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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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August 20, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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August 20, 1980
 

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ing Scores 35 17 Dean Young, 258-642; Mike 32 2O Kb&apos;k, 212-587. 31 21 2O 32 18 34 THUR. MORN 213-637; [1-579; Dean BETTER HALF Joyce Price, .34 22 30 26 29 27 & 29 27 & 23 33 23 33 222-623; Jim Whittaker, Naiman & Beebe 4O 16 Damon, Stol & Peterson 361/ 191/2 Jojola, Brown & Spelbring 27/ 28/ Groom, McGahey & Snellgrove 26 30 Stuber, Stuber & Manion 22 34 ABlEst.n, Cation & Marincic 16 40 Brenda Odlorne, 181-545; Carolee Peterson, 199-509. THUR. FUN LEAGUE. Bob Leavitt. catcher for Chem West, makes a base hit. Final score at Tuesday night's game against Geyser Peak was 9-. Photo by Janice. Wednesday, August 20, 1980- Page 9 Run for the Scotch the Scottish Gathering and Games Staurday, August 30, at the Son,ms County Fairgrounds. The five mile run will benefit the programs of the YWCA of Son.ms County. Running enthusiasts can winners and the fifth and now "Run for the Scotch" at tenth place winners will receive a fifth and tenth of Scotch whiskey, respectively. A two-day pass to the Caledonia Club's 115th annual Scottish Games is included in the $6 entry fee, and the first 500 registrants will receive official Run for the Scotch t- " -= shirts and a Scotch Brand ::.. .F..:.  . . .... product. All participants will ".-. " ". .... . .n-.<;'-- "" "? .. .... /./...  :/e +, ,'e? have a timed finish and a ribbon. The race begins a 8:30 a.m., August 30, at the Son, ms County Fairgrounds. The 23 divisions are open to girls, boys, men and women of all ages as well as three wheelchair divisions. Medals will be awarded to the first, second, and third place The course begins at the Sonoma County Fairgrounds Horse Race Track and winds around the Fairgrounds back to the race track. The entry fee for in- dividuals is $6, and $12 for an entire family. The pre-entry deadline is August 22. Late registration at the gate is available frm 7:30 to 8 a.m. the day of the run. Other events at the Labor Day weekend Scottish Games include soccer, piping and drumming, Highland dan-. cing, tossing the caber, drummajor contests, and more. For more information and an entry form, contact the YWCA, at 546-9922. i!, Half Valenzuels & Marley 35 21 Vaughan & Bar- ney 33/ 22t, They rattle, strike, bite The Four Seeds 31 25 inject venom into their vic- 2O% 7/ Vaughan & tErns-and fear into many 20 8 Johnston 261/2 29/ people who merely think Hover & about them. Although the 19 9 Menicucci 22 34 chance of being bitten by 18 10 TroysTeam 20 36 poisonous rattlesnakes is 12 16 NO TAP NIGHT; Marice slight,saysTerrelP. Salmon, 9 19 Sauvageau, 224-652; Cliff wfldlffespecialist, University 8 20 Jonston, 250-638; Gloria of California Cooperative 5,/ 23/z Stryker, 232-622. Watch for rattlesnakes Extension, the risk exists. It is estimated, he adds, that not more than 1,000 people are bitten annually by rat- tlesnakes in the United States and about 3 percent of these bites are fatal. The UC Davis specialist explains about these reptiles, offers precautions to observe and ways to control them. California has six species of rattlesnakes and several subspecies, one or more of which ae found in most areas of the state from below sea level to about 11,000 feet. The largest in the state and- probably the most dangerous because of its size and aggressiveness in the Western Diamondback. Rattlesnakes are pit vipers which have the most highly developed venom system of all snakes. Heavy-bodied with a broad triangular head and slender neck, they have vertically eliptical eye pupils and are the only reptiles with a rattle at the end of the tail. The rattle vibrates, causing a buzzing sound when the snake is disturbed. Don't depend on the snakes' politeness to rattle before striking and biting: they don't always do so and some of them may have lost their rattles. Rattlesnakes give birth to live young that have a horny button but it doesn't rattle. They are capable of biting and injecting venom at birth. Bites are most serious to children and older people. Here are precautions to observe in areas where the reptiles may be present: Stand still until you ar sure of its location when you hear rattlesnake. Do not run or jump blindly; snakes usually retreat if given the chance. Don't handle dead snakes as they can be dangerous for some time after death because of reflex muscle action. Seek professional medical help immediately in case of snakebite. Realize that camping, hunting, or fishing with a capable partner can reduce the chance of serious snakebite injury. Know proper first aid, carry a snakebite kit, and be able to recognize venomous snakes. Observe common sense rules: Look before you leap, step, jump, sit, climb or lie down. Don't reach into rodent burrows or other openings that might contain snakes. Wear protective clothing such as heavy socks, trousers, and high boots. (Most snakebites are on the lower leg or foot.) Be aware of the snakes' habits: they seek shade during hot sunlight hours and shelter in cool weather. When camping, check around your vehicle and gear for rattlesnakes whenever you return'to your site. In parks and recreational areas, realize cool spots around drinking fountains and shaded breezeways of restrooms and attract snakes. Since they often travel at night in warm weather, carry a light when you walk after dark in rural areas. In warm climates don't depend on rattlesnakes to hibernate in winter. Discourage snakes in your backyard or campground by removing food and cover that attract them. The reptiles' main food are rodents and rodent burrows offer them cover. Eliminate rodents and plug their burrows. Remove trash, lumber or anything that might offer them shade or hiding places. The most common, direct method of controlling rattlesnakes is to club or shoot them. An agressive dog will often set up an alarm when a snake is present. If confined to the property, turkeys are ex- cellent snake locators. Snakeproof a building by using tight-fitting doors or screens on openings and blocking cracks and holes in foundations and floors. Keep in mind no North American plants are known to repel snakes. In- vestigations have also failed to show repellent effects of materials such as cayenne pepper, slaked lime, powdered sulfur, and hair ropes. No chemicals are registered for snake control in California. oz. 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