Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
May 14, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 3     (3 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 14, 1980

Newspaper Archive of Cloverdale Reveille produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

ake legislators have n Geothermal study bills standards. "The purpose of the bills was to study ways to increase energy production without increasing hydrogen sulfide odor. Unfortunately, some local officials thought the bills might result in a change that could increase odor problems; this obviously was never our intent," said Keene (D-Mendocino). "Local governments have done a good job of. enforcing air quality standards, and there was no intention of taking any enforcement power away from them without their consent. We're dropping the bills so there at Geyserville High School, was May Day festivities. Photo by Millie :lllld have ecies to Ways to in- energy odor with- ff local ob- announced bills state the cost- current in and ImProvement market Plywood mills and on 26. Week, and large and federal tight money policies and a national housing industry collapse. APA Executive Vice President Bronson J. Lewis said that while plywood manufacturers "may have reached the bottom of their most severe market decline ever, progress toward recovery will be slow and gradual." can be no mistake about this," said Bosco (D- Occidental). Some of the older geothermal units at The Geysers in Sonoma and Lake Counties use an outdated air filtration system that cuts energy production by an estimated 75 megawatts-- more than 11 percent. "The loss of 75 megawatts is significant, especially at a time when the United States is striving for energy in- dependence. I hope that all concerned parties will con- tinue to discuss the issue and try to find a method of saving that lost power," Bosco said. "If a more cost-effective technology can achieve as good or better air quality, I believe we should use it. I was rather" surprised, that some local officials objected to a study." Keene said. Before Bosco's AB 2788 was dropped, it was approved by the Assembly Resources, Land Use and Energy Committee, the most en- vironmentally conscious committee in the California Legislature. Before Keene's SB 1828 was dropped, it was approved by the Senate Enegry and Public Utilities Committee. CHS to do profiles on sophs, and jrs. Appointments will be available from 7:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. daily May 16 through 30. Thursdays ex- cepted. 6:30 p.m., 7:00 and 7:30 p.m. appointments will be available Tuesdays only. Any other special requests may be arranged by calling Mrs. Nervo, or the office 894- 2538. Sophomore and junior students of Cloverdale High School and their parents will receive appointment slips this week for individual profiles. Mrs. Nervo, counselor, will meet with student and parent to discuss general performance, G.P.S., test scores, career interests and future educational plans. Cranston urges Japan to limit car exports to U.S. performance" of Detroit in failing to produce enough fuel efficient automobiles to meet present demand, the U.S. government cannot permit the industry to be "materially injured," Cranston said. Cranston who is Senate Majority Whip, was joined by I0 other Senators. Cranston said the United Auto Workers estimates that two out of three of Califor- fda's 22,000 auto workers are now out of work. The Ford plant in San Jose shut down Friday, laying off 3,740 workers for at least two weeks. Ford's Pico Rivera plant had previously closed down, laying off 4,000, and 3,800 General Motors em- ployees have been laid off for at least 16 months following the shutdown of its South Gate plant. The GM plant in Van Nuys has cut one of its two shifts, laying off 2,260. With more than 215,000 auto workers laid off-including 14,000 in California alone - Senator Alan Cranston (D., Calif.) has urged Japan to limit its care exports to the U.S. and to encourage Japanese automobile manufacturers to open plants here. Cranston, in a letter to Prime Minister Mayasayoshi Ohira, warned that there is "growing sentiment" in Congress to impose a man- datory restriction on car imports if the Japanese do not act voluntarily. "The growing threat to our economy by the increased flow of imports makes Congressional action almost inevitable," he said. He noted that the automobile industry is "a key sector of the U.S. manufacturing economy on which basic industrial sectors are dependent". Despite the "disappointing Rosa JC Invites the community Under the Oaks" -a and Rosa - will suggested that out-of-town alumni may wish to return to Sanla Rosa for a weekend of special events. Planned by alumni, students, staff and com- munity, A Day Under the Oaks is de signed to bring the community on campus to see, experience and enjoy what SRJC has to offer. It's a day of fun, contests and shows and it promises r of Events Wed. May 14th Veterans Memorial at 7: 30 p.m. the High School at 7:30 p.m. Memorial at 11:30 p.m. at 7:30p.m. Veterans Memorial at 10 a.m. p,m. the Rose and the SeCond the and have Thrus. May 15th Hall at 8 p.m. Women at Briarwood at 7:30 p.m. at The Encore at 7: 30 p.m. John's at 12:15 p.m. eat 8p.m. at a p.m. Fri. May 16th at the Veterans Memorial at 9 a.m. (May 16-17-18) at Citrus Fair Sun. May 18th (Band Benefit) at the Citrus May 19th at 7:30p.m. at Memorial at 6:30 p.m. p.m. Club Card Party at Masonic Temple events of interest to every member of the family. A barbecue will be sponsored by the Aggie's Club and there will be radio-controlled car races, children's events, hourly demonstrations of SRJC's new planetarium, Native American dances and displays, arts and crafts and plant sales. A rerun of last year's hilarious KSRO "Outrageous Olymtics" will be held on the front lawn. The SRJC jazz band will play, and other li.ve entertainment will be featured throughout the day. SRJC's academic depart- ments will sponsor tours and demonstrations, and the SRJC counseling staff has planned a special orientation for high school students and their parents. Wednesday, May 14, 1980 - Page 3 The Cloverdale Cadettes held a bake sale on Saturday, May Fredricks, Sonia Pope, Bandmaster. Steve Connolly, Nikki 3, raising $25, which they turned over to Steve Connolly for llarris and Ginger Butler. Photo by Janice. the Vienna Band trip. Shown left to right are: Nina Ram Sale scheduled for May 24 The Cloverdale Ram Sale Committee announces the date of the Fifty-Third An- nual Ram Sale and the program. The sale date will be May 24, at the Cloverdale City Park. The program for Friday, May 23 is: 10 a.m. - Redwood Empire Sheep Dog Trials...A perpetual trophy was donated by Larry A. Ford & Son, Arcata. The program for Saturday May 24 is: 9 a.m. - Inspection of sale rams and ewes. Tues. May 20th Grange Hall at 8 p.m. ) at The Studio at 7 p.m. Church at 12 noon Memorial at 9 a.m. at7a.m. at the Library at 3 p.m. 11:30 a.m. - Lamb Bar-B- Que, sponsored by Cloverdale Farm Bureau. 1 p.m. - Sale will start. _U.S. Senator Hayakawa: 'Suffolk, Dorset, Corriedale, Columbia and Targhee rams will be going up for sale. Also, registered yearling ewes and whitefaced yearling range ewes. There will be a drawing for a registered Border Collie Puppy, with buyers and consigners eligible. Officers for the Cloverdale Ram Sale Committee for 1980 are: Silas Francis, Cioverdale ..... President; Tom Crane, Santa Rosa ..... Vice President; Steve Olson, Santa Rosa ..... Secretary; Charles Rainoldi, Clover- dale ..... Treasurer; Ernest Brodersen, Petaluma ..... Sale Manager. Pleased with choice of Sec. of State The President recently announced the appointment of Senator Edmund Muskie of Main as Secretary of State. I heard the announcement with surprise, since I had never thought of him in this con- nection, but I was also very pleased. When I came to the Senate in 1977, I was a political novice. Serving for two years in the Budget Committee, of which Senator Muskie was Chairman, I learned to ap- preciate his extraordinary knowledge of governmental affairs, as well as his mature and balanced judgement. Also, he acted in many ways as a mentor to me in the operation of Senate corn- mittees. I learned much from him during this period. I would judge that Senator's foreign policy views are very much in tune with those of the President. Moreover, his many years on the Hill will be helpful in strengthening the sometimes tenuous relations between the U.S. Senate and the White House. To me, Senator Muskie's most interesting charac- teristic, both in committee and on the Senate floor, was his ability to get angry, to speak vigorously, and to let his anger be known. He is not a timid man. I consider Edmund Muskie to be a great American States. I wish him every representing the best success in his difficult new traditions of the United assignment. WeTip Report The Sonoma County hair parted in the middle, Sheriff's Office reports that reddish-blonde moustache on April 21, 1980 between the which comes to the corners of hours of 0430 and 0530 hours, his mouth. He was last scken an unknown man forced his wearing faded blue jeans and way into a Sonoma Valley a white shirt of some type. woman's home and raped' Any' information on  [his her. " crime should be forward eel to He is described as follows: the Sonoma County Violent White male adult, mid 20's to Crimes Unit, 707-527-2374 to early 30's, 5-6 to 5-8, medium Detective Mike Brown or build, blond medium length contact WeTip at 800-472-7785. MTC to hold public hearing The Metropolitan Tran- sportation Commission will hold a public hearing to determine whether public transit needs in Sonoma County are being met prior to allocating Transportation Development Act (TDA) funds for local streets and roads. The hearing will be at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, May 21, at the Sonoma County Super- visors Chambers, Room 102A, 2555 Mendocino Ave., Santa Rosa. TDA is a funding source for I AND MAKE HISTORY! Accept Our Invitation C HISTORY BOOK MAIL A REPLY CARD SO YOUR FAMILY WILL BE INCLUDED! |1 |.J,l-I- I -I-I-l-i-I-i-i-i*li-l- J'L" -i-1-1-1- i For More Information Contact: Cloverdale Historical Society P. O. Box 433 Cloverdale, CA 95425 Phone 894-2246 or 894-3495 public transportation systems throughout the State of California. Funds are generated from a tax of one- quarter of one percent on all retail sales in the region. TDA funds are available for supporting established transit systems as well as for initiating new ones. In the three northern counties Napa, Sonoma and Solano - some funds may be used for street and road purposes. Persons appearing at the TDA public hearing are encouraged to submit written statements. For further information, contact MTC's Public Information Office at (415) 894-3223. MTC is responsible for developing a comprehensive regional transportation plan for the nine-county Bay Area and for allocating state and federal transportation funds. METAMUCIL 14 oz. Special 89