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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
August 13, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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August 13, 1980

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6 - Wednesday, August 13, 1980 II II I I Ill I I I ArnerlcOn-j00;.lj.. Ru=ld=lon forA &xlllaburia]s for the By'SA GAMBETTA on Saturday, August 23, 1980, past - at the Log Cabin, in San several years because of lack William Russell Ledford Anselmo at I0 a.m. until 3 of space, but now is available Unit 293, American Legion p.m., at which time [II will to honorably discharged Auxiliary's year is based on a give a synopsis on how they veterans whose remains have Math Anxiety: SRJC has a course to cure it Director of SRJC's Re-Entry Program. Ross explains that the fear of math is one of the barriers that impede the success of many people, especially women. "Women have been conditioned to believe that they will not do well in math. So they don't!" she says. meets two Friday evenings andtwo Saturdays: Friday, September 12, from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.; Saturday, September 13, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Saturday, September 27, from I0 a.m. to 3 p.m.; and Friday, October I0, from S p.m. to 7 p.m. The fear of math will be examined, and students will be encouraged to become aware Of the connection between their anxiety and their inability to work out math problems. Main ob- jectives will include discovering the fun in math and learning to relax while working wth math. For more information on registration, please call the Re-Entry Program and the Women's Center, 527-4375. When you have it, you can be really rotten at math. When you conquer it, your ability to work mathematical problems should improve, according to Joe Smyth, Math Instructor at Santa Rosa Junior College. Math Anxiety will be the subjecl of a new course at Santa Rosa Junior College this fall, taught by Smyth and by Vicki Ross, Acting Math Anxiety is a one-unit Evening College course that SRJC program to help educationally disadvantaged vot$ likelihood of their succe. Participants will enroll in 12 units (noncollege cred/t) of English, math, science, stud}, skills and career develop- ment courses, desiped to prepare them to enter a regular college program within a year. Twenty-five veterans who are either lacking a high school diploma or have failed their first semester in college will be given another op- portunity to succeed in college this fall through a new, federally-funded program at Santa Rosa Junior College--Upward Bound. SRJC was the only two- year college in the nation to receive new funding for an Upward Bound program this year. Educationally disad- vantaged veterans will be interviewed by Charles Hamack, Acting Director of Veterans Affairs at SRJC, and 25 will be selected ft;r the program ,n the basis of their motivation and the Manzanita Manor i Musings By JAN FREEMAN Par, icipanls will rece|ve payment from the Veterans Administration in exce of fiscal year instead of a calendar year, and so Elsie Karr, Treasurer and Membership Chairman along with past president Dena Gambetta got together on Monday to do the Auxiliary's income tax return, as well as fill out 118 membership cards. These cards had to be checked for a number of years belonging to Auxiliary and the proper name and address, so that by our next meeting all new membership cards will be distributed. This week the unit received a ,bulletin from Lois Jean Harrison, the new Fifth District President, inviting all presidents, district of- ricers and chairmen from the Fifth District for a special workshop. The workshop will be held plan to execute their office or been cremated. chairmanship for the new The more liberal use of the year 1980-81. I.amch will be nation's most pretigious served. Lee Silver, unit national cemetery is possible president of William Russell because of the recent opening Led ford Unit 293, plus Henrietta Ruppert, District *Musician and Dena Gam- betta, District Com- munications Chairman, will be attending from Clover- dale. -The National Convention will begin in Boston, Mass., on August 15 through August 21, with 28 delegates from California attending. The keynote speaker will be U.S. Representative Ray Roberts chairman of the House Veterans' Affairs Committee, at this 62nd National Convention. Did you know that Arlington National Cemetery has been restricted of the first section of what will eventually be a 50,000 niche columbarium. Located in the southeast section of the cemetery, the columbarium has a 5000 niche section available now for the urns of veterans and certain members of their immediate families. Veterans discharged under less than honorable con- ditions are not eligible for burial in the columbarium, according to U.S. Army of- ficials who operate the cemetery. Use of the columbarium is free and the usual VA burial expense allowances are reason to come and visit us. I want to thank everyone for the response to the needs for our Bingo games, We have received some prizes and we also have s new chairman! Lydia Matz has taken over his job and I know she will do it well. If you have help to offer, please call me or Lydia and let us know. We still need your assistance. Don't forget our big dates, now. August 26, 2 p.m., SRT Musical Revue '80; August 28, t0 a.m., Vintage Bridal Show. A big week for us and our guests. See you there! electing burial. concerning i can't tell you what a thrill this is getting to be as I look at pictures of our residents taken 70 years ago and even the staff and volunteers taken 20, 30, 40 years ago how much they have changed but what. ahsolute beauties they are! Some of the stories that go with these pictures are sheer delight and, hopefully, we can share a few with you on the day of the Bridal Show. Mary Shipley will be playing the music for the show, Dena Gambetta, will be narrating, and I will be running around like a lost soul hoping that everything goes well! With those two beautiful people at the top, I know it will. Just to dangle a tidbit in front of your eyes, Ruth Godden will be modeling a gown her Aunt wore in 1906, Mrs. and Mrs. Ted Wilson will aetually renew their wedding vows made 53 years ago, and there will be gowns modeled and victures shown that belong tosom, of our long standing community residents. Edna Gorden, Dens Gambetta, Rose Domenichelli, and on and on. If you are into history and-" nostalgia, this is for you! Also, a reminder to those of you who have pictures or gowns and haven't had time to contact me. I need these items as soon as possible and no later than August 15. They will be taken good care of and returned promptly after the show. Much thanks in ad- vance. Our road is currently under construction, so please forgive any inconvenience this causes you when you have and TAGO, Ave., S.W. 20314. Do observed the VA years ago, i hospitals. 172 VA largest country 1,300.OO0 Homes Homes and We invite group. will New SRJC course provides overview of seven Do you want to prepare for .a career in the trades or in a technical field? Are you unsure which trade or technical career you'd like to enter? Women and men who want to learn more about the various trade programs their normal veterans offered by Santa Rosa Junior benefits, at a rate similar to full-time college student College may enroll in a new, introductory course this fall veterans, that will explore seven trade- technical fields. Team taght by Vicki Ross, Acting Director of SRJC's Re-Entry Program, and by SRJC instructors in the trade- technical areas of Applied Graphics, Automotive Mechanics, Civil Engineering Technology, Construction Technology, Electronic Technology, Machine Tool Technology and Welding, the course will address questions about training requirements; work environments, salaries, advancement and em- ployment opportunities in AppfieaUmm for the Up- ward Bound program are now being ,ecepted by the SRJC Veterans Office. Deadline for filing is August 18. The program will start open to public September 2. For in- formation call $27. The third annual "Day on Campus" will be held on 22nd Annual Antique Show and Sale set for Aug. 29-31 "Day on Campus" 50 cenis for children. This allows as many returns as desired. The 4O antique dealers will have furniture, art and cut glass, pressed and pattern glass, dolls, oriental items, jewelry, paper and ad- is family verising items, books. The unique collection of 40 an, ique dealers from ,hroughow California will be displayed for show, and every iiem will be priced and for sale ,o the public. The Show and Sale will be held August 26, 30, and 31 from noon until 9 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, and nm uniil 5 p.m. on Sunday. 1, will be held in the Exhibit Building al the Town and Counlry Fairgrounds, Naps, California. This even is open to the public, with an admission charge of $1.50 for adults and primadves and much more. This will be a quality an- .ique show and sale, with delicious home-style cooked ftmd and fresh-baked pies available. Please come and enjoy yourself. Tuesday, August 19, from 9:30 to 3 p.m. on the Santa Rosa Junior College Campus. This event offers a personal introduction for women and men interested in considering the options of returning to school. The Re-Entry program evenls include a Re-Entry Panel, a Keynote speaker, and a workshop, an overview Thursday film night On Thursday, August 14, at 7 p.m., the Cloverdale Library will be holding its. monthly family film night. The films to be shown are: "Ira Sleeps Over," a delightful film about a young boy's first night away from home. Based on the popular children's book by Bernard Weber, it promises to be a treat for the entire family. International flavor for SC Harvest fair There are also categories for judging amateur premium varietal re, jug wines, champagne and soft wines. Entry forms must be mailed for all wines to the Sonoma County Fair Premium Office by Sep- tember 22. along with $2.50 entry fees. The addre is P.O. Box 15,36, Santa Rosa, CA w,4m, and inquiries should be directed to Saralee McClelland, premium supervisor, at ?'/-S40-42. '*To Build a Fire," Jack London's famous story of courage is the second offering and finally, "Great Moments in Sports" an exciting re-cap of memorable sports scenes. As with all events at the library, this program is free of charge and people of all ages are encouraged to at- tend. For more information call the library at 894-5271. of various areas of academic interest. Emphasis will be on classes of benefit to the Re- Entry student. "Day on Campus" is free and open to the public. Child care is available. Bring brown bag lunch. For further information, contact: Re-Etry Program, SRJC, 1501 Mendocino Avenue, Santa phone 527-4375. Sonoma County's Harvest Fair, scheduled for October 4 and 5 in Santa Rosa, takes on an internatonal flavor this year as the wine stomp, in- cludes challengers from other stomp-offs for 8 world championship, and winners of the fourth annual Bar- tholomew amateur winemaking awards travel across the border to view the process at a century-old winery, that traces its origin to grapes first planted by Dominican Fathers. Harvest Fair judging of premium Son,ms County wines by nationally known wine experts is completed a week earlier. Called one of the three most important wine lodgings in the state, 36 wineries competed last year. The judging is followed by a wine judging awards night September 27 featuring tasting and announcements of the year's medal winners. Hacienda Wine Cellars, sponsors of the prostigions competition among amateur winemakers which attracted 200 entries last year from residents all over the state, sponsors silver trophy cups to the best white and best red amateur vintner in the name of Frank H. Bartholomew, retired president of United Press International, a leading Sonoma County vintner, and founder of Hacienda. The October weekend trip to the vineyards of Rancho de Los Dolores, located in the cool micro-climate of Santo Tomas Valley south of En- senada, will be co-sponsored by Budegas de Santo Tomas, S.A., and Buena Vhsta Vineyards, Sonoma, land- mark property of Count Agumon Harasxthy founded in lea7 and owned by Bar- tholomew. Some of the vineyards of Bodegas .de Santo Tomas were planted in 1791 and the winery is one of the largest and best known in Mexico. Wine delivery must be made by noon Friday, Oc- tober 3. Wines can be sent if slapped in approved United Parcel Service wine Tharc Packs which may be obtained from California Ghum Co., Store,  Fourth Street, San Francisco, 107,phene 415- 4N,71. The latter will mail the styrofoam cushioned pack to wimunakers collect, with two-hottle 10reeks at .50 plus Mlipping, three-bottle packs $4.t5, and s/x-bottle .-*photography compotion Omtinued frem page ! Always an attraction at any fair, the carnival will be the second "Fairs Are Fun" photo contest category. Butler Amumments-Mlled as the cleanest Mmw in the West-will provide the cm'- nlvad fun at the Energy and Fair Smal. 12 to 14. Cheesecake--or delib- erately posed-photos will lve their own ck, wflla category Jmt for eoor Mints. Photm e gemnl iattmt will be In the fifth either the Energy and Harvest Fair or the Cioverdale Citrus Fair. Mtnimmn print size must be at least 5" by 7" and no wints larger than tO" by 26", in. eluding moentbeard, will be accepted. Photographere may elect to proce and their own work, or Ive it done by a commercial kb. Works should also be titled. For further speclflcatinns on the contest, or information en the fairs, write P.O.Box 445, ovecdale, CA  or call Sgff. SO0. each of the seven fields. 1564, Listed in the SRJC beginning Schedule of Classes as In- offers one dustrial Education 50, the registra course meets on Fridays the from 10 to 12 a.m. in room theWomen PG&E alerts increased Eel River category, fowed by me klddi chm. Anything that mov or moves something and Is msohanioal in natmre will be the. final category. The energy section of next month's fair may offer mdudd ixmdbOlttW for pl00o 00,a00euuen, ldentora. I aldldt, dined to ,ma-m dq;om o altmUw . Ea" the "lhmz Are Pm" eentt mly tlmt pltotos must be taikm at Hunters, fishermen and cubic feet campers in the vicinity of the high of Eel River in Mend,tin, second. County should be alerted for The higher than normal river Sunday flows until around August 18, 48-hour Pacific Gas and Electric flow will Company warned today. John Benzon, PG&E's 14. Ukiah District manager, said the Eel River between Cape fishermen Horn Dam at Van Arsdale when the Reservoir and Outlet Creek the flow at Highway 162 is being increased studied to determine the retrace effects of water flows on fish Several habitat, from The study, part of a three- Water year interim fisheries its agreement for PG&E's Inc., witi Potter Valley hydroelectric several project, calls for stream the Rosa, CA, flows along the 20-mile the stretch of the Eel River to be below Van increased from the normal located fiVe  summer flow of 12 cubic feet community per second to a hilh of 250 and 14 / Thk still water will run deeper as water flm on the Eel River in Pacific Gas and Electric Company's Van Arndale Reservoir downstreJm and Outlet Creek at Highway 152 continue to rise this week. The increase from 12 cubic feet per second 8hewn here to a maximum about August 14. Here PG&E employees Joe Meyers {left), and Jess aleeg the banks o( the Eel River to alert fishermen, campers, and water levels. The high flow will allow biologists from the State es, PG&E, and PG&E's consultant, VTN Oregon, Inc., to flows on fish habitat at several sites below Cape Hocn Dam at Van Austin Anderson promoted Secretary of the Army has placed special trust and confidence in this soldier's patriotism, valor, fidelity, and abilities." The promotion was based upon these qualities and the demonstrated potential for increased , responsibilities. Anderson's wife, Mi Ja, is with him in Germany. Austin W. Anderson, son of . and Mrs. G. O. Anderson, 15o Cherry Creek Road, Cloverdale, CA, recently was promoted to Army staff sergeant while serving as a microwave repairman with the 43rd Signal Battalion in Heidelberg, Germany. The appointing orders for this promotion stated "...The Well completed at Geyser attracted 7.500 visitors last year, aim includes Union Oil Company of prizewinning produce California has completed a displays, Sonoma County sueeesul geothermal well farm produce to porcluue on its DX leasehold in I0 kilometer run, tasting and Sonoma County, Stephen C. purchase of tWO gold medal Lipman, Union District wines, participatin in wine Mmager announced. coventurers, Magma Power Company and Thermal Power Company, a sub- s/diary of Nat*ass Corn-, puny. It is the eight of 16 geothermal development wells which willsupply steam to electric generating unit number 17, now under con- struction in Son, ms County. Tests disclosed a steam production rate of 230,000 pounds per hour, a flow which Lipman described as above average for Geysers area wells. The well, DX 4596-47, was directionally drilled to a depth of $,559 feet and completed in 25 days, Lipman said. judging, professional en- tertainment, an art show, and daily barbecues. 14muz are 11 a.m, to 6 p,m. both days. and entry is $1 for adults, 50- cents for ddidren. DX 4596-47 is the 126th geothermal well completed by Union Oil Company in The Geysers field [or itseffandits 00SUMMER S ALL Fisher Reg' TB&T G 204 N.Cioverdale