"
Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
Lyft
June 11, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 12     (12 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 12     (12 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 11, 1980
 

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




.Page 12. WInesday, June 11, 1980 Clausen urges medal for olympic athletes Washington D.C. On Monday June 9th Congressman Don Clausen .sponsored legislation to authorize a special Congressional Medal to be presented to the U.S. Olympic athletes who support the U.S. boycott by sitting out the 1950 Summer Olympics in Moscow. 'rats medal will represent the thanks of the American people to our athletes for giving up what will be, for many, a once in a lifetime opportunity to participate in the games," Clasuen said. "Furthermore, this act will make clear our continued opposition to the unprovoked Soviet aggression in Afghanistan," he continued. The bill would give a gold- plated bronze medal, similar in quality to Olympic award medals, to each person who qualifies for the United States III I Sign up now for flag service This is the time of year when the volunteers visit : around town to sign people up :. for flag service. For $12 per year, the department will see that Old Glory is displayed in :front of your home or .business from 0700 to 1700 on all appropriate holidays :'throughout the year. We'll -drill a hole in your sidewalk :for the standard and then distribute the flags all 16 holidays. Even as you sleep; can't beat such a deal. We cannot always get the drill, so please think about it and be ready when the volunteers come around. The proceeds from this service go into the Flag fund, which is our main source of discretionary income. Funds from the annual Fireman's Ball are available for needed equipment only; the same is true of the money raised by the auxiliary. This year we were fortunate enough to win first prize for our entry in the Citrus Fair - but for the most part the Flag fund is our only source of unencumbered funds. This year our donation of $I000 to the Vienna trip depleted it severely, and there is a great groaning and gnashing of teeth in the councils of our treasury. So sign up for a flag, or pay your pledge if you're already on the route. The Fourth of July is coming right up. Fire Watch ", Here is a summary of the 18. - 0258 hours - vehicle fire :Tmponses by the Cloverdale at 101 (2mi. No.)-2trucks, 20 ,Fire Department during May men. i 04. - 0415 hours - wash down 19. - 1603 hours - vehicle fire "'nd Cloverdale Disposal- I at Dutcher Creek Rd. - I 4ruck, I man, truck, I man. t :- 04. - 0415 hours - wash down t Cloverdale Disposal -. I truck, t man. ' 04. - 1306 hours - gas spill tollowup at the above location. : 04. - 1806 hours - hydrant e at Healdshurg Ave. - 1 k, ! marl. 06. - 0646 hours - vehicle fire at 101 MGM - trucks, 16 men. 06. - 1547 hours - public response at 118 Elm - 1 truck, I man.. 06. - 2152 hours - structure fire at =8500 River Rd. - 3 trucks, 20 men. 07. - 1901 hours - oven fire at -734 Foothill - I truck, 1 man. -, 06. - 0215 hours - medical aid at 50 E. 2nd -1 truck, 1 man. 17. - 1153 hours - smoke check at 430 N. Jefferson - I trugk, I man. 17. - 1500 hours - smoke check at .Ist National Bank - I truck, t man. 20. - 1945 hours - smoke check at Ist National Bank - I truck, I man. 23. - 2204 hours - tree fire at 26590 River Rd. - 2 trucks, 9 men. 24. - 0006 hours - rescue west of Briarwood - 1 truck, 6 men. 24. - 0215 hours - medical aid at Broad-Cloverdale Blvd. , I truck, 1 man. 24. - 1817 hours - structure fire at 936 River Rd. - 3 trucks, 8 men. 25. - 1731 hours - smoke check at Russian River- Sulphur Creek - l truck, I man. 30. - 0755 hours - smoke check at Preston - I truck, I man. 30. - 0905 hours - smoke check at Morgan Wood Products - 1 truck, 1 man. 31. - 1206 hours - smoke check at South I01 - I truck, 1 man. ,Generic drugs Continued from page 6 quarter of drugs availale ,from different manufac- :turers may not be ?'MOlulvalent" in the speed wh/h they're absorbed mto your hody. But most m-e, md me Fd and Drag Ad- 'ministration procedures =lnce Sere requ*,'e proof of biovaisnce in New Drug. Aications. Generic prescribing has i)eelt on the rise in the past L decade_ In fact, over 106 millinn gmeric prescriptions were wrtttea It year. But is only a small fraction of w00=ll00ion, wrnum. To join the trend, ask physician if a generic drug can be prescribed for yot instead of a brand name. And' ask your pharmacist if a generic can be substituted for a brand name prescription. Most states now allow this, and it may save you money. And, to learn more about health, nutrition, and other important consumer, topics, send for the Consumer In- formation Catalog. For your free copy, just send a post- card to the Consumer In- formation Center, Pueblo, Colorado 81009 Olympic Team. Clausen quoted an excerpt from a Soviet book for Communist Party activists published recently in Moscow to document the political importance the Russians place on the Olympic Games: *'The decision to give the honored right to hold the Olympic Games in the capital of the world's first socialist state is convincing testimony as to the general recognition of the importance and correctness of the foreign political course of our country." Commenting on the book's remark, Clausen said, '" Clearly, the Soviet Union intends to try to make political hay with the fact that the Games are being held in Msocow. By par- ticipating in the boycott, our alhletes are helping to prevent the Soviet Union from turning the Games into a propaganda event." "Quite frankly I'm sick and tired 6the Games being politicized. "l,trongly believe that we should .pursue the relurn of the Olympics on a permanent basis to the country of Greece where the Games originated. In this way we can put a stop to the political ping-pong game being played with this most important and traditional event," b cnnclnded. Cloverdale Women's Softball IstGAME Jr. Samples are the win- ners of the first half by defeating Morgan Wood I1 l. 5. Patty Bird and Toni Santana led all hitters going 5 for 5 and 4 for 4 respectively. Rena Sunseri and Brenda Odiorne led Morgan Wood both going 2 for 4. End GAME Universal Paints clinched 2 tie for 2rid place ( in the first half) defeating Cloverdale Disposal 21 to I. Martha Gardner went 3 for 3; Carol Rainwater and Lynn Mid- dlestat added 8 more hits. Jonie Sciani led Cloverdale Disposal going 2 foe 3. 3rd GAME Mama Nina's defeated Century 21 with a score of 16 to 5 to throw the first half into a 3 way tie for 2nd place. Leading hitters for Mama Ninas were Kathleen Daly and Kalhy Hill each going 2 for 3. Kassie Wall and 3o Dinning led the hitting from Century 21 going 2 for 3 each. FIRST llALF RESULTS Jr. Samples 5 0 MamaNina's 3 2 Universal Paints 3 2 Morgan Wood 3 2 Cent ury 21 Cloverdale Disposal Playoffs will be held at end of 2nd half. Winner of 1st half plays winner of second half for championship. Nutrition Workshop on "Cooking for Allergies" The public is invited to attend a nutrition workshop on "Cooking for Allergies" next Thursday in Cloverdale. The workshop will be on 3une 12 at 7:30 p.m. at Hilltop Day Care Cenler. lhe home of Gloria and Rob Peg,rare, 335 E. Third Street. Activities will include sharing recipe ideas, tasting snacks, and Little League News SENIOR LEAG UE June 2, MGM Brake Cubs I1, Rotary Club Mets 4. Cubs: R. Estrada 2x3, A, Estrada 2x4, A. Bartlett lx3 double, B. Danner lx4 double, R. Tillman lxl, B. Humphrey lx2, B. Buckner lx3. Mets: R. Ricetti lxl, J. Keyes 3x4, B.Bell 3x4, M. Finck 1x2, J. Bradley Ix4, D. Ricetti 2x2. MAJOR LEAGUE June 2, Knights of Columbus Cards It, Rexall Drug Astros 9. Cards: D. Kurnec lx3, R. Gren lx4 triple, C. Kunde 3x3 double, B. Mitchell lx3. Astros: J. Crawford 2x3. J. Maiman 3x4, double, O. Smykla 2x4 double, B. Rebattaro 2x4, W. Spain Ix4. J. Graham 2x3 double. June 3. Western Lumber Div. Padres 18, 1st Nat'I Bank Twins 4. Padres: B. Cald- well lx3, J. Ogle lx2, B. Ferris 4x5 double, M. Hut- chins 2x3 triple, D. Mccarty 1x3. d. Lowe Ix3, S. Moore ix2. Twins: C. Gray lx2. discussing products available for persons with allergies. Community Child Care Council's Nutrition Education & Training Program and Child Care Food Program are spon- soring the workshop and request your help in planning by calling us at 1194-3267 or 544-3271 if you plan to attend. Lemley Ix3, G. Faber lx2, L Wise lx3 out of the park homerun, S. Wineland 2x2, M. Panzo lx2, C. Romash lx3. Astros: J. Crawford Ix3, J. Maiman 2x3, B. Rebattaro lx3. MINOR LEAGUE June 6, Dilley & Assoc. Angels 4, Redwood Smorgette Pirates I. Angels: G. June 4, S & B Construction  Buckner Ix2 triple, M. Finck Reds 10. RexatI-DugAst:{x3. Pirates: G. Mitchell 1. Reds: M. Manson lx2, M. Ix2. Fitch Mountain footrace will be held June 22 Runners of all ages and skill levels are invited to participate in the sixth an- nual Fitch Mountain Foot Race on June 22, 1980 in the Russian River community of Healdsburg. The race is sponsored by the Healdsburg Chamber of Commerce and is sanctioned by the AAU. Two courses will be offered for the 9 a.m. event: the traditional 10,000 meter (6.2 mile) course and a shorter 4 mile course. Both courses travel around scenic Fitch Mountain and provide a view of the Russian River. Prizes will be awarded to the first three places in each division of the 10K course (men's open, women's open, age 12 and under, age 13-15, age 16-18, and over 40). Runners of the 4 mile race will compete only for the best predicted time. The first 500 runners to cross the finish line will receive "I Ran the Mountain" participation buttons. Entries may be. made between 7:30 a.m. and 8:30 a.m. on race morning in the Plaza or in advance at the Healdsburg Chamber of Commerce, 217 Healdsburg Avenue, Healdsburg, Calif. 95448. Pre-registration fees are $3 ver runner and families may enter additional family members at $2 each. The day of the race, all registration fees will be $4 per runner, Again this year a feature of the Footrace will be the Health Fair to be held in the Plaza beginning at 7:30 a.m. and continuing until the race has been completed. The theme will be preventative health care with an emphasis on sports-oriented activities. For more information contact the Healdsburg Chamber of Commerce at 707-433-6935. Men's Baseball Preston Lumber Com- pany's Joe Dmaggio team lost a double header to El Molino Sunday June 8. In 1he first .game pitcher Brian Cissna took the loss. He gave up 10 hits and pit- ched 11 strike outs. Kirk Vontillow was credited with the win and had 5 strike outs and gave up 11 hits. Cloverdale just couldn't take advamage of getting runners on to score. [litters in the first game - Daly Ix4, Cuneo 1x4, Graham 2x4. Rowland 3x4, Johnson lxl, l.,emley lxl, Chappel Ix3, Hunt lx2. In the second game Garrett and Lemley took the loss. Garrett gave up 9 hits "and had 5 strike-outs. Lemley gave up 6 hits and had 6 Bilingual ballots are not the answer Bowling Scores Monday mixed fours Ricarol No. 2 12 0 River Rats 9 ' 3 Ricarol No. I 6 6 Garrett Logging 4 8 B.S.& Co. 4 8 Kirks 1 11 Dean Young 242-650; ROb Wakeman 222-562; Ken Kirk 214-542; Rich Natenstedt 201; Janiee Gaylor 175-453. Tuesday Adult-Jr. Trio Wirts & Keyes 13 3 Schieffer, Gaskins & Sump- ter 8 8 Ball, Natenstedt & Hieter 8 8 Conrads 8 8 Goodman, Wilson & Vail 6 I0 Chase&Naiman 5 11 Zach Vail 203-541 ; Don Chase 203-536; Julia Naiman 196-512. Wednesday Scratch four Pizza Queen 12.5 3% Boise-Cascade 10 6 Garrett Logging I0 6 Pick's Drive-In 9 7 Pardini's Body Shop 9 7 Damerow & McTeer 5 9z United Vintners 6 I0 Clvd. Auto Parts 1 11 Dave Parsley 238-668; Dale Faust 276-650; Dean Young 225-606; Ken Kirk 224-603. Thru. Morning Better Half Damon, Stolz& Peterson 12 4 Groom, McGahey & Snellgrove 11 5 Whittaker, Naiman & Beebe Jo Stuber Alliston, Marinic Thelma Mickey Carolee Kathy Spelbril Thru. The Randys Hoyer & Smith Treys Wally's Franks Follie Splits night : Gloria 607; Randy Ann Squier o: *Ponytail League News Continued on page 5 J. Morrow Ix3, D. Wilson 3x3, M. Lopez 2x3, A. Rainwater 1x3, T. Webh lx2, T. Tindall lx2 double, C. Reese lx2, M. Richards  Ix2 double, C. Mathews lx2. For the Angels: T. Dailey 2x3, S. Smith 2x3, M. Richardson 2x3, L. Peterson 2x3, 2 doubles, R. Bail lx2, G. Colin 2x2 double, P. Jump 2x2 homerun, K. Ronlund lx2, D. Romash lx2. MAJOR LEAGUE May 30 Cloverdale Coffee Shop Brewers 17, First National Bank Phillies 13. For the Brewers: S. Botkin 3x4, D. Dalbec lx3, R. Botkin lx3 double, S. Schmidt 2x3, M. Vice 3x3. For the Phillies: N. Tobenor lx3, M. Embry lx3, C. Kemp 2x3, C. Yeazell 3x4 double, P. Hearn lx3, V. Madrid lx2 double, C. Waite Ix1, J. Hunt lxl. B. Traglia 2x3 double, B. Strawn 2x3 double, C. Waite lxl, J. Hunt lxl. B. Traglia 2x3 double, B strawn 2x3 double, S. Brazell 2x4. R. Nielsen 2x4 double and a triple. Cloverdale Coffee Shop triple, M. Brewers 24, Tent's Pizza Chavez lxl. Orioles 16. For the Brewers: G. Butler 2x3, D. Balbec lx2, R. Botkin 2x3, S. Pope Ix3,, T. Mathews lx2, S. Schmidt triple, K. 2x4 double, R. Marshall 2x4 homerun. *Chamber Continued from page 4 afternoon, tAw, Jan...). It's all taking the lucky groom is Macgregor Hay who is government and public affairs representing They will make their home in Cloverdale. BUT...that's not the only things happy Jan lately. She bought a chance on a for groceries in a market in that other town, filled out her personal check in the amount d was tax deductable and she wanted to organized wife, etc. Well, she won it ! And with May 31 common language. In 1975, Congress passed the Voting Rights Act to allow for the use of bilingual ballots. Its intent was to ' bring our non-English speaking population into the mainstream of American society by allowing them to vote in a language they can read and understand. Un- fortunately, this only has the adverse effect of isolating them by fostering the fallacy among immigrants that it is not necessary to learn English. to be incomprehensible in any language. So those who don't understand English are totally dependent on in- formation received from foreign-language television programs and newspapers and on discussions with friends and relatives in order. to understand a candidate's philosophy or a proposition's intent. They are excluded from the broader perspective .the rest of us can obtain from English-speaking television programs, newspapers and magazines and from actually listening to the candidates. While the non-English speaking citizen has been provided with an easier means to express his views - a ballot in his own language - he The truth is that every person wishing to have full political, social and cultural participation in the main- eam of American life must learn English. How else will they find and maintain jobs, buy clothes and food, and take advantage of the benefits of life in America? They are at an immediate disadvantage in our com- petitive workforce and have drastically reduced the op- portunities available to them. Part of the responsibility of every voter is educatin themselves on the msues ana the views of the candidates. A bilingual ballot is little more than words on a page if you don't understand the issues. Voter information pamphlets which are sup- posed to enlighten voters on the issues are generally so bureaucratically written as The United States has always taken great pride in being the melting pot of me world. From every continent on earth people have brought with them a piece of their own cuRtwe and made a new home In America. Our success in mllating ch a diverse Stoup of people into one =m'eisn nation has only be p0wible be maintaining op, m lines of communicatiun. Regardless of our b, we all share a common daminator in me umg=00e, our. is an and flrouShout hlato we haw bun ,mr/ched because our imm/ranta have communications l'ria's b me u o one strikeouts. Howard Speer was the winning pitchers and gave up 5 hits and had 8 strike-outs. Hitters for the second game: Daly 2x4, Vail Ix2, Lemley lx3, Jan Novak lx2, Hunt lXl. Eric Waiters of El Molino went 5x8 in both games with a double and two over the fence home runs. Next Sunday June 15 Cloverdale will meet Rancho Cotati in a double header at Cloverdale City Park. The first game will start at 10:30 a.m. The Joe DiMaggio League extends a special thanks to our sponsor Preston Lumber Co., to The Orange Tree and Parke Walker for their donation and to Cloverdale Little League for their help) has been excluded from obtaining the wide range of information necessary to develop those views. she picked up a dowry of over $I,000 worth Happy Daze! OK GANG: It's time to send cheers couple of our good citizens who had trips to recently. Hospital ill  Bill Bates is ill in the Palm Drive Room 111-B (for Bill) so lets drop a note. Mike Pryor the "pro-pryor-tore" at temporarily out of order with a bad back will return to water those petunias very soon, VOICE OF THE TURTLE: Hello. I am a l celebrate the end of dormancy down of July when the 3rd Annual Turtle Race Toby is going, too. We are starting to won't be late. You can "shell" out $5 to spons in about three weeks. BANQUET Man Pleaser Dinners All Varieties -- 18 OZ. PKG. (IAVM 30") BANQUET -- ALL VARIETIES Co.kin' Bags I have introduced legislation to abolish bilingual ballots because I believe that our country's greatness is direcUy related to our unique ability to merge a multitude of foreign cultures into one. The key to this ability is the acceptance of a common language that allows each new culture group to communicate and share ideas with those who have been here longer. We cannot, as a nation afford to ignore the value of the American melting pot. 5 OZ. PKG. I |IAVI l&'} All Varieties BANQUET Buffet Suppers 2LB. e PKG. BANQUET- ALL 9 07. PKG. |SAVE tO') EconomY Platters SUPER MARKETS "OUR NAME SA Y' IT ALL "" 750 So. CIovetdale Blvd. CIoverdale, CA Mm.Sat Sun 10.7