, C'm., big at the Citrus Fair Grounds. May 17, IN@ Garde Club Card Party and Luncheon to Building 12:30 p.m. Sand- coffee will be served. Ladies who work- he luncheon please phone Tend Paine or advance reservations. There will be door for the fabulous Vienna Quilt. and welcome. May 17. 1585 Whmie and Gabby are puttinl[ on a at the Washington School from students have tickets or May 18, 19$0 of Vienna Pancake Breakfast". held at the Citrus Fair Grounds Allan Furber said the tickets will be on and everybody is welcome. May 19, I CLUB: Card Party, Monday at Phone S94-2202 for more information. June IS, I Bon Voya. Jmse 28, INS Free Continental Breakfast for on Saturday morning. May 24, IM0 ' the Rotary Club to be held at from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Interested Ruth Oeding,'s94-34.  May 3i, lJO0 Banaflt:the Band!. PROJECTS FOR BAND Crom's and Calm'. Conecti can.: cans at Preston (behind the store) and cans and newsimpers at 111 Rosewood "no mngazines". Save all newspapers! , order of R.SO or more, 25 cents is : Wina W'ddPis! Borniehas i-ee .... German lessons for the Band Satta'day morning at the High to aJn. Ceramic Hummel copies made by at the Orange Tree. Tickets are Tree the Fashion Ytt: ORANGE BLOSSOM GARDEN available from the garden club Preskient. Thumb Garden Club has tickets Drawing to be held at the Card and Mur mry are in charge. md studems realized more than $50e Parts: Old and used imtteri have far. Ai MedNmeci says to keep them studmlt to Vkmna. (The money is iq $190 donation goes to the Band for each Bowling Leaaue con- the S lbs. and 12 :a Student or phone Mrs. W'dlianm at INFORMATION about the Band, phone Connie Jan Davies 8N-38 or write Box 311, of America, First National Bank and are accepting donations, or, CHS Band Fund Box 311, Cloverdaie, THEIR OWN WAY have omitted from this calendar of If you will plea send in your written ikm 311 ie, Ca., 1 it in the nex!t issue. Remember the requires getting the informatiou one ' noon is my deadline so I'H need tbe e. Thank you, Cloverdale! the Austrian Counmd in San to the Austrian National Tourist Mouat's quest the Austrian Counsul is film about the International Youth and" other films about Vienna. be shown at the Cloverdale on Wednesday May 14, lg00 at 7:30 to come. This will give to see what they are contributing to more needs to be done...before the kids  i:(/!i: //i  /i ?i /i The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Cloverdale Fire Department presented the Cloverdale High School Band $100 towards their Vienna trip. Julie Birchfield and Karen Wolf members of the band, accept the check from Shirley Murray and Theresa Meier of the Auxiliary. Also in pictured is little Lisa Meier. Photo by Janice. Manzanita Manor Musings By JAN FREEMAN share their love with. may be long in the land." At Manzanita Manor, we This means, you'll have a have 72residents; 46of them long and prosperous life if May II, 1980, Mother's are, or have been, mothers, you honor and respect your parents always, no matter what! May this Mother's Day be a great day of giving and receiving love. Wednesday, Ny 7, 1980 - Page 11 Jack Domenichelll, Chairman of B.A. Extension Committee "1980 marks the Centenary of The Salvation Army in the U.S.A.," announces Jack Domenichelli, chairman of the local Service Extension Committee. chairman, "and coinciding with National Salvation Army Week (May 12 through 18), as Association Mem- bership Drive is being launched." "For the greater part of Ahese I00 years assistance to the needy in our community has been available, thanks to the generous support of the people and the enthusiasm of committee members, all unpaid volunteers, who ac- cept the challenge of meeting the need at the time and place of need whether it be one meal or handling the effects of a disaster. "To mark this milestone in our history," says the All contributions will benefit the services provided locally, as well as help maintain the network of facilities throughout California and Nevada. Reminders by mail are being sent to regular donors. New subscribers are needed and should send contributions to The Salvation Army, P.O. Box 3465, San Francisco 94119 for receipting and return of membership card. Gary Antolini honored Day ] That's the day we have set aside to tell our Mothers and Grandmothers we love them ! Right? Wrong ! Every day is Mother's Day! All over the world, 365 days a year, (366 this year), Mothers are wiping runny noses, packing lunches for school, loving, scolding, training, teaching, keeping a vigil by the side of an ill child, and at times, someone else's child. Mothers are fighting for human rights, Women's Rights, the right to live, the right to die, the right to go to war, and the right to stay at home and raise her family. Mother's are God's answer to the heart cry of the world - "Somebody love me!" But Mothers need love too. All of us have, or have had, a mother some time in our lives. (Science hasn't ad- vanced that far yet!) Take time to love her. Take time to tell her she's appreciated for herself as a person. Husbands need to tell the motimrs of their children, "I forgive you for your mistakes and I love you for the hard work you do, just raising our family!" Maybe your mother is gone from this earth or you never knew your real Mother. My suggestion is to find one to love. There are mother's everywhere who would love to have one more child, no matter how old or young to I'm so grateful for all the sons, daughters, wives husbands, friends that come regularly to visit and en- courage I know it's hard to look at mother, or grand- mother when she's sick, twisted, in some cases paralyzed, confused, disoriented, etc. We remember how beautiful and full of life she once was and we can't understand why God has let this terrible thing happen to our precious Mother. In the same way, that same mother, can't understand why she has to be taken from her lovely home and family, and all her possessions, to be placed in a world of unfamiliar sounds, (not always pleasant), sights and smells. They aren't there because their families didn't want them any more, they are there because they are sick and unable to take care of themselves. Remember when you were small or sick mad dn't ,take x ourself? There was mother, sitting up all night watching, waiting, hoping, praying, loving. Aren't you glad she never gave up? God bless Mothers everywhere, and God bless sons and daughters with good memories ? The fifth commandment says "Honor thy father and thy Mother, that thy days Gary Antolini, candidate for Municipal Court Judge of Dept. 3, was honored at a recent reception at the home of Sebastopol Mayor Gwen Anderson. While introducing Antolini to her guests, Mayor Anderson urged their support for the man "we need in Municipal Court." Antolini told the assembled guests, "A law is a rule of our society, to exist peaceably we must have laws that provide protection for all members of society. This protection must be for victims and witnesses of crimes as well as for the defendents." i .... iii  Prizes were awarded for poppy posters at an assemply at ' Kaserman, Frank Ramos, Tina Baumgardner, Krlsty Wirt, Washington School last week, at which time Tammy Kata Zagoritesand Gary Bate. Front row, Wilson Ouyang, Kaserman, left, Miss Western Poppy. helped with the Sara Larson. Robin Kramer, Loretta Sheperd and Richard presentation. Shown left to right, standing; Tamara Pinckard. Photo by Jose Esparza. California schools have already faced dwindling support Even though the price Californians now pay for public education is not high in comparison to other states, sharp cuts in support for elementary and high schools may be on the way if Proposition 9 passes this June, according to a University of California economist. "In the wake of Proposition 13 and subsequent legislation, there are more cries to 'trim the fat' in state and local government," said George Goldman, U.C. Cooperative Extension economist at Berkeley. Goldman, with U.C. Berkeley staff research associate Noreen Roche, has just completed a study sc. 1 finances in California, .and their work suggests there is little or no fat left to trim. Statistics in the study in- dicate., California ex- penditm' for public schools measured on a "per student" basis were .ranked 22nd nationwide in 1977. Goldman characterizes this as a "surprisingly low figure for a state with one of the highest per capita incomes in the U.S." . He said low expenditures have resulted in, among other things, one of the poorest teacher-student ratios in the nation - one that is exceeded in 47 states. Goldman and Roche also found that administration expenditures were very low - 44th among the states, and attendance and health ser- vice expenditures were below the national average. California's transportation expenditures per pupil were 50th nationwide. The economists's report showed that revenues for public schools in California as a percentage of the state's personal income have been on the decline since the 1973- 74 school year, indicating that the increasing wealth of California during that time has not gone to improve the state's educational system. comparison to other states, with California's federal revenues per student in 1976-77 ranking 29th nationwide. In 1976-77 approximately 41 percent of California's non- federal funding came from the state, and 58 percent from local sources. Since then, he pointed out, post-Proposition 13 legislation has left local schools almost totally dependent on state funds for support. Goldman said that unless current laws regarding state bailouts of local schools are changed, the passage of Proposition 9 will almost certainly result in severe cutbacks in local school funding. "It seems unlikely the public school system could "In 1973-74 revenues survive such a cutback amounted to 5.8 percent of the without lowering the quality state's personal income and of educational services,"ahe California ranked 12th in the commented. "Whether they nation," Goldman explained, will be asked to try will be "By 1977-78 we were down to decided on June 3." 4.5 percent of personal in- Goldman and Roche's come and ranked 29th among study of school financing, the states." "l./Jcal School Revenues and As to government sources Expenditures in California," of funding for elementary and is available by postcard high schools, Goldman said request from Cooperative California does not receive Extension, University of much federal support in California, Berkeley, 94720. Bowling Scores ConUnued from page 9 Man. Night Ladies Photo by Mac 37 19 40157 Seghesio 35 21 39@79 Diliey 35 21 39675 Naureens 34 22 37524 Saw Center 25 31 38383 The Wheel 23 33 38970 WineCo. 21 35 38639 SatansSpirits 14 42 37391 High individual game Dianne Vail 184. High individual series Linda Lemley 552. High team game - Wine Co. 1032. High team series - Saw Center, 2964. Thurs Morning Better Half Dresser 34 22 Anderson 29 27 B&K Upholstery 28/ 27/z Torvick Tiger's 24V2 3V Cloverdale Hard- ware 23 33 Picky Q Picky 19vz 36' High game with handicap - Micky Damon 264. High series with handicap - Jane Whittaker 701. loverdale Merchants Association The regular monthly meeting was held at City Hall last Monday evening with Mike Pryor, presiding. Other officers and board members present were: Dale Peterson Jim Vlasak, Lloyd McClure, Seth Caldwell, Dina Giovannetti, Judy McDonald, J. Schuetz. Old Business: Since the aid to the Joe DiMaggio League, requested by Mrs. Chappel, was to be a unanimous undertaking by all the merchants, and since all merchants were not yet contacted, no action could be taken this time. Treasurer's report was read by Judy McDonald who also reported not being able to collect on a delinquent account Membership Committee by Judy Schutz revealed several new members joining but because of the nature of business would not be able to attend all meetings. The program chairman, Mac McClure explained the upcoming contest "CMA Hunt" to be held in June. Final details will be worked out by McClure and his committee and will be published very soon. A letter will be sent to all merchants asking everyone's cooperation to make this a big success. Pres Pryor announced that the Cloverdale Reveille would be contacting the merchants on Mothers' Day advertising in the local paper. Nominating .committee appointed: Judy McDonal, chairman with Dale Peterson and Seth Caldweil. After final nominations at the next meeting, ballots will be sent out to all merchants. Mac McClure suggested working out a budget for next year's activities so that when approached by organizations, merchants can respond in a body rather than in- dividually. Next regular meeting will be held on Monday, May 19th at 7:30 p.m. at the City Hall since the regular meeting falls on Monday, Memorial Day weekend holiday. Merchants are asked to mark their calendars so that their ideas may be expressed at the meeting. CMA to stage contest The Cloverdale Merchants ners' rewards. The contest is Association will stage a CMA based on "How Well Do You "Hunt" sometime in June. Know Your Cloverdale Hundreds of dollars in gift Merchants". Watch for certificates from local details coming soon. merchants will be the win- I.CoF. card party to be held Saturday May 10 The regular monthly card reminded that they should party will be held on May 10th come with a full table to avoid at St. Peter's Hall at 8 p,m. ,disappointment in playing. Door Prize, refreshments and The public is cordially in- prizes will be awarded at the vited; admission is $I per conclusion. Players are person. MIRACLE OF VIENNA BREAKFAST us Fair Povillion I Sunday May 18th i 7:00a.m. - Noon ,[ Sausage *Eggs ol00nsakm Coffoo oMIIk Children to 10 yrs.: $1.25 Adults - $2.75 Proceeds for High School Band Trip Tickets may I)e purchilsed from Shy INmd memller