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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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July 23, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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July 23, 1980
 

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Page 12 - Wednesday, July 23 1980 Manzanita Manor Musings By JAN FREEMAN wedding gown and would like to share it&apos;s beauty and During the next few weeks nostalgia with us, please a lot of activity will be going contact me as soon as on here at the Manor in possible at 894-5201. The preparation of a "Love and community is cordially in- Friendship Week," August riled to attend the festivities, 24-31. and watch the faces of our residents light up in "Love and Friendship remembrance. More details Week" will consist of a in the weeks to come. Musical Review performance by the Summer Repertory Theatre, August 26, at 2 p.m. to which the community is invited to come, free of charge. Wednesday, August 27, will be the staff-resident Thursday, August 29, will be a Vin[age Bridal Show at I0 a.m. with wedding gowns from as early as 1900 being modeled. In connection with this, if anyone in the community has kept their The following prayer was written by Linda Gaylor, cna, EMT-I. I'm printing it now so that perhaps you can see why l chose Love and Friendship as my theme. Who Am I, Where Am I? I am alone, no one to talk to. People come in all the time but no one says a word. They pick me up, put me here and there without a word. No one says, "How are you?" They wake me up all the time. [ feel so lonely. I wonder sometimes if I am the only one who feels this way. Unloved, uncared for, why must life be this way? My family brought me here so many years ago, I think. It has been so long since I've seen them. Where can I be? These people here never ask me to do things for myself. Sometimes I feel they think of me as a child. But they are the children to me. Please let me live my last years of life in dignity. All I want is someone to care and treat me as the person I really am, and for my family to remember that I am still full of life. Amen. Good Word for Todoy: Predestinote Jesus today, please don't hesitate and waver. As you ask forgiveness and invite Jesus to be Lord of your life you will be justified-4hat is, made to be as if you never sinned. And when this ear- thly life is over, as it will surely be one day, you'll. receive a glorified body- imperishable--in which you will live thoroughout eter- nity. If God preordained you to become a Christian, maybe today is the very day He appointed for it to happen. It is not an accident that you are ;TEXT: "For whom He did foreknow, He also did predestinate to be conformed to the image of His son..." Romans 8:29, 30 Predestination. Although much controversy surrounds that subject, today's text, along with many other Scriptures, makes it clear that God did predestinate us to become like Christ. The very next verse says that who He predestinated He also called,and justified, and glorified. If you feel the call of the Holy Spirit urging you to trust reading these words. Thessalonians 2:13 says that Cod has, from the beginning, chosen you to salvation. What a burden will r,l off your shoulders a s you learn to lean on Jesus. What joy will fill your heart. Joy un- speakable is the way Peter .describes it. (I Peter 1:18) And the peace that comes over you is, as Paul says, a peace that passes un- derstanding. (Phil. 4:7) This is the day that has been waiting for you since time began. Now is the ac ceptable time; the day of salvation. "Company" opens tonight Gary Scott-Howe will have the leading role in "Com- pany" when that multiple- award-winning Broadway musical hit is presented by Summer Repertory Theatre on July 23 for a series of II performances through August 26 at the Luther Burbank Auditorium on the SRJC campus. He will be playing the musical's eligible bachelor whose married friends are trying to push him into matrimony. He is ever so chummy with and adored by both the husbands and wives of his clrcle but, despite their matchmaker urgings, he stubbornly sticks to single blessedness-even though he is 35 and, as everybody knows, that means he's pushing 40. With its songs by Stephen Sondheim and its book by George Forth, *'Company" won the Tony Award and the N.Y. Drama Critics Circle as est Musical of its first Broadway season and drew apacity audiences for 706 performances in 1970 and 1971. With its depiction of life among New York's restless swinging eoups, as seen ,through the eves of an ob- servant bachelor friend, "Company" was called by 6ritic Douglas Watt of the N.Y. Daily News "America's first musical treatment of ended" Henry Hewes in the Saturday Review described it as a "distillation of the essence of contemporary urban life." Linda Nichols and Ron Kohn (Sarah and Harry) will be seen as one of the couples on the bachelor's calling list She is a housewife obsessed with dieting and, just as she has sworn off food, her ex- alcoholic husband tortures himself by insistently mixing drinks for his bachelor guest that he won't himself touch, and their major pasttime is practicing karate with each other. Janice Heinemann and Linus Weiss (Susan and Pter) will play a couple who get a divorce together so that they can still feel free to live together, Ann Janowsky and Michael Smith (Jenny and David) a pair who turn on together, Sazanne Grodner and Glenn Rosenblum (Amy and Paul) a pair who finally make it legal together after a long fright of the altar. Tracy Donohne (Joanne) and Ivan Sandoval (Larry) will portray a couple with an inactive marriage-they don't do anything together. When Bobby-the-bachelor asks three of these husbands to tell him how they J-eally .feel about being married, they reply with one of,Son- dheim's cleverest soup entitled "Sorry-Grateful." In another lilting song, the five women of the circle sing a song of maternal concern for the lonely life of their friend, "Poor Baby," which fades into a scene in his apartment showing him not to be lonely at all as an enchanting airline stewardess consoles him in his bedroom. He has two other once-in- awhiles to stave off loneliness, and to enable him from making any final commitment Kim Gayton, Roxanne Cantos, and Deborah Miller (Marta. Kathy and April) portray these ladies-in-waiting, whose frustrated reaction to their involvement in Bobby's dilatory dating game is the lively send-up trio, "You Could Drive a Person Crazy." Miss Donohue (Joanne) has the chance to sing Son- dheim's most famous song in this show, the biting and satiracal salute to the rich, conspicuously consuming "Ladies Who Lunch." Sondheim's whole score has been called a "Leap ahead of anything being written nowadays for stage musicals, with their tuneful melodies and inventively witty lyrics." Bob Gilbert is the director who is meshing the humor, literacy and poignancy of this musical hit. Ron Wilson is designing the scenery and Ron Manuel is serving as director of the multi-noDded musical score that matches the edgy quality of the urban- tough story. BOx office number is (707) 527-4342. SRJC class schedules mailed this week :If you haven't already ived your copy of the Santa Rosa Junior College k:hgdule of Classes for Fall, ][980, you can expect to teive one in the mail within te next few days. More than 10,000 copies were mailed to all postal customers in Sx)ma County. "For the first time, the Wet you receive in the Volunteers needed Home Hospice of Sonoma ounty, a volunteer oi'ganization dedicated to Iving special care to the g and their families is recruiting volunteers from Windsor, Healdsburg, trserville, Cloverdale and kmont for their Fall Clnregiver training program. t,i e 14-week caregiver ningcourse offers Con- tulng Educatmn for nurses d will be held in beth Qeyserviile and Santa Rosa. Men, women, Registered lurses and lay people who ae interested in obtaining more information or scheduling an interview are eicouraged to call the Home Hospice office, 542-5045. mail from the Evening College will contain a section that lists day classes, too. Although the Day Class Schedule has been ab- brevieated to save printing and mailing costs, the booklet that comes in the mail will help you choose the classes you want and need at SRJC, whether those classes are offered in the evening or in the daytime. The booklet wll list classes offered on the SRJC campus, at the Petaluma Center and at various off-campus locations. The Fall Semester begins September 2 at SRJC. For registration information; consult your Schedule of Classes or call 527-4211 (Registrar, Day Classes) or 527-4441 (Evening College). t Obituary Paul Richard Martin Services for Paul/Richard Martin, 22, who died from injuries received in a one-oar accident early Thursday near here, were held at. I0 a.m. Monday. A native of Healdsburg, he lived all his life in Sonoma County and was a partner with his father and brother in Martin's Landscaping and Maintenance. He also worked as a bartender at Mama Nina's in Cloverdale. He lived in Cloverdale, attended Cloverdale schools and served in the U.S. Marine Corps. He is survived by his father, Bobby M. Martin, Coloverdale;" his mother, Machele MacIntosh, Canada; his step-mother, Della Martin, Cloverdale; and his grandparents, Archie C. Martin, Cloverdale; Yvonne Boulleray, Santa Rosa,; and Claude Deizes. Idaho. He was the brother of Michael Martin, Cloverdale; Debra Martin, Oregon; and John Martin. Canada. The Mass of Christian Burial was at St. Peter's Catholic Church in Clover- dale and burial at Santa Rosa Memorial Park. Recitation of the Rosary at Fred Young and Co. Baha'is and friends recently joined together for a commemoraUve Unity Feast at the former Bosch Bahai School in Geyserville, now known as "Isis Oasis." Baha'i F, Unity Feast Sunday, July 13, over 250 Baha'is and their friends joined together for a com- memorative Unity Feast at the former Bosch Baha'i School in Geyserville, now known as "Isis Oasis" John and Louise Bosch, long-time residents of Geyserville, had donated the peoperty to the Baha'i World Faith to be used as a sum- mer school, for institutes, etc., in the early 1900's. Baha'is and friends from all over the world have many fond memories of the sum- mer institutes, picnics, and other meetings held at the old school About 7 years ago the State needed part of the property for the new freeway. I relocated to mountains. owner, been has The Baha'is grounds of the Feast. whiCh The Feast look fellowship, speeches, good food. fact, in programs, held on exactly 50 Relief Society studies culture of historic India By DORIS HILL The culture, art, and literature of India will be studied by the members of I he Cloverdale Relief Society, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, on Sunday, with instructor Yvonne Nelson. One of the teachings of the LDS Church is to seek after those things that are "vir- luous, lovely or of good report of praiseworthy" (Articles of Faith 13). We are also in- structed to "become acquainted with all good books, and with languages, tongues, and people" and "to obtain a knowledge of history, and countries, and of kingdoms" (Doctrine and Covenants 93:53). Relief Society Cultural Refinement lessons provide a palh for such a quest. They introduce us to the rich cultural heritage of various during the monthly lessons complish countries through their were Norway, Honduras, missionary literature, art, and music. By Switzerland, Paraguay, toward focusing on the elevating Greece, Iran, Indonesia, preparetoliVe contributions of countries Classical Athens, and in next life as whe'e Church members August Ancient Persia will be family. reside, these lessons cad studied. enrich the life of every Instructor Yvonne Nelson Friends woman. She can enrich the emphasizes that we should attend any lives of her family members strive to appreciate and held on the as she shares with them the respond to other cultures. By each month uplifting things she has reaching out in appreciation Church of discovered, and love to people around the Latter-day OIher countries studied world, we can better ac- wood HighwaY,' Foundation for Aging created Council on Aging an- nounced the creation of a foundation for Sonoma County to continue and ex- pand the services that help many Sonoma County seniors to remain independent, ac- tive, functioning members of Ihe community. "'Because we are dedicated to con- tinuing these important services even in these times when social services are being squeezed between inflation and restricted government funding, we are startin/g a F0tmdatbn," said Jerry Casson, President of the Board of Directors. For the past thirteen years Sonoma County Council on no longer able to organize his finances in order to see that his checks are deposited and his bills paid can be helped by the "Financial Counseling and Representative Payee" service. The senior who is homebound from a stroke may use the home delivered meals, a friendly visitor and- or the therapy of day-lime participation in the Senior Day Services. Or perhaps, the senior may need help running the "red-lape" maze in order to obtain his-her rightful benefits. Regular meals at any one of the eighteen senior dining sites provide social contact and a Aging has been the one nutritious meal. Legal help country-side private non- may be needed in order to profit agency to help seniors settle a rental dispute or continue to live in their other legal matter. community in dignity. Each of these programs The confused senior who is . individually and collectively assist many people over 55 years of ageto continue living in dignity. The Council on Aging Foundation, which welcomes gifts of any size, can be a thoughtful way for people to give memorials to help the living. Since the Sonoma County Council on Aging is a nonprofit, tax exempt organization, all gifts are tax deductible. Gifts of money. property, stocks and other Foundation is assets can be given now or as to accept and ( a "deferred gift" where the bequests gift becomes available to the Donors can Foundation when you no their wish longer need it. Through a in our "pooled income" program, carried out. the donor and one other designated person, can receive an income from the Persons gift for the duration of their information lives, about the The Council on Aging Found Puppet Shows at Vacation00 Bible Daily puppet shows outlining the events of the Biblical week of creation will be one of the many at- tractions in the upcoming Vacation Bible School being sponsored by the Seventh- Day Adventist Church of Cloverdale. Other activities will include crafts, games, prizes, stories, ard Bible teaching adapted to the various age groups of children. The Vacation Bible School will be held at 6 to 8:30 p.m. from August 3-6 and August 10-14, with the graduation ceremonies being held the 15 of August at 6:30 p.m. Community 5-15, are join in the fun. for sportation {own on obtained by intho Cloverdale Area Church Dire ANTIOCH MISSIONARY BAPTIST MI4;SION 473 CIoverOate BIVO ll,,ss,on Representatwe Kon t*arnS Sunclav School 10 a m Aorn,ng Worsh, o II a rn Even,ng Worsh,p 6 P m M,Oweek Servl(e (Thur t ? p m BAHA'l FAITH Please cll for more ntormaton anO or titeraturn Phone 894 4177 %udv CJa,% iMon Morns ) 10 a m hhJOy Ctas% IMon Eves ) 7 30 p m r<,(l - f,l,n,, ICho(k CenOar ,! Ewnt' tot D,h" 8, T,roesI CHURCH OF CHRIST 76 Tarman Dr,re M,nster RotrI W I..hurchitl Phone 894 SOG3 Sunday B,ble Sudv 10 a.rn Sun Mornnq orsh O II am Sunday Evtno 6 P m Wed Even,nq 73Qprn CHURCH OF GOD PROPHECY PasIor A W Wes! Phone 894 3595 SunOav 9 45 a nn &bpm CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS 78755 RIWGO HWV SO Branch Pres Claud K Wtlhams Phone 894 7032 SUNDAY 3 HOUR BLOCK Pr,,thooO 9 a m Rot,el o:ely 9 a m Pr,mry 9 a m Young Women 9 a m Sunday SChOOl 10 a m Sacrament Meehng t0 SO a m Nehet See*ely Homernllkm. I 30 p m Mlq Isl Tues each MOnth EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE GOOD SHEPHERD 112 N Ma*n Street Roy Marv,n Bowers' Pr*esI ,n Charge Phone 894 5219 Sund,y Holy Communion 9 a m FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 4S0 HealdsDurq Avenue P.tor JO Power1 Bible Teaching Program 9:4S a m Morning WorShip Hour II a.m. Church Tra*ninq Program 4 p.m Even,nq MMorship HOUr 6 pm M,dwk Serwces (Wednesday) 7 p m GEYSERVILLE CHRISTIAN CHURCN 21200 Geyserville Ave. Pastor: James O. Corner Sun. Morning WorShip 11:00 a.m. Church School 11 :IS am. Adult ShOrt Courses 9:30 a.m. Christian Women's Feliowshlp 10:00 a,m. Lad Aid .. FRED YOUNG & COMPANY 894-2s40 or433-3002 THE ENCORE 104 S. Cloverdale Blvd. 894-9944 CLOVERDALE BOWL 10 Healdsburg Ave. 894-7996 Pellecjrini's CHEVRON SERVICE 206 S. Cloverdale-Blvd. 894-3323 GRACE LUTHERAN CHURCH N Cloverdale Blvd Pastor Norman M Redeker Phone 433 )835 or 84 2330 .Sunclay Morn Worsh*p Service Sunday School J NEIGHBORHOOD CHURCH Chr,stan A. M=ssionary Alliance 2t Tarman ive PaStor : Ken Hoover phone 894 445 Growth Groups day Worship E ven,ng See'vice Bible Study (ThurS(y) J OAT VALLEY BAPTIST CHURCH H*ohway 128 Roy O F H*eter Pone 894 3107 ChurCh Pone 894 Sunday School /Aornir Worship Evening Service Mdweek Service {Wednesday) 13t Dlna Street J PARKSIOE CHRISTIAN CHAPEL 533 West Second St. Rev R lchafd Rile Phone 894 2893 Sunday SChOOl AAorn ing Worship E veniN Service Bible Study & Prayer (Wed) De,iv & Prims (Wed.) WMC All LI;eS Welcome (ThUrS.) SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH 2877S RedwOOd Hwy S. Pasto Dale Wolcott Phone: 894 5703 SATURDAY: bbst h SChOOl Worship Service Family Prayer Fellowship (W '1 Sister el Service (SOS} 2rid & 4th Tues. ST, PETER'S CATHOLIC CHURCH OUR LADY OF MT. CARMEL Redwoocl Highway SO Father Hetwy Phone 4 25 Saturly EveniN MoSS Sunday /tss (Astl) Daily ss (CirC.} Sunday /ss (Clvd.) J UNITED CHURCH OF CLOVEaDALE Surd@y Worship 439 N. Cloverd/lte Blvd. Child Care Avill)la Mtn Rot)eft Kefey Phone : 194 2039 COnlinutn the minlstr*s of the CongreHlteon Church and the United UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Meeting with The United * Church of Cloverd, llle Phone: 894.39 Sunday Worship - J Domenichelli REAL ESTATE 104 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 894-3,154 J. PEDRONcELLI WINERY 1220 Canyon Rd., GeyservilJe 894-3619 CLOVERD REVEIU 112 F il