Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
July 30, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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July 30, 1980

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Page 8 - Wednesday, July 30, 1980 In Remembrance Long ago, in a small dusty upstairs room, a group of friends met to share a last meal together. Most of them thought it was the end-one of them knew it was the beginning. Today, almost two thousand years later, that simple and distant event is celebrated by people around the world. E.C.R.F.&apos;s newest film. "In Remembrance," captures an unforgettable story of the men who chose to follow a young man named Jesus of Nazareth, and of the night that would change their world, forever! This is a film about real people, who felt as we feel- the doubts, loves, fears, and loneliness that are common to all humanity. "In Remembrance" is a stunning recreation of the men and events which surrounded the Last Supper- a film for all time and all people. This is a motion picture experience you will never forget ! "In Remembrance" will be shown at Parkside Christian Chapel, August 3, 7 p.m. The public is cordially invited. All seats are free. Cloverdale Recreation By LOU THOMPSON According to the recent weather we've been having, one might say that summer has finally come, but that's not out at the park. In fact, the summer program has only one and a half weeks to go. Had you been able to join us on ourlut field trip to San Francisco you would have beater1 the*heat. The city was mild and comfortable; everyone enjoyed the Bay Cruise and shopping on the wharf. This week's trip will take us to Howarth Park inSantaRosa in the morning and then on to Star Skate World for roller skating. Bring your lunch and a little extra cash so that you will be able to ride the train at the park. There is a food stand at the skating rink, but we won't get there until after 2 p.m. The cost for children and adults is $4. If you would like to come and just watch us skate then there is another rate, please ask me about it. Again, pre-payment will assure that you will be joining us on this trip. Our final trip will be to Marine World on August 8. It would help 'us plan this trip if you would pay as soon as I possible.  The cost per child will be $4.74 and per adult $5.50. The Ping Pang Tourney winner is Lisa Jacobs. This week we are playing checkers. All of the children have made fuzzy caterpillars to use as refrigerator magnets. The morning groups have straw painted. Just in case you don't know what straw painting is, let me explain. Paint is applied to a piece of paper then the child blows through a straw forcing the paint around the paper. You are always welcome to come out to the park and visit with us. }00lzgz "'on Vacation Bible School to start at First Baptist Church The First Baptist Church in Cloverdale will he having Vacation Bible School starting August 4 through 8 from 9 a.m. to noon. Along with Bible study, there will be films, crafts, puppets, singing, refresh- meats, recreation. On Saturday, August 2, children will have an op- portunity to pre-register for the school. From 9 a.m. to noon they will meet their teachers, sing together and go to City Park for games and lunch. Each child is asked to bring a sack lunch. Punch will be provided. An invitation is extended to all children to ride the bus to Vacatioi Bible School and weekly Sunday School free. For more information call the church office at 894-3274. Mormon Pioneer Day celebrated By DORIS HILL The Primary children, their parents and friends celebrated Mormon Pioneer Daybn Saturday at a park on Kelly Rd. They played pioneer games such as Pull me Stick, Arm WrestU00, Tag-o-War, Saw the Log, and also ate pioneer food of Meat and Beans which they barbecued. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is celebrating its 150 an- niversary this Sesquicen- tinnial year with many celebrations throughout the world. One such celebration was at the Rose Bowl in Pasadena where 80,000 spectators watched 10,000 Mormon youth and their friends dance to the theme of "To Every Nation, Kindred, Tongue and People." They included a waltz, an English all girl dance, hillbilly, hobo, Polynesian, matador, Oriental and Dutch dances. Some music was original. Over 80,000 yards of fabric was used for the original costumes. Many church dignitaries attended as well as seven consulate generals representing their countries, and committee members of the White House Conference on Families. Many local Cloverdale Mormons have ancestors that crossed the plains as pioneers. Some had covered wagons, some pulled hand- carts. They are proud of their heritage and are constantly tracing their geneaolugy and searching out their "roots." Lung Association of Redwood Empire Omtinued from page 6 groups is much more dramatic. With men, more than 54 percent of blue collar workers smoke, while only 38 percent of white collar types are smokers. Recent surveys show that as family incme goes up, the rate of smoking among men declines. However, exactly the opposite is true "for women. And women who work outside the home re more likely to smoke than housewives and women in households with low family income, according to the Lung Association. :Only a small percentage of women, about 6 percent, have advanced to managerial and administrative levels,while 14 percent of men are in such poeitions. For both men and women managers, though, smoking rates are high, more than 40 percent. These ,rates are higher than average rates for all men an women., says the Lung Association. At theopposite endof te scale, women and men called laborers have very high rates of smoking and are just bout equal; both are more than 50 prcent. Among health professionals, women physicians andpsycholngists smoke more heavily than their male counterparts. Nurses have a much higher rate of smoking than women of the same age in the general population. In all occupations, among women who smoke, the ate of job absenteeism is 45 percent higher man f r nonsmoking women workers. Many women who want to work and als protect their own health are forced to inhale smoky air on he tjob. Whenworkers are forced to breathe air permeated with smoke for years, an im- balance can develop in the small airways of their lungs, sys the Lung Associaton. Just how serious this effect is is not yet clear from research, but this symptom is often involvi in th beginning of serious lung disease. More American workers, women as well as men-at all occupational levels-want to work in smoke-free en- vironments, says the Lung Association, because it's a matter of life and breath. (Sponsored "Baha'u'llah set forth principles of guidance and teaching for economic readjustment. Regulations were . revealed by Him which insure the " welfare of the commonwealth. As the rich man enjoys his life surrounded by ease and luxuries, so the poor man must likewise have a home and be provided with sustenance and comforts commensurate with his needs. This readjustment of the social economic is of the greatest importance inasmuch as it in- sures the stability of the world of humanity; and untill it is effected, happiness and prosperity are impossible." .-AbduI-Baha, Baha'i Worm Faith, p. 240 the Baha'ts of Cloverdale -- 894-4 f72) Cloverdale Citrus Squares By V'ES CROSS A number of the Cioverdale Citrus Squares dancers at- tended a workshop at the new Sebastopol hall, Tuesday evening, July 29. The Sebastopol Saucy Squares have built their own building using volunteer labor and donated supplies The City of Sebastopol furnished the site for the building. The Tuesday night dance commenced with a potluck supper at 6:30 and then dancing until I0 p.m. The Saucy Squares caller is Dave Wischemann. Callers start and conduct the action during workshops. He uses an audio amplifying system to speak to the class and play popular and western style music from 45 rpm records. He teaches each square dance call by first "walking the dancers through" and then cueing the calls to music in a dance pattern. He repeats each call until the dancers successfully execule t'h movements. Class sessions resembl regular dances in their structure. However, there is, naturally, a great deal more learning of calls and very little of the additional acitivities such as round dancing. Near the end of the course, practice dances may be conducted. In many areas, these practice dances are used to introduce the learners to the sponsoring club members. Sometimes arrangements will be made to combine classes from several areas to acquaint the learners with dancing to various callers' styles and dancing with unfamiliar dancers. The basic concept of any square dance class is to prepare the learners for club and mainstream dancing. Although after graduation, there is a transition period when you may need to "get up to speed." you are ex- pected to apply what you have learned in class. Most dances are termed "open dances," meaning that they are open to the square dance public. There are also available in most areas several types of workshop classes where the ex- perienced dancers learn new calls. One type of workshop is sometimes called the "transition workshop" where newly graduated dancers are introduced to the level of their local club dancing. The sponsors of your learner's class will help you to find out about what is available in the way of dances and workshops. Cloverdale Citrus Squares . conduct workshops each Monday School on been square and join the basic calling of the Citrus .' Rape Crisis Center to hold The Sonoma County Rape Crisis Center will conduct a training for new volunteer members to be held in Santa Rosa September 8 through September 23. Training sessions will take place two evenings each week and each Saturday during the daytime. During the training, new members will learn about myths and attitudes about rape, the rapist, the reality of rape. supportive counseling technique- and methodology, victim advocacy at the hospital, police, and courts. New members will role-play crisis calls with experienced members. There will also he required reading. relations, tivities. ppe welcomes interested lJ tiros of One of the following areas work of participation with the Rape Crisis Center may he of in- terest: crisis intervention "or counseling, victim advocacy, community education presentations, public line ia Good Word for Today: Support e By PIIYI.LIS SJOBLOM TEXT: The eyes of the l.ord move to and fro lhrougbout the earlh that He nigh{ strongly support those whose hear is completely His. 2 Chor. 16:9. Ht," fortunale is lhe one who kliows, minule by llillule. Ihal his complete supl)rt has been aken over by lhe lwd. Todays lext shows us thai He actively seeks out {hos? who are tits, hal He mighl sfrongly support hem. Srongly'. Not tldldly or iieekly or jusl barely, bui strongly.. For- Cefully. ardently, zealously, is Ihe way 1he dictionary describes the word. And His zealous" support provides roore than we could ever dream of. In I Corin- Obituary thians 2:9 Paul tells us that eye has not seen and ears have not heard, and which have not entered the heart of man, all that God has prepared for those that love Him. Imagine! No earthly father could ever support us in such style. Friend, if you are living below the poverty level spirilually, don't continue ,ha way for another day. ('latin your inheritance as a prillce or a princess. Invite Jesus into your heart today a,ld you will become the child of a Kmg...a Kings kid, with all the wealth of lhe kingdom coring your way. You neednh settle for a.ylhing less than Ihe best. Jesus came lhat you might have life, and have il more abundantly. Reach out and receive il! Reba Elliot In Healdsburg,-July 22, Reba Elliot, 88, wife of the late Edward C. Elliot, the beloved mother of Katherine Elliot of Cloverdale, Mrs. Ralph (Nelda) Pisor of Salinas, and Mrs. William T. this) Moteof San Francisco. Grandmother of Elliot Pisor of San Francisco, and Kim l:'isor of Salinas. She was born in Roswell, New Mexico, and had made her home in Cloverdale since 1904. Funeral arrangements, under the direction ,of Fred Young and Co., Cloverdale, were private. Inurnment was .at the Chapel of the Chimes, Santa Rosa. ! FUTURE HOME OF the Cloverdale Missio Baptist Church Pastor Ken liams Phone: 894-4122 --SERVICES-- Sunday Sunday School ]0 a.m. Worship ]] a.m. Baptist Training Course 6 p.m. Thursday Prayer Meeting 7:00! (Meeting at the Arts & Crafts Bldg., Citrus The Message of our church is Jesus Christ. The desire of is His will. The nature of our desire is evangelistic. Our all others may know Him. The methods we employ are Cloverdale Area Church Directory ANTleR IISSIDARY BAPTIST MISSIOH 4 (love'rdle Dive /4,%%,or Rel)re?ntatv,e Ke I*mms Suncl<lv SchOOl 10 . n, &AOrnnQ Worship 11 a m EvPn,ng WorShip 6 13 m BANA'I FAITH Please (nit for iqOl-e ntormllOn ,nd or I,4DIur Ia ttt GRACE LUTHERAN CHURCH 1190 N CloVerOte 8tvd PSfor Norman M Rekr Phone 33 31135 ot {t94 2330 .SunDay Morn Wor,p ServiCe NEIGNBOBHOOO CHURCH Chr,st,n & M,ssooary Alhance 11 Tarm Dr,re PtOr : Km Hoover Phone I1 3441t Sur<la v SChOOl Growth GroO1 S,ndy WOrSh,) Even,ng St'v ,ce B,Ole Stay (Thury) J J CHURCH OF CHRIST 6 T2trran Drive Plhister ObP' W (.hurch,II Phone I94 $06) Sunlay {,ble-Study 10 a m Sun Ortl,n(.I VVOtSh,p I1 a m Sunclrlv EvPnncJ 6 D m WPI EvPn,n 7 30 tO m CHURCH OF GOD PROPHECY Pastor A W W! Phone 894 3595 $ SunCIV 9 45 a &6po  CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST O F LATTER DAY SAINTS 78755 Re<lwood HWy O {StY*rich Pre Ciaud K W*llam , Phone 894 ?032 SUNDAY ] HOUR RLOCK Pr*t*thoo 9  vvl Rot,el SOt ,ely 9 a m Pr,mry 9 a rn Y(,UOQ Womf'o 9 a m Suncy $h1 I0 a m Sacrme,n! Meetn 9 10 SO  lel,e! .%O(ety HomemakffNi 1 30 p m MtQ ISI TUeS each PkOnth EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE GOOD SHEPHERD 117 N Ma,n Street Rev Marv,n 8Owers Pr,e.%l *n Charqe Poe 94 $119 Sunday Holy Cornrnb!nen a m FIRSY IAPTkST CHURCH 4SO HeatOtburq Avenue Pas|r Joh POWelt GEYSMNVILLE CHBISTIAU CHURCH 21 Geyserville Ave. Pastor James D. Corrter OAT VALLEY BAPTIST CHURCH ,Ohw Ill :eV O F H*@I :'hone 14 3101 Church Phone 1194 FRED YOUNG & COMPANY PARKSIDE CHRISTIAN CHAPEL 33 West Second St Rev R,(hrd Rmlea Phone 09 21193 CLOVERDALE BOWL 110 Hemldsburg Ave. 194-7996 Sunday :hOoI ,ocn i Worip Evenn@ Service M,deek Service (W y" 131 D;na Street J SEVENTH DAY AOVENYIIT CHUBCN 78715 ReD'woo4 Hw S PastOr Ile Wolotf Pre 194 S1 Sunday SChOOl Moonir WoS/t iR Even,rl Service 8,hie Study Prdl1sr (Wed-) WMC All LNi4m W |t. IqVaR'$ CIVIIOLIC NUICN DUll LADY 41 Mlr. CAIIMIII. neee, oe4 gv e F 44r Nltr ,TUE V: Wors Servt (We) FlmilV Illrlt' IINWII S,sr De S4srv*ce 1S.O.$.) / Sturv lmmt Sav Mmm (uil ieNlev  ICNII.I J llvao  im 1,111111bl4,1  411 N Clevlle atl. cll ewe Aveltatle Iqtme II I1 Sun orninO Worip it:00 a.m. II1111P Islr CNUUII ChurCh SctIOOI |I:|S i.nl. Alll(J |1 TINi 1 Aatt Srt Cn,ws e: a.m. Oe e CBee ChristMm Wont4n'll FRowlIi B I0:0@ I.m. I: 41 la) Ledies AI -n. Wermq) J THe ENCORE Domenichelli ,, REAL ESTATE 104 S. Cloverdole Blvd. 104 N. Cloverdale Blvd. IN-9944 194-33S4 J Pellegrinl's J. PEDRON cELLI CL O VER00 CHEVRON SERVICE WINERY REVIE00 112 Fi