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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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June 18, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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June 18, 1980
 

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Page 2 - Wednesday, June 18, 1980 I + Clover'dale Cl00veille Established 1879 usps., o2o Published every Wednesday i I Geyserville PRESS Established 1934 USPS ]8 70g 112 West First Street Cloverdale, California 95425 (707) 894-3339 Gary L. Fawson ....... Publisher Tim Tanner .......... General Manager Janice Corey .......... Editor | Yearly Subscription Rates Sonoma/Lake and Mendocino Counties 9.00 Elsewhere in the United States 9.50 I .-,'.,,orial m--  lf m Farmers' .rights, needs ignored Gov. Edmund Brown Jr. clearly showed his contempt for the rights and needs of farmers in double-barreled action Wednesday. First the Brown Administration forces in the Assembly killed Sen. Barry Keene's bill which would have banned boating and fishing on the 12- mira stretch of Dry Creek from Warm Springs D;Jm to the Russian River. Dry Creek Valley fi rmers and both proponents and opponents of the V/arm Springs Dam project had joined in backing fne Keene bill. Then, late Wednesday night, Governor Brown ignored the wishes of Central Valley farmers and vetoed the bill which would have demanded that. the federal government proceed with the filling of New Melones Reservoir. There are good reasons for both restricting fishing and boating on Dry Creek and the filling of New Melones Reservoir. The Dry Creek Farmers had asked for the Keene bill because they fear an invasion of fishermen and boating enthusiasts once Dry Creek has a year-round flow. Private property rights would be threatened and streamside crops trampled if there is no control on Dry Creek ac- cess. The only organizations against the bill were the Sierra Club and the Izaak Walton League. The Keene bill would have placed a three-year moratorium on fishing and boating on Dry Creek. This would have given the Department of Fish and Game time to evaluate fishing conditions of the stream, and to consider proper rules for fishing there. It would have also given time t o consider the impact of boating on streamside ranches. As for New Melones, Governor Brown came out in favor of white water rafters as opposed to the interests of farmers and power-users in the area served by the New Melones project. Filling the reservoir would have enabled the project to be used to its fullest in regard to flood control and water storage. The hydroelectric power plant at the dam can't be used unless the reservoir is filled, thus choking off a valuable source of energy ivst to satisfy those who want a white water nlayground. The Federal Government may overrule Governor Brown On filling New Melones, but the Dry Creek bill probably will have to wait for a change in the political climate at Sacremento. We commend Senator Keene, the Sonatas County Board of Supervisors and all others in the county who worked for the Dry Creek bill. We hope they will continue their efforts on behalf of the Dry Creek farmers. ('From the Press Democrat.) Letters to the editor Thank-you Editor: I would like to thank all of the concerned people who sent an entry to the Sonoma County People for Economic Opportunity "Name the Fleet" Contest. I wish we could thank each person individually who took the time to suggest a name to us. Each person obviously gave much time and effort to their suggestion. In choosing the final winner, "S.O.S. Provide-A- Ride", he panel considered many of the entries very seriously. Again, thank you all - we wish that each person could have won ! Sincerely, Celinda R Program Director Senior Opportunities & Services, Correction In an article which ap peared in the Cioverdale Reveille on June 11, en- UUed "Vets Job Falre," Steve Congdon was quoted as having said "I estimated that each individual saved approximately $25,000 in transportation costs..." The correct amount should have been $25. Rabies clinic in S.R. June 21 A Low Cost Rabies Vac- cination Clinic will be held Saturday, June 21, 1980 from l0 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Sonoma County Fairgrounds in the Crafts Building. Shots will be priced at $2. The clinic is sponsored by Sonoma County Animal Regulation and the Redwood Empire Veterinary Medical Association. Santa Rosa City dog licenses, which are due to be purchased by July 1 will be sold at the clinic. Santa Rosa license fees are $7 for un- neutered animals and $3.50 for neutered animals. Proof of neutering is required to receive the discount. Sonoma County dog licenses will also be sold. Rabies vaccinations are required for all dogs four months of age and older. Sonoma County is a rabies indemic area. It is vital that all pets be innoculated against this fatal disease. County Animal Regulation had over 1500 bites reported last year. Unvaccinated and unlicensed dogs cause serious rabies control problems in Sonoma County especially when they are allowed to run at large. Low cost clinics give dog owners the op- portunily fo conveniently vaccinate and license their dogs. Sonoma County Animal Regulation urges the public to vaccinate their pets and license all dogs thai are at leasl four months of age. Calendar of events Wed. June 18th Cloverdale 4-H at Washington School at 2:30 p.m. Cloverdale Grange at the Grange Hall at 8 p.m. Knights of Columbus at the Parish Hall at 8 p.m. Planning Commission at the City Hall at 8 p.m. Supervisor Esposti at Veterans Memorial from 10-12 a.m. VFW Bingo at the Vetafis Memorial at 7:30 p.m. Thurs. June 19th Cloverdaie Lions Club at The Encore at 7:30p.m. Cioverdale Rotary at Papa John's at 12:15 p.m. Alanon at St. Peters Church at 8 p.m. June 21-22 (Sat-san.) Redwood Empire Trail Riders. Call 894-2953 Mint. June 23 Square Dance Class at Jefferson School at 7 p.m. Tues. June 24th Druids at the Druids Hall at 8 p.m. Cloverdale Hospital Dist. at the Citrus Fair at 7:30 p.m. City Council at City Hall at 8 p.m. Rebekah Lodge at the Grange Hall at 8 p.m. Xi Delta Epeilon at Members Home at 8 pm. Theta Zeta at Members Home at 8 p.m. Fine Arts Commission at The Studio at 7 p.m. Fine Arts Commission at The Studio at 7 p.m. Century Lions Club at the Grange Hall at 7 a.m. __ illl III II IIII IIII I I II DR. L.A. GERBER Optometrist has moved he'office to: 152 N. lovordale Blvd. Phone 894-2021 (same hours) I I II II11 II I I II BLM warns of summer rattlesnake danger As the temperature begins to climb with the approach of the summer season, the Bureau of Land Management cautions the public to be exlremely careful of rat- t ]esnakes. *'Sightings of rattlesnakes m Ihe area will be definitely higher than in the average year," explained Gregg Ma,gan, BLM Wildlife Biologisl. "'The heavy rains of Ihe winler season have had beueficial effects on small rodent population, the principal source of food for the Weslern Rattlesnake. which is Ihe only rattlesnake species found in northern California," he continued. The Weslern Rattlesnake is easy to identify and should not be confused with the harmless gopher + snake or kingsnake. Specimens of both snakes are on display in the BLM Ukiah District of- fice. 555 Leslie. The snake averages three to three and one-half feet in length with a series of circular brown blolches separated by lighter cream-colored bars along t he backside of its body. The last five Io six inches of its tail has a series of well defined cream-colored rings which end with the rattle. In the past, most snake biles have occurred when the animal was teased with a stick or handled by the ob- server. Therefore, if one uses common sense, there is less chance of getting bitten. This snake is primarily defensive and does not attack people or chase after them. If anything, the rattlesnake is Attention Rea We need your help in determining what can be done to increase local trade. Please take a moment to answer these few short call, mail or bring your answers to: Clovcfdalc Cl00vcillc 112 West First St., 894-3339 1. What percentage of your shopping is done in C Groceries 25% [ 50% [-7 75% [ Clothing and misc. 25% [ 50o/0 [ 75% [ 2. Do you compare prices locally before going out of Yes -- No[ 3. Do newspaper advertisements influence your buy locally? Yes [] No [ 4. What would make you shop at home more frequentlY? "We'reWorking to Make CIoverdale Even as frightened as the person who discovers it, and more than likely will retreat to protective cover under rocks or in brush. A live rat- tlesnake never should be handled or teased because the potential for a bite is always there. Curious people length. who do come across one can observe the snake safely around from about five feet away. A the good rule-of-thumb to remember is that the rat- snakebite Ilesnake can strike a distance avoided. of two thirds of its body Geysers "Unit 74" will eliminate 1.3 million barrels of Imported oll than 100,000 California residents and will eliminate the necessity of importing more than 1.3 million barrels of crude oil per year. Nalomas' geothermal subsidiary, Thermal Power Company, holds a 25 percent interest in the wells. The record-breaking well, GDC10, recently lested at a rate of 392.000 pounds of steam per hour, the volumetric Ten geothermal wells, including the most productive well ever drilled at The Geysers, in Northern California, have been com- pleted to,supply a  new 1 [4.000-kilowatt electricity generaling facility scheduled Io start operation late this year. The new Unit 14 will generate electricity sufficient to serve the needs of more equivalent of a natural gas well flowing at 180 million cubic feet per day. Drilling continues for two more ll4,000-kilowatt plants; exploratory drilling is un- derway for a third and planned for a fourth. for Dr. William F. Optometrist SRJC Re-entry Program begins June 26 behavoriai patterns. Role- playing will be used in class to practice these skills. For further information call the Re-Entry Program and Women's Center at 527- 4375. Wishes To Anna Opening Of His Office At 106 E. First St. for oppt. phone daily, fresh and ! VlTA00N I I00?00,.u:l [-_2.69J [ The Re-Entry Program at Santa Rosa Junior College will offer an Assertiveness Training Class under Guidance 64 beginning June 26 through July 31. This class will be held in Emeritus Hall, room 1522 on Thursday evenings between 7 and 10 p.m, Summer schedule fee is 5O cent s. Vicki Ross. acting director of the Re-Entry Program will be the instructor. This class will explore assertiveness skills, anxiety, relaxation. our bill of rights, and Is the Hinh Cost of Cooling Becoming UnBEARable ? Beat the Heat with Transparent Mylar Window Shades , Keeps Rooms More Than 15 Degrees Cooler! 36"x48" Window e Enjoy the VIEW... Just Stop Heat, Glare *21 50 and Fading of Furniture and Carpets.  .......... o, E,,o) See Them Now at Cloverdale CABINET & LINOLEUM- 119 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 894-2334 George Silva's Pharmacy 117 BROA ST. - NEXT TO THE POST OFFICE