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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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July 2, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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July 2, 1980
 

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Page 2 - Wednesday, July 2, 1980 Clovcrdalc l00vc111c Established 1879 usf, s .. o Published every Wednesday J ill II Geyserville PRESS Established 193 USPS 28 200 6 112 West F,rst Street Cloverdale, California 95425 (707) 894-3339 Gary L. Fawson ....... Publisher Tim Tanner ., ....... General Manager Jenice Corey .......... Editor Yearly Subscription Rates Sonom Lake and Mendocino Counties 9.00 Elsewhere in the United States. 9.50 II I I I I II II I Editorial I I Greatest patriotic holiday The Fourth of July is the greatest patriotic holiday of the American year. It celebrates, of course, the birthday of our nation - that July 4, 1766, when John Hancock, president of the Con- tinental Congress, and Charles Thomson, secretary, signed the Declaration of In- dependence. Observance of the day nationally spread slowly, just as the realization of our sovereignty both internally and around the world took time. But by the early 1800's the Fourth had reached a peak of popularity which it continued to enjoy during much of the century. It was celebrated with a vigor, and at times, almost overwhelming pride. Theron Matcalf in an 1810 Fourth of July speech at Dedham, Mass., claimed that: "No nation can examlne Its early history with so little abatement of satisfaction and pride as our own. W9 are not obliged to resort to fable for our origin, nor to conjecture for our progress. The whole is spread before us in unfaded colors. Nor are we disgusted with a picture of our former barbarism and cruelty. Our ancestors were not outcasts from civilization or society - they sought these shores, not as a refuge from punishment, but as an asylum for liberty, u Nowadays there are many complaints that the day has lost its meaning. Perhaps for some it has, but in any case, new ways of involving ourselves in the holdiay are always important. We need to understand and feel a permanent sense of con- tinuity, as a nation and as a people, from the signing of the Declaration of Independence to the present day when liberty remains the goal of so many of theworld's people. Let's renew the spirit that our forefathers had in 1776. Let's regain the courage, hope and love that we may become again the nation we used to be. ::::::::::;:;:::::::.:::::::::::.::.::::::::;::::::::::::::::::::::::::.::.::::::::::::.:.::..::.::::::::.:::::..:.:;:::::::.::;::.::::.:::..::::.:.:::::::::.::;::::::::::....::::::.:.:::...:::::.::.::.::.:......: Letters to the editor Strong words Editor: Regarding the Mystery Merchants Hunt on June 21, 1900. According to the rules, nohing was .stated that. more than one in a family could not enter the so.called "Contest". My. wife went out and completed all the clues available (2 shops were not even open). Then I decided to try it, having my wife drive me around. Having completed the contest, I turned in an en- velope, not a word was said to me then about entering or not entering. Later I was told by the people who ran this affair, I cheated and was disqualified even though I had the best time. Seems to me these are strong words and I object. If this type of contest is attempted again, I would only hope the rules are specified and printed in black and white and run with a bit more dignity and not be so secretive about the winners. H.B. Spence Cloverdale Hardly Justified" Editor: President Carter has now more delegates than he needs in order to get the democratic party nomination. Yet, ac- cording to what we have been reading and hearing in the news, he can not be 100 percent rowe to be nominated. Why, because some or many of his delegates may not vote for him at the first ballot of the convention to be held in August. Convention delegates are supposed to represent the candidate preference of the people who voted. Otherwise, why do they accept to be delegates of a certain can- didate if they think that some other one would make a better president? And if they change their minds overnight about who is better, they may or may not be sincere, but they leave themselves open to be suspected that they do it for some kind of personal gain. This legal right of ,convention delegates to change their vote preference at the first ballot can hardly be justified by any democratic or moral prin- ciple. Sincerely Jose H. Rlbe Cloverdale Great Western Savings and Loan Assn. to acquire Financial Federation Great Western Financial Corporation and Financial Federation, Inc., announced recently an agreement in principal for Great Western Savings and Loan Association to acquire Financial Federation by merger for $229,650,000 or approximately $54.75 per share based on Shares outstanding at March 31, 1980. On June 2, 1960 Great Western announced that it had offered to acquire Financial Federation by merger for l,000,000 (}r approximately $52.65 per share. The revised offer was submitted recently following discussions with represen- tatives of Financial Federation who had asserted the original offer was inadequate. James F. Montgomery, Great Western president and chief executive, and Edward L. Johnson, chairman and chief executive of Financial Federation, said, the agreement for Great Western Calendar of events Wed. July 2 Cloverdale Grange at the Grange Hall at 7 p.m. Knights of Columbus at the Parish Hall at 8 p.m. Planning Commission at City Hall at 8 p.m. Explorers Club at the Cloverdale Library at 2 p.m. VFW Bingo at the Veterans Memorial at 7:30p.m. Thurs. July 3 Cloverdale Lions Club at The Encore at 7:30 p.m. Cioverdale Rotary at Papa John's at 12:15 p.m. Eastern Star at Masonic Temple at 8 p.m. Alanon at St. Peters Church at 8 p.m. Frf. July 4 Cioverdale's Old Fashioned Fourth of July - City Park from noen to 9 p.m. Coast Guard Band Music & Booths at the City Park from noon Cloverdale Umpteenth Annual Turtle Race at the City Park at 2 p.m. Square Dancing at the City Park at 3 p.m. Chamber of Commerce Barbecue at the City Park at 4 p.m L/ons Club Fireworks Display at Allen Field (High School) at dark. Savings to acquire Financial Federation's U savings and loan associations has been unanimously approved by the directors of both companies. The purchase price will be payable 25 percent in cash and the remainder in promissory notes. The Great Western notes will bear in- terest at a rate of 10 percent per annum and mature in 10 years after issue, but would be callable without premium beginning six years after issue. Great Western also is willing to issue alternative notes of an essentially non- transferable installment type. Financial Federation has agreed that it will not pay any dividends on its common stock during the period prior to closing of the transaction, except for the dividend of 35 cents per share declared on May 22. 1980 which will be paid 'on July 17, 1980 to shareholders of record on June 19, i980. The acquisition, to be completed by June 30, 1981, is subject to I III Notice Because of the 4th of July holiday Friday, the deadline for display and classified advertising will be Thursday, July 3, at noon. Editorial copy may be put in mail slot on Friday until P, o0t. Men. July 7 Sonoma County Fair Opens at Santa Rosa Fair Grounds at 10 "" a.m. (continues through July 19th) r Cioverdale Fire Dept. at the Fire Station at 7:30p.m. Chamber of Commerce Board at the Tourist C4mt at 8 p.m. ,Square Dancing at Jefferson School at 7 p.m. Altar Society at St. Peters at 7:30 p.m. Tues. July 8 Pre.hnol Story Time at the Cloverdale Library at 10:30 a.m. Century Lions Club at the Grange Hall at 7 a.m. Art Comml__mten Worludmp at the Studio at 7 p.m. Rebekah Lodge at the Grange Hall at 8 p,m. Druids at the Druids Hall at 8 p.m. City Council at City Hall at 8 p.m. preparation and execution of a definitive agreement, receipt of IRS rulings, ap- provals of shareholders and regulatory authorities, and other customary conditions. Mr. Montgomery and Mr. Johnson said, "The acquisition will merge two fine, healthy companies to better serve all of Califor- nia's major savings and loan markets and is -highly favorable. Mr. Montgomery and Mr. Johnson said, "The acquisition will merge two fine, healthy companies to better serve all of Califor- nia's major savings and loan markets and is a highly favorable transaction for stockholders'of both com- panies." Great Western Savings, with assets of $9.6 billion at March 31, 1980, has 115 offices in California. Financial Federation, with assets of $2.4 billion, owns 11 savings and loan associations with 68 offices in California. IIII II I IIII I I III I I I gill DR. L.A. GERBER Optometrist has moved her office to: 132 N. Cloverdale Bivd' Phone 894-2021 (same hours) II I |1 I III I II ".' '.'.'.'.'.'.'.','.'.'-'.'.' ".'.'.'.'.'-'-'.'-'.'." `;.:```'`. -'.'.','-'4. -'.'.'.'.- " ".2.2''';'2-2'2" "2" ";''" ' ";'2"2" ";-2'2"2. "2-2"2"2.'-2";';..'.'.2' .'.'..;" Homer Henning, who has taken Vernon Lile's position with the Postal Service as Superintendent of Operations presents Lile, who officially retired Tuesday, June 24, with a eertifieate of appreciation for his 29 years Photo by Janice. Vernon Lile, Superintendent of Operations, retires from Postal "I feel real good! It's something I've been looking forward to for a long time," Vernon Lile said when asked how he felt about retiring from the Postal Service. "Of course, I'll miss the people - but not all the paper work," he said. Lile went to work for the Post Office on July 5, 1951. He officially retired Tuesday, June 24 as Assistant Post- master (now changed to ......,.*.,*. Superintendent of Operations since the Postal Service took over). He was given a disability retirement because of an old knee ipj.ury, which required surgery m 1977. Lile was born in Clover- dale, raised on the family ranch attended all Cloverdale schools and Santa Rosa Junior College. He plans now to manage his dad's prune and grape ranch in Clover- ............... dale. "For 29 years I've worked inside starting every day at 6 a.m. - now I'II be back to my original outdoor en- vironment." he said. Mary, Lile's wife, is secretary to James McAuley, Superintendent of the Cloverdale Unified School District. Lile's have one son, Gene, who will start teaching this fall at Cloverdale High School, Wendy to enjoy hobbies, (when kn him-usi and Lile's tendent Homer Postal Rosa. Justice System Advisory Group has Three vacancies have occurred on the Sonoma County Justice Ssytem Ad- visory Group, a 17-member body charged with making recommendations to the Board of Supervisors on the allocation of County Justice System Subvention funds (AB 90). The vacancies are designated for represen- tatives of private, non-profit agencies in the county whic serve adult or juvenile of- fenders The appointments to the advisory group are made by the Board of Supervisors for two-year terms beginning in July. Last year, the advisory group made recom- mendations to the  on the allocation of nearly three- 100A. quarters send a letter Board Youth hotline Have a problem? Need someone to talk to? Call 894- 2727 or 433--6161. On Tuesday, July I, the Youth Hotline serving youth and their families in Cloverdale, Geyserville and Healdsburg will take your calls nightly from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m. If you just want to talk, the volunteer who takes your call will listen. If professional help is needed to deal with a problem relating to drugs, pregnancy, family dissension, alcoholism or any crisis, the volunteer ,is prepared to offer the name of the appropriate referral service. Needless to say, all calls are confidential. It is not required that you give your name and the volunteer will also remain anonymous. More volunteers are needed to man the Youth Hotline on a regular basis and U Live Oak School in Healdsburg is growing. We are opening a K-1 class in September 1980. For enrollment information call 433-2917 or 433-1120 I II I I II III I I II II I I I Window Fashions by Marylynn Amann and Jim Vlasak Brother Sister testa A NEW OUTLOOK Draperies are our business, and every day we are asked questions about solutions to decorating with draperies" and curtains Many are simple problems, others offer more difficult challenges to solve. These "Window Fashions" columns offer a way for us to answer some of those questions. We will be discussing a variety of p/'actical "how to do it" topics along with fresh ideas for you to use in your window treatments. Good design is not so much a matter of rules as Of good sense and good taste. Often that means trusting your ihstinctive sense of what pleases you and reflects your own sense of syle. In these columns we'll try to give you tips and suggestions that will help you create windows that are beautifully yours Look in on us in these columns. And when you have specific questions about your window fashions, look in on us at our store. Or call for an appointment to see fabric samples in your home or office. -' Cloverdale ; . Cabinet & Linoleum  119 N. Cloverdale Blvd.   o- 894-2334 ---_ r' I also to provide backup in case of illness or other emergency. Any man or Woman wishing to participate in this com- munity service may call Pam Barbieri at 433-5832. Monthly meetings in Cloverdale or Geyserville are held to train new volunteers and to update referral services. a or Color SAV and more ! REMOTE 23" Diagonal was $639.95 19" Diagonal Reg. $425.95 NEW HOURS: Mon-Fri. 9-6,