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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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July 16, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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July 16, 1980
 

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Page 12 -Wednesday, July 16, 1980 Poet contest of Napa Fair The Napa Valley or some aspect of the Valley will be the focus of attention again this year when judges at- tempt to select the Poet of the Valley during the 1980 Napa Town and Country Fair. Contestants may submit entries up until Friday, July 25, by mail or in person at the Napa Town and Country Fairgrounds, 575 Third Street, Napa. No poem may have been previously published and all poems must be the original work of the contestant. En- tries must be in either free verse or traditional form. All rights for future publication remain with the author. Contestants should not put their names on poems they are entering. Instead, they should mark them with a symbol of their choice and include the mark, their name, address and telephone number and the titles of poems on a 3x5 card. The card should be sealed in a plain envelope and submitted along with poems. First prize in the corn- petition will be $25 and a permanent trophy. Second prize will be $15 and a per- manent trophy. Third place winner will receive $I0 and a distinctive trophy. Questions should be directed to contest director, Dave Evans, 253-1445. eGeyserville School Board Continued from page I SUMMER PROGRAM Trustees approved a request by John Vink for the district to sponsor the Geyserville Parent-Teacher- Student Organization sum- mer activity program in order to provide insurance coverage. All program activities now have full liability insurance. CALENDAR CHANGE The'lg80-81 school calendar was revised. All school holidays, including teacher workshops and in-service days, are included in the calendar. A copy of the calendar was not available at press time but will be published when made available by the district. Vera Hltchcock tours "Land of Midnight Sun" Cloverdale after a Maupintour to the "Land of the Midnight Sun." First Vera flew to Seattle where she connected with her SAS flight to Copenhagen. "I'd rather take one wonderful trip like my recent trip to Norway and Denmark than to .take several small vacations," Vera Hitchcock said when she arrived back in A local resident was among those who returned reeenUy from North Cape cruise aboard the Royal Viking Sea, Norwegian- flag Royal Viking Line ship. The 14-day roundtrip cruise departed Copenhagen for calls at Hellesylt, Gelranger, Trondheim, Honnlngsvaag, Hammerfest, Tromso, Flaam, Gndvangon, Bergen, Stovenger and Oslo, with fhml arrival in Copenhagen. The three all-flrst-classRoyal Vikin 1 Line 8hips. offer accommodations for 500 people, 94 percent ot which have an ocean view. The sea-faring passenger is Miss Vera B. Hitchcock, of Cloverdale, Ca. Ants aren't greatest picnic hazard Ants aren't the greatest hazard at a festive summer picnic--food poisoning is, according to Susan Kennedy, R.D., and president-elect of the California Dietetic Association (CDA). "And anyone who has contracted food poisoning with the resultant nausea, vomiting, cramps, diarrhea, and sometimes chills and fever, knows it's no picnic," she says. "Summer picnic menus generally follow good nutrition guidelines, offering selections from all four food groups--milk, meat, vegetables and fruits, and breads and cereals," says Kennedy. "Just handle those foods properly, and there won't be a problem." While there are numerous and complex organisms capable of causing food poisoning, for picnicers there are only a few simple food handling rules to remember in order to avoid it. "The old rule--keep hot things hot and cold things cold-is especially important on a warm summer day," Kennedy says. "Creamy foods such as potato salad, a traditional picnic dish, have always been notorious carriers of food- borne disease," she says. "But in the past few years,. precooked roast beef has become the number one culprit. People don't seem to realize that just about any foocl can go bad if allowed to sit on a picnic table for any length of time." Remember, too, that anyone who so much as makes a sandwich or unpacks the groceries after shopping automatically earns the title, "food handler." "Wash fresh produce before " storing, and refrigerate any purchases that should be kept cold as soon as you get home from the store," Kennedy says. "Cooked foods should also be refrigerated while they are still hot if they are not to be Consumed immediately," she adds. "Allowing food to cool down slowly invites contamination. "And wash your hands before working with food. It isn't just food that carries disease, our own hands can, too." She spent eight days on a land tour of Denmark, then onto a 14 day cruise aboard the Royal Viking Steamship Line through Norway. "The food was scrump- tious. I'm a light eater," Vera said. "But over there it's light 24 hours a day - so I just let myself go." "The weather was glorious, sunny and clear - usually between 60 and 70 degrees. We were lucky. ! understand it rained the week before we got there in one area and snowed in another. They're gorgeous countries, the tulips were just coming out and the lilacs were in bloom," she told us. "If anyone thinks we have inflation here they don't know what inflation really is. It's a beautiful place to live but everything is so much higher., However, as an example, in Stanvanger, Norway, there isn't any unemployment. Wages must be com- mensurate with prices, otherwise no one could manage to get by." Vera said she left Copenhagen at 12 noon on June 27 on her SAS flight back to Seattle, and also arrived on June 27 at 12 noon. !tit was a marvelous trip, one she hearatily recommends. "I just hope "I can go again, someday," she concluded. Perri Lee Sundholm, foster daughter of Tom Vadon, was elected Lt. Governor at Girls State in Sacramento. She has also been selected as one of the two Senators to go to Washington to represent California at Girls Nation. She is the foster granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Vadon of Cloverdale. Winemakers encouraged to enter wines in show This year, the 1980 California State Fair will be the scene of the Home Wine Show sponsored by the Sacramento Home Winemakers, Inc. Entry forms can be obtained by contacting Mr. Bill Gould, Chief of Exhibits, California State Fair, P.O. Box 15649, Sacramento, Ca 95813, or calling (916) 924-2015. Winemakers from all'over the state are encouraged to enter their wines in any of the seven different categories. Entry forms, a $5 entry fee, and two bottles of wine (one for judging and one for exhibit) must be received at the State Fair Warehouse, Ethan and Hurley Way, Sacramento, before July 12, 1980. Entrants may deliver the wine in person, or ship it. It is against the law to mail wine via the U.S. Mail, so it is recommended the wine be sent by common carrier. All entrants will receive an acknowledgement that their wine. has been received. Judging will take place July 27, 1980. by a distinguished panel of 15 wine experts. After judging, each entrant II I Dr. Edward F. Johnson CHIROPRACTOR Personal Injury Full Spine Technique Insurance Cases Phisio Therapy Workmen's Comp. Applied Kinesiology Medicare Nutrition 109 S. Main St., Cloverdale For Appointment Call 14-3608 Office Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9-6, Sat 9-12 I I I Find Your Name in our Classified Marketplace Campaign goals of $ 7,28 set for 7980 United Way County Campaign Chair- man ; Michael Warren, Northern Sonoma County Advisory Board Chairman; Jinx Biasotti, Healdsburg Campaign Chairman ; Dennis R. Denny, Ukiah Advisory Board Chairman; Carol Lanier. Ukiah Campaign Chairman; Ralph L. Pelton, Southern Sonoma County Advisory Board Chairman; Anna B. Holly, Petaluma Campaign Chairman; Jack D. Brown, Sonoma Valley Advisory Board Chairman; John J. Fanucchi, Sonoma Valley Campaign Chairman; Jeanne Licata, Sonoma The United Way for North Bay Corporate Board of Directors has set a goal of 1,287,851 for the 1980 United Way Campaign. The an- nouncement was made by Richard M. Ruh, President of the Corporate Board of Directors. This represents a 17 percent increase over the amount raised in 1979. There are currently 33 agencies in Sonoma and Mendocino Counties receiving funds from United Way. The $1,287,851 is the grand total of several local communities' campaign goals. They are as follows: Santa Rosa, $757,189; Petaluma, $118,619; Healdsburg, $55,179; Rohnert Park-Cotati, $76,859; Ukiah, $67,580; Sonoma Valley, $60,006; Western Sonoma County, $46,500; Cloverdale, $13,000; Combined Federal Campaign, $36,300; State, $27,898; and County, $28,721. General Campaign Chairman for the 1980 Campaign is Royce Van Bobber. Assisting Royce as Campaign Cabinet members are the following individuals: John Moskowitz, General Campaign Vice Chairman; Mitchell Soso, Ph.D., General Campaign Vice Chairman and Central Sonoma County Advisory Board Chairman; Ben Race, Central Sonoma Valley Chairman ; Rohnerty Par! Chairman ; Tischer, County Chairman ; David pidonica, Count, Kenneth D. Sonoma County Vice Chairman William Dick, man; John Bell, Chairman Mjelde, State Campaign Ch Eeve Lewis, ployees Campaig United Way g set for CI The Cloverdale Campaign tributes to the will receive a list of winners Cabinet has set a goal of United Way for and a short letter briefly $13,000 for the 1980 United agencies. describing all the judges' Way Campaign. The an- reactions to their wine. nouncement was made by Assisting For tnformation con- Gloria Christensen, Chair- Chairman cerning the wine judging man of the Campaign Sinclair, contact Mr. John P. Namle at Cabinet. This represents a 15 working as (916) 483-5830, and for in- percent increase over the, men will be formation concerning the amount raised in 1979. The First National wine exhibit contact Mr. Cloverdale Campaign con- Bogner and pat Brian Moore at (916) 922-3206. ...................... Ray's MEATS & Delicatessen homemade very lean CORNISH GAME HENS boneless B B Q STEAK TEXAS BROILS COUNTRY STYLE 149 boneless lb. PORK ROAST PORK SAUSAGE LONGHORN CHEESE 2%: CALL FOR QUOTES ON LOCKER BEEF Cloverdale FOOD CENTER 138 E. First Street 894-2325 i.:.:;:.:i::.:.:::::...:::..;:..:.:::::::..::::::::.... Lettuce Lettuce 3300..i I Be|149?. Daily 7: am - 6:30 I  Store Hours: Sunday 9 am - 5 pm Free Delivery Every [My at 4 I Prices Effective - July 16 Thru JulY  MuG ROOT BEER 1" SUNKIST ORANGE 6 Pack 12 oz. cans BUDDIG SLICED MEATS All Varieties Win a ii E LUNCH ge23'0000, iil L00A,UbI00[)Ry DETERGENT at the Hungry Hutch u ucchini iii King Size 2 4, Each Week - we'll be selecting a name from Our subscription list and placing it somewhere in the Classified Marketplace -- If your name appears- simply stop by the Hungry Hutch with some form of I.D. and enjoy a delicious lunch with our compliments. Famous Hungry Hutch [:)eli Sandwich Delicious Salad Soft Drink The Hungry Hutch Sandwich Shop &Deli 113 N. Cloverdale Blvd. .:.: 55* iiii Bunch  iii! ,=, CIip Top '!i::! rrots 19'*'- iiii KW !iii Green Beans Kraft La__rge Peaches M OF MUSHROOM :tarines Jumbo iiii Mushrooms DS 1 311 Tomatoes Medium Ilow Valencia Must be claimed within 1 week of publication 1 1 ges 4,=./1