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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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June 25, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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June 25, 1980
 

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Page 12 - Wednesday, June 25, 1980 Manzanita Monor Musings By JAN FREEMAN The weather has finally agreed that summer is here, so it was a beautiful day with sunshine and cool breezes for the barbecue held on the patio to thank all of our wonderful volunteers for the work they do up here. Bob King, our Administrator, did the honors at the barbecue and delicious beans, potato salad, fresh vegetable tray and dip was served with the hot dogs, all prepared by Phylis Warner and the kit- chen staff. After lunch, a business meeting was held. Cecilia Baker was officially installed as the new president to take Vivian Menicucci's place, and Ruth Hunter was voted in as First Vice President to fill the vacancy Cecilia left. Bob King thanked all of the volunteers profusely for their contribution of patio fur- niture for use by the residents. A July 3 bar- becue is planned for the residents to enjoy and make use of the new furniture. Several of the Volunteers expressed concern to Mr. King about the poor condition of the road leading down to the hospital because of the hazards of the large chuck- holes and possible damage to their cars, not to mention accidents. Mr. King assured them that the road would he fixed, but it was a matter of Mr. Cotter selecting the right bid for the work to be done. So, hang in there, guys! It was good to see everyone here, including Larry and Vera Golindo, who have been on vacation, and a few new volunteers, Nellie Plack, Jared Woodall and some old faces, Gerri Scott and Julia Sheldon. I always enjoy getting everyone together like this to just have fellowship and visit. We seldom get to do this, but it has been such a blessing. Thank you all for coming! July 7 will be our ['e- certification Program Graduation. All the volun- teers are cordially invited to attend. The ceremony will take place at 2:30 p.m. in the Solarium. See you there! Cecelia Baker, is the new volunteer president at Manzanita Manor. L.D.S. "Special Interest" progressive dinner planned On Saturday June 28th, a having a Mini-Conference on adults ages 26 and up. Progressive Dinner is Saturday July 12th. The cost Sunday evening Firesides are planned for all "Special is $12 which includes held monthly. Social Ac- Ir/iereSt ,emirs in ' the workshops, lunch, chicken tivities are also held Ukiah Stake, Church of Jesus BBQ and floor show. periodically. For more in- Christ of Latter-Day Saints. The "Special Interest" formation, call Carolyn Also San Rafael Stake is group is made up of single Criddle 462-4523. Bo$co-Keene lead fight to open salmon season Two weeks of the salmon season would be restored to 'commercial fishermen in state waters north of Cape Vizcaino under urgency legislation announced recently by Senator Barry Keene and Assemblyman Doxg Boseo. "We're trying to provide relief at the state level because we can't get the federal government to listen. Based on arbitrary figures, they have imposed a six-week mid-season closure which is crealing economic chaos on the North Coast," said Bosoo (D-Occidental). "Last year fishermen went along with recommended season closures because they believed the supporting data. This year the data is based on the assumption that 40 per- cent of the total California salmon catch comes from the Klamath river, where runs are down. This is a totally arbitrary figure that cannot be justified," said Keene (D-' Mendocino). Earlier this year the federal Pacific Fisheries Management Council im- posed a six-week closure on the salmon commercial fishing season north of Cape Vizcaino (20 miles north of Fort Bragg) from June I through July 15. South of Cape Vizcaino the closure runs from June 1 through June 30. In April, Bosco led a delegation of fishermen to Washington, D.C., to meet personally with Secretary of Commerce Philli p Kiutznick to ask for a reversal of the PFMC decision. Last week in a telegram to the Secretary of Commerce, Keene and Boseo again urged him to shorten the season closure. Keene and Bosco recently hosted a legislative review of salmon season regulations with Fish and Game Director Charles Fullerton, a number of state legislators, and over 200 commercial fishermen. The purpose of the review was to discuss the data on which the season closures were based. Legislation must be signed by the Governor within the next two weeks in order for the season to begin again on July I. Keene and Bosco have identified a number of legislat ire vehicles that could be passed in time to meet those deadlines. "No one has more of an interest in maintaining a healthy salmon resource than the commercial fisherman. If any of them believed less stringent season closures would damage the resource, they would not he pressing for them," said Keene. '*Fishermen are facing foreclosure on their boats, and a number of them face bankruptcy. We have no time to lose in providing relief consistent with protection of the salmon resource," Bosco said. U.S. Senator Cranston Additional public comment asked L UIS. Senator Alan Cranston ltD. Calif.) said Californians have until July 17 to persuade Ahe Civil Aeronautics Board to change its mind about giving airlines unlimited freedom to raise fares on short flights. Cranston said that as a result of a protest he and several other Senators filed last month, the board has agreed to "seek additional public comment" before putting its new ,'sky is the limit" rule into full effect. Cranston said Californians wishing to protest the board's so-called "interim fare flexibility policy" should write to the CAB, Docket Section, Docket 37982, Washington, D.C. 20428. Under the new rule, which the CAB formally issued on an interim basis June 12, there will be no ceiling on the fares airlines can charge for flights covering 200 miles or less. Flighls such as those between Bakersfield and Los Angeles and between Fresno add San Francisco, for zxample, come in that category. Cranston noted that "California's diversified economic interests are spread out over much of the state and Californians need quick access from one city to another and are highly dependent on short-hop air service." He warned that the proposed rule "deprives the public of any protection against exhorbitant fare increases on short flights and could result in further reductions in air service to small and medium-sized cities." "More people are already driving short distances in- stead of flying," Cranston said. "If higher fares discourage still more people from flying, airlines may find themselves compelled economically to cut back service evell more. This is a vicious circle that will hurt everyone." "Airline deregulation was intended to increase com- petition, bring air fares down and improve service to the flying public. The CAB is heading in the opposite direction." Besides giving airlines unlimited authority to raise rates on flights up to 200 miles, the CAB would authorize increases of up to 50 percent on flights between 201 and 400 miles (San Francisco to Los Angeles, for example), and up to a 30 percent in- crease on flights longer than 400 miles (such as San Diego to San Francisco). Airlines must file a notice of intent 30 (Lays before in- stituting an increase. "This sudden dumping of huge fare increases on the public exacerbates a situation already badly destabilized by the way the CAB has been implementing deregulation," Cranston said. A "thank you" luncheon was held Thursday for the Mamnita Manor Volunteer Auxiliary in appreciation for their work as volunteers and for the beautiful patio furniture and umbrellas they purchased and presented the patients last month. Photos by Tim Tanner. Millions of dollars to return to Sonoma and Lake County Governor Edmund G. Brown, Jr., has signed into law legislation by Assem- blyman Douglas H. Bosco (D- Occidental) that will return millions of dollars to Lake and Sonoma Counties as a result of Geothermal Steam development. The bill, AB 1905, apportions 40 percent of all lease funds received from the federal government to counties that produce Geothermal energy. In the past, these receipts have been deposited in the State General Fund; however, the Bosco measure now requires all of the funds to be returned to local government or used for Geothermal and other resource development. "I expect Sonoma and Lake Counties to receive over three million dollars in the near future and anywhere from twenty to forty million over of Lake and Sonoma have had to bear the adverse effects of Geothermal development, but haven't received their fair share of the benefits," the Assemblyman said. "Now, we will receive millions of dollars to directly benefit the local resickmts." Under the Boseo measure, counties may expend Geothermal revenues for a variety of ated projects, including roads, water development, plan- ning, mitigati(m of adverse impacts and environmental protection. In addition, the new law established a "Geothermal Development Account" to assist in future development of Geothermal energy. "For the first time in the entire history of mineral development in California, the state has finally admitted Bosco said. "For years, this money has been spent by the Legislature. Now, local Boards of Supervisors can spend the money for county improvements." The bill has had a stormy history in the Legislature. It was killed by three key committees over a year's period. Each time, however, Bosco was able to get members to reconsider their votes. The measure rmally passed the State Senate Thursday, May 29, with Senator Barry Keene taking the bill up on the Senate floor. Keene is a co-author of the new law. Bosco said many local officials helped in the passage of his bill, including Lake Supervi,sor Ray Mostin and Sonoma Supervisors Nick Esposti and Eric Co.all was particularly helpful in committee hearings. Geothermal revenues were the subject of a lawsuit filed in Sacramento Superior Court last week. In that suit, Sonoma County was granted an injunction preventing the State Controller from spending Geothermal related revenues until the Bosco measure was con- sidered by the Legislature. "Passage of AB 1905 will allow us to lift the lawsuit," the Assemblyman said. The Word TEXT: they call they have of whom heard? hear Romans These ought to Christian to share of Jesus done in the itself. realize that have onl information even that in error. Paul's "Preach the in season a l (2 Tim. preacherS, can all be with the can those who Savior. I believe good to lead we can't do people with Peter,  to be "readY' an answer toe asketh you a hope that is is 3:15) come{h by there are never hear them. Speak might be By that o ne the grave; Because  unless you t That Jesus save? St. Peter's 25th BARBECUE Sunday, July 13th Cioverdala City Park the next six years," Bose. lhatlocal people havea right Xoenigshofer. 'He said &e| said "For years, the people to share in the benefits," Sonoma Assessor Ernie $5.00 Bridge winners ,..,.o from non to 3 At the June 19 duplicate Durfee members wbo have not Bring Your Own,UtensilS bridge game the following 3rd - Zae and Bill Green played for quite some time. members placed: 4th - Katherine Baxter-Bill Tickets Available: Luciani's, lst--Norval Dilly-George Forrester. The June 2 meeting is First Nat'! Bank & Giov Hunter It was a pleasant surprise going to be the quarterly Club Shop 2rid - Joanne Argyrus-Dave to welcome back a number of Tournament. Cloverdale Area Church Direct ANTIOCH MISSIONARY BAPTIST MISSION 473 C)overClale BIvd /V%Sson ReDresenfatvie Ken hams Sunday SChOOl 10 em GnACE LUTHERAN CHURCH Sunday Mort, Worsh,p ServiCe Morn,ng Worship II am 890 N CIoverdate Btvd Sunday School Even*n9 Worship b pm Pasha: Norman M ReOeker M*dweek Service (Thurs.} 7 P m. * I=hle 433 83S or 1194 23)0 BAHA'l FAITH Please call for more information and or literaturo Phone 894 417) Study Class (#/,On. Morn..) 10 a. Study Class IOO Eves ) 7 30 p m ;-,rsde tI,nq (CheCk Calelnr nt Events for DAtes & Timesl CHURCH OF CHRIST 76 Tar.an Orwe Pvnister Robert W Churchill Phone 894 S063 Sunday Bible Study l0 a.m Sun orning Worship II m. Sunday Even,r 6 p.m Wt Evenmq 7:30 p.m. CHURCH OF GOD PROPHECY Pastor A W West Phone 894 3595 Sunday 9:4 a.m. & 6 p.rn CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS 28755 Redwood Hwy SO Brnch Pres Claud K Wilhttrs Phone 894 2032 SUNDAY 3 HOUR BLOCK Pr ,elhoo0 9 am Rehef Society 9 am Pr *mar y 9 am You Women ? am Sunday School I0 a.m Sacrament Meetm 10:1 a.m NelieI Society Hom@mekin U 7:30 pm MIQ I$! Tues. each Month EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF: THE GOOD SHEPHERD 112 N Main Street Rev Marv,n Bowers Priest *n Charqe PhOne 894 5719 SundAy Holy Cofllrm.kl 9 & m FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 450 Healclsburq Avenue Pastor John Powell Sible Techm@ Program 9:45 a.rn. Mornmg Worship Hour I! a.m. Church Training Program 4 p.m. Evenm(j Worship Hour 6 p.m. M,dweek Services (Wednesday) . 7 p.m. GEYSERVILLE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 21290 Gey=rvilte Ave. Pastor James O. Corner FRED YOUNG & COMPANY 894-2540 or 433-3329 CLOVERDALE BOWL 110 Healdsburg Ave. 894-7996 Su, Ntorn WorIp tt:0 .m. Chch SChI II:IS a.rn. Adult Short  #:30 &.m. Christhln WO#It'S Fellowship 10: a.m. Ladies Aid .11. THE ENCORE i04 s. Ooverdsie Blvd. Ima-ge44 Pellegrini's CHEVRON SERVICE 206 S. Cloverdale BivcJ NEIGHaORHOOD CHURCH Christian & Mss*onary All;ante 11 Tarman Drive Phone : 94 3445 Growth Groups Sunday Worship Evening Service Bible Study (ThurSday) OAT VALLEY SAPTIST CHURCH H,qhway 128 Ray O F Heler PhOne 194 3107 ChurCh Phone 894 Sunray SChOOl AAOr n ng Worship E venng Service M,dweek Service (WedneSdaY) 131 Dna Street I PARKSIDE CHRISTIAN CHAPEL 533 WeSt Second St Ray : R,chard Riled Phone : 1194 2893 J SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH 215775 RWvoocI HWy S Pastor Dale Wolco}t ;'oe $'94 5703 J ST. PETER'S CATHOLIC CHURCH OUR LADY OF MT. CARMEL R(dwoOd Highway SO Father Henry Phone : 894 53S Sunday SchOOl NAor nin 9 WorShip E ven, Service B,bte Study & Prayer (We) C)a=Sy & Pr,ms (Wed) W/VC All Ladies Welcome (T..|=.A SATURDAY: Sabl t h SchOOl Wor Sh qD Service Fam,ly Prayer Fellowship (W e')'`.- Sster of Servmce (SO S} 2rid & 4th TUeS. Saturday Evening MaSS Sunday Mass (Asti) Da,ly /AaSS tClvd ) Sunday Ma (Clvd.) J UNITED CHURCH OF CLOVERDALE Sunday Worship N. Cloverd/lle Stud Ch,id Care Available AAirl. : Rolert Kersey Pl'm' : I4 2J9 J Co#tinuilJ the ministrieS o1 the COe, gfeatn Church and the Unittid Sunday Worship UNITID METHODIST CHUR AAeeting With The United Church of Clovefdale ,,' . J ........ Domentchelli REAL ESTATE 104 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 933S4 J. PEDRONcELLI J J CL( 112 First WINERY , 1220 Canyon Rd., Geyseville 894-3619 /!i Ill II Illlllll Illl Ill II I I iii lilli ill ililll i1