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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
June 18, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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June 18, 1980

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Page 12- Wednesday, June 18, 1980. American Legion By FRANK OLLENA While the rest of the nation is still in the midst of choosing a president for the coming term, the William Russell Ledford Post 293 of the American Legion has not only elected its new officers but has already installed them. And in class. Installed on Wednesday, June 11 were: Jack Durham, President: Robert Thompson, 1st Vice Commander; Maurice Watts, Second Vice Commander; Anna Odette, Finance Of- fleer; Charles Harper, Chaplain; Walter Karr. Sergeant at Arms; Joseph F. Anello, Adjutant and Service Officer. These members were in- stalled by the Ritual Team of the Fifth District's largest post Theodore Roosevelt Post 21 of Santa Rosa. Also taking part in the ceremony was the Post 21 Drum and Bugle Corps, which made a hit with the crowd in attendance. After the joint installation; the new officers of the Auxiliary Unit were installed by the Unit's Junior Auxiliary Team, a buffet dinner prepared by Laura Anello and committee was offered to the guests which filled the Trophy Room of the Veterans Building to overflowing. Also present were Jim Alexander, newly installed Chef de Gere of the Sonoma 40 et 8 and Bob Schmidt recently installed Com- mander of Post 21. The next project for Post 293 will be toman the refresh- ment booth at the City Park during the Fourth of July celebration. The Post will again sponsor the U.S. Coast Guard Band from Two Rock in Petaluma. All citizens are invited to enjoy the music of this fine band and to watch the color guard and drill team perform. During the installation ceremony, Commander Durham presented an Air Force insignia to outgoing Commander Anello. Ac- cording to Durham he received a "special dispensation" from a General for Anello to wear the in- signia. Anello had had In- fantry training while in the U.S. Army and did not have the luxury of being in the Air Force. However, Anello promised to wear the medal. Before the installation, Students working this summer be exempt from withholding Students who plan to work this summer may have a chance to boost the dollar amount of their take-home pay, according to the Internal Revenue Service. Special provisions of the Federal income tax law allow many students to exempt them- selves from income tax withholding when they work part-time or at summer jobs. In order to qualify, students must anticipate no tax liability this year. In ad- dition, they must have had no tax liability last year. By checking the appropriate box on their W-4 forms, (Em- ployee's Withholding Allowance Certificate) which must be submitted to the employer, qualified students can avoid having income taxes withheld from each pay cheek. This provision of the law elminates the need for students to file an income tax return solely to claim a refund of amounts of tax withheld during the summer. Students covered by the Federal Insurance Con- tribution Act (FICA) must have Social Security taxes withheld from their pay, even if they qualify for exemption from income tax withholding. For more information, students may consult the instructions included with their W-4 forms. Additional initiation ceremonies were held for three new members: John Bell, Raymond Gobielle and Jack. Hiatt. Frank Quigley, one of the most respected Chaplains in the American Legion, and a Chaplain for 40 years from Post 21 offered the im- pressive honors. Because Post 293 is one of the finest Posts in the District it has gained the respect of many of the surrounding Legion Posts, any veteran who feels he wants to belong to a fine working organization is asked to present himself or herself at a meeting held on the second Wednesday of each month at the Cloverdale Veterans Memorial Building. We even accept applications from former U.S. Navy personnel. may information is also available from any office of the In- ternal Revenue Service or by calling the tax assistance number listed in the white pages of the local telephone directory under, "United States Government, Internal Revenue Service." Grace Lutheran Church will dedicate new organ consist of music. Featured will be various Bach chorale settings to traditional Lutheran hymns as well as more recent compositions. Congregational singing will intersperse organ solos. The organist will be Mr. Dan Scarlett, a Cioverdale resident and music teacher. a The members of Grace Lutheran Church of Cloverdale will dedicate, a new organ for their church on Sunday June 22. The dedication ceremony will be observed during the regular Sunda3, workshop service which begins at 9 a.m. The entire service will Good news for artists 1 9 8 1, followed by a national exhibition in May 1982 for the winners. This exhibit will open at Washington, D.C.'s National Collection of Fine Arts. After the opening, the exhibition will tour nationally in 1982. There will be an extensive exhibi- tion catalog, arid the artists' works will appear in art publications nationwide. Funding for this project is There are many painters, these artist and their works scu|ptors, photographers, better known in their own and other visual artists who country and abroad. have not yet received the national recognition their In each of ten regional wo descartes. A new pro-areas, an artist will be gral called Awards in the awarded an annu,d $15,000 VISUal Arts lAVA) aims to fellowship by a national net- change that. work of 100 nominators Through a comprehensive and a jury of 12 experts in program of fellowship the field of American visual grants, touring exhibitions, arts. publications and purchase The first 10 fellowships awals, AVA will make will be presented in late Sonoma County tax reimbursements made to 58 counties homeowners claiming the $1,750 exemption in assessed value for local property tax purposes. Within each county the auditor will direct the reimbursement money to the qualified cities, school districts and special districts on  the basis of claims previously made. Ste Controller Kenneth Cory recently reported payment of $1,603,890.88 to Sonoma County as reim- burment for 35 percent of the property taxes lost because of the Homeowners' Property Tax Exemption during the 1979-80 fiscal year. Reimbursement totaling $114,709,627 were made to the 58 counties, Cory said. These had been preceded in December and January by reimbursements totaling 50 percent of the losses claimed because of the exemption. The remaining 15 percent will be paid on May 31. The counties have reported a tax loss of $328,383,418 during 1979-80 as a result of The organ is a Rodgers Columbian 700 which was first used on Easter Sunday this year. Installation was completed several weeks later. The community is cordially invited to attend. Drive to protect consumers against "unprofessional" Insulation Installers out, "so manufacturers are interested in promoting proper application." The certification pro- gram does just that--and more. For example, certified contractors have to be fully insured--something home- owners too often forget to ask about, although it's too important to forget. Additionally, contractors must permit periodic inspec- tions of their facilities to ensure compliance with the program. Easily Identified Homeowners will be able to identify certified con- traotors easily by this fall. "The program's logo, the shape of a star, will accom- pany a list of certified con- tractors in each issue of the Yellow Pages under 'Insula- tion,'" Mr. Griner explains. "The objective of the Certified Independent Insu- lation Contractor Program," he adds, "is, quite simply, to encourage proper training and sound business practices among contractors and, in so doing, counteract the damaging example of the few who haven't always acted in the public interest. "To accomplish this, the program has to be demand- ing. Only the best, most reputable contractors will qualify. We believe this will not only help protect the public, but also the con- tractor who has been acting responsibly." World conference on records to be held In Salt Lake City August 12 Since the 1973-74 energy crunch, consumer insulation demand has increased sharp- ly- and with it the number of opportunists out for a "fast buck." Homeowners, conse- quently, have had to approach insulation in- stallers with a degree of caution. Hire the wrong one and you could end up not only with unsatisfactory in- stallation, but also with poor quality insulation. Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corporation, a leading man- ufacturer of residential insulation, has launched a "Certified Independent Insulation Contractor" pro- gram,  which helps assure consumers of hiring insula- tion contractors who meet rigid standards of fair busi- ness practice, and who have been trained in the latest methods of installing insulation. Contractual Agreement The program is a legal agreement between Owens-Corning and the contractor. The contractor must, among other things, attend annual insulation training and business conferences; implement in-house training for stallers; keep strict financial records and com- ply wh the Better Business Burea0's published standards of performance. "Only those contractors who have met the require- ments of the program will be certified," saya This star-shaped logo will help consumers identify "certified" insulation contractors. Look for it in the Yellow Pages under "Insulation.'" Richard Oriner, manager of Owens-Corning's Residen- tial Construction Marketing Division. "We don't take this pro- gram lightly and we don't expect contractors to, either." Why The Need? The need for such a pro- gram, Mr. Griner eplains, arises from morn than just the influx of insulation con- tractors since the '73-'74 energy crunch. Over the years new methods of apply- ing insulation have been developed--and old ones refined--but some contrac- tors have not kept abreast of the developments. The result has occasional- ly been imperfect work- manship and annoyed homeowners. "Insulation is only as good as the way it is in- stal)ed," Mr. Oriner points By DORIS HILL Over ten thmsand amateur and professional genealogists from around the world are expected to gather together in Salt Lake City on August 12 for a four-day World Con- ference on Records, entitled "Preserving Our Heritage." More than two hundred seminars will be held during the gathering with speakers representing 30 countries. General assemblies will also be held each day and include such speakers as Alex Haley, author of "Roots," and Olive Osmond, mother of the singing Osmond family. Although the conference will include some of the world's most eminent genealogists and historians as speakers, each class will be geared for the layman who has no expertise in family histories and research. They will offer a wide range of instruction on such topics as family history, genealogical research, demography, coats of arms, and nobility. Ap- proximately 292 hours of classes will focus on how and where to find sources for compiling family histories, area will how to put them together and the the many rewards of having such records, four-days There will also be tran- $25 for slalion services for non- and $85 for English languages and couples. language interpreters will be fees are available for the deaf. $I0 for youth. For added entertainment, there will be optional evening The performances of such out- LDS as well J standing musical and artistic terested groups as the Mormon registration Tabernacle Choir, Ballet housing West, the Utah Symphony and the Mormon Youth on Records, Symphony and Chorus. Tern Scenic tours of the Salt Lake 84150. Bahai Faith fireside meeting June The public is cordially invited to attend a fireside meeting (an informal discussion) on the fun- damentals of the Baha'i Faith, to be held Saturday, June 21, at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Dale and Diana Hudson, 122 E. 2rid Street, Cloverdale (Phone 894-4172). The speaker for the meeting will be Mr. Draza Nikolic of the Rohnert Park Baha'i community. Mr. Nikolic, in addition to discussing the fundamentals of the Faith, will also present selections from recordings of Baha'i musicians. The tone of this night's music will be entertaining, popular in style, and above all, inspirational. Mr. Nikolic. a Psychology Instructor at! College, part-time Consultant Veteran, travelled throughout Southeast Asia: The Good Word for Toda Ask By PHYLLIS SJOBLOM being provided by The Equitable Life Assurance Society, the Rockefeller Foundation and the National Endowment for the Arts. The program was devel- oped by the Southeastern Center for Contemporary Art (SECCA) with the help . of the National Collection and will be administered by SECCA. TEXT: "Ask, and it shall be given to you..." Matthew 7:7. - While leafing through some old notes, seeking ideas for today's "Word," I came across a prayer list from last year. As I read the names and recalled the needs of each one, I became excited to see bow beautifully God had answered those prayers. One man's surgery was very successful - he was up and around in a short time and was soon in great shape. One lady was looking for a suitable house, and guicldy found a good place. A church back in Wisconsin was having sone really bem'tbreaking problems...problems that seemed almost un- surmountable at the time...but today the struggle is over; the conflict resolved and the body is closer than ever before and stronger for having weathered that storm. True, one lady whose name was on the list for healing did die, but shortly before her death she accepted Jesus as her Savior so in death she received the ultimate healing. What a faith building ex- perience it was to read that old list! When we earneslty ask, God does hear and an- swer. James 4:2 says that "we have not because we ask not." We have got to make our desires known to Him if we expect God to bring about results. So, Christian, don't drift into a dull, humdrum prayer life, barely expecting an- swers. Ask, believing you will be heard and answered! In my King James Version of the Bible there are thirty-three entries under "ask" in the concordance and that hardly scratches the surface. When you have a friend (or need, ask! things that need the to "God is able to! abundantly, ask..." (Eph. &. $ ' ($leani "This is indeed as a ages: should ye gather the hundred ages, and set that accumulated product of our .- yeild of thisoneera will than that of a hundred ye, for an example, the sum "l)oks that were ever written in ages compare that with the books and our era hath produced: these books, our day alone, far and away exceed number of volumes that have been down the ages .... " (Sponsored by the Baha'ts of Cloverdale -- 894-4172) Cloverdale Area Church Directory ANTIOCH MISSIOHARY aAPTIST MISSION 473 Cloverdale 81vd Miss*On Represelfatvie Ket I,areS SunDay School 10 am GRACE LUTHERAN CHURCH Sunday Morn. Worship S'v/e AAorn,ng Worship I1 am. 890 N Cloverdale Slvd Sund&y SchOOl Evenrig Worship 6 pm Pastor Norman M Redeker M,k Service (Thufs) 7 p m Phone: 433 3835 or 894 2330 aAHA'I FAITH Please call for more information andor literatur Phone 894 4172 Study Class IMtOO MOrrtS.) 10 8 m. StuDy Class IMOn Evt, ) 7 30 13 m r ,r(tOe Meehnqs (CheCk Calendar (t Events for D&I( JL Timesl Chd(Iren's C I&SS- CHURCH OP CHRIST 76 Tarman Drive M,hisSer: Robert W Churchill Phone 894 5063 Sulay Bible Study 10 am Sun Mornir Worship 11 am Sunday Evelinq 6 Pm Wed Evenin 7:30 p m CHURCH OF GOD PROPHECY ; tq, ,, re, lwt*o(l Hwv Pastor AW. West Ptone 894 3595 Smday t: am IL 6 plm CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS ?8755 Redwood Hwy SO Branch Pres. : CIBud K. Williams Phone 894 ?032 t SUNDAY 3 HOUR BLOCK Pr ,eSthood 9 a.m Rebel Society 9 a.m. Primary 9 a m Young Women am Sunday School 10 a m Sacrantml Meetm 9 "1050 am Relief Society Homemaking 7:30 pm Mt@ Ist Tues e, Kh Month EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE GOOD SHEPHERD 112 N Main Street Rev Marvin Bowers Priest ,n Charqe Phone 894 5119 Sunday Holy Commun,on 9 am FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH aSO Healdsbur 9 Avenue Pastor John Powell Bible Teaching Program 9:4L a.m Morning Worship Hour 11 am. Church Tramin Program a ;) m Eye.m@ Worship Hour 6 P.m Midweek Service (Wy| 7 D to GEYSERVILLE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 21200 Geyserville Ave. Pastor: James O. Corner FRED YOUNG & COMPANY 894-2540 or 433-3329 Sm. Morlr Worsht9 11:00 a.m. Church School 11:1S a.m. Adult Short Courses 9:30 8.m. Christilm Women's Fetlowll) 10:00 a.m. Ladial Aid 2:(IG- p.t. THE ENCORE 104 S. Cloverdale Blvd. CLOVERDALE BOWL 110 Healdsburg Ave. 894-7996 Peliegrini's CHEVRON SERVICE 206 S. Cloverdale BIwL J I NE IGHaORHOOO CHURCH Christian & Missionary Alliance ?8 Tarman Drive Phone 894 3445 OAT VALLEY aAPTIST CHURCH H,qhway t78 Rev D F Hteter Phone: 4-3107 Church Phone 894 "rowth Groups Sunday Worship E vtling Service Bible Study (Thursday) .J SunDay Shoo Mornit Worship Evening Service Mlwek Service (Wy) 131 Dina Street J PARKSIOE CHRISTIAN CHAPEL $33 Wel SeCOt St1 Rev : Richard Rilea Phone : 89a 2893 Suny Set.of Arl kl Worlhip Evening Service aible Study JL Praye (Wed.) Ilisy & Prims (Wed.) WMC All Ladies Welcome (Tlurs-) SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCN 2S775 Redwood HWy S. Pastor : Dale Wolcolt Phone: 8945?03 SATURDAY : SO m SChool r$1ip Service Family Prayer Fellowsht9 (Wed.) Sister Of Service (S.O.S.) & 4th Tues. J ST. PETEa's CATHOLIC CHURCH OUR LADY OF MT. CARMEL Redwood Highway SO. Father Henry Phone 894 235 turdy Evenin@ AP,SS Sutlay MASS IAsti) Daily Nl tt (CIvd.) Suiy ,lttt (Cted.} J UNITED CHURCH OF CLOVERDALS Sundly Wol3hil} 439 N. Clovordle Blvd. Child Care AvailMe Min : Robert Kersey CghtirruihO the mdllslries Of the Congrelltion Chuq'Ch II1(I the UIIiI1 UNIYaD MaTNODIST CHUaCH Nteeting with The United Church of Clovel@le Phone: 894 - ;39 Sunday Worship Domenichelli REAL ESTATE 104 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 894-3354 J. PEDRONcELLI WINERY 1220 Canyon Rd., Geyserville 894-3619 J J aOVE.0000 REVEILle.! 112 First St