Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
September 3, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 3     (3 of 32 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 32 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 3, 1980

Newspaper Archive of Cloverdale Reveille produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

Wednesday, September 3, 1980 - Page 3 Iliam Lucius newly d MTC chairman Lucius, ministration and Oversight Redwood Empire Association is Committee and the ABAG- andpast chairman of the chairman MTC Regional Seaport Policy Mayor and Councilman's Tran- Committee. Association of Sonoma During his many years of County. Colonel has personal medala, in- with t00esk00tial and of the al the *erred in zone -. inthe Corps, food led to a RS an m- military the Fran- Company, food in the efforts in Alaska he Board of I dehydrated national represented on s 1971. Acting Vice- the MTC Public Af- and a service on MTC, Lucius said he has "seen the pendulum swing 360 degrees from massive highway in- vestments to an empha:sis on extensive capital in- vestments in the develop- ment of Bay Area transit systems." Lucius firmly believes that "MTC must act as a catalyst to assure that the Bay Area continues to expand transit for the benefit of all and, at the same time, assure the continued adquacy of the region's highway system." His interest in tran- sportati0n was recognized statewide in 1973 when Governor Ronald Reagan appointed him to he Caiforia State Transportation Board. he served as chairman from 1975 to 1977. From 1969 to 1978, he served as a District Director and Chairman of tha District's Governmental AJfws Committee from 1971 to 1978. Director Lucius was instrumental in assuring that Golden Gate District's ser- vices included service to Sonoma County. Ad- At the local level, Lucius served several terms as mayor and city councilman of the City of Healdsburg and was instrumental in the development and operation of the. first bus system for that city. He was also past president of the Redwood Empire Division, League of Californaa Cities, a member of te Executive Board of the He has authored many articles on transit, em- phasizing high occupancy vehicles on preferential lanes as a solution to overcrowded highways. He has appeared before numerous civic, educational, and special interest groups to speak on transit problems in California, as he sees them. Lucius resides in the city of Healdsburg with his wife May. They have a grown daughter and three grand- children. llene Weinreb, who represents Alameda County and Cities on MTC, has been elected to serve as vice chairman to the Commission. Weinreb, Mayor of the city of Hayward since 1974 and former Hayward Ctiy Councilmember, was ap- pointed to MTC in 1978. She currently chairs MTC's Grant Review and Allocations Committee and is a member of the Com- mission's Executive and Work Program and Plan Revision Committee. Weinreb's city council activities include: League of California Cities Committee on Energy, Committee on Environmental Quality and Tax Rform Task Force; National Legaue of Cities, Committee on En- viroumental Quality; State OF California Employment and oeinreb's city council / About 175 persons attended a victory dinner last Wednesday for Municipal County Supervisor Nick Espostl; Gary Antolini; Gall Espostl; Don Adams: Court Judge-elect Gary Antolini at Las Grande's Restaurant, during which Judge James Jones and Cloverdale Mayor Jack Domenichelli. Photo by Antolini thanked those who worked on his campaign. Among guests attending Janice. the event were, left to right: Jack Goldsmith, co-campaign manager: Sonoma activities include: League of California Cities Committee on Energy, Committee on Environmental Quality and Tax Reform Task Force; National League of Cities, Committee on En- vironmental Quality; State of California Employment and Training Advisory Council member; County Supervisors Association and represen* urges Brown to sign open-meeting bill pointed rather than elected, but which can wield tremendous power. Advisory committees and subcommittees of state boards and commissions would be required to conduct open meetings, announced in advance except in emergencies. The full boards and commissions, as well as local governments and the Legislature itself, already are covered by this requirement. State board or commission members who knowingly violate the open-meeting laws would be subject to misdemeanor penalties under the Keene bill, just as local government officials or state legislators who knowingly violate the law already are. All members of state boards and commissions would be given copies of the open-meeting law under the Keene bill, so they would know what requirements they must follow. The bill also would allow elected local government bodies, such as city councils and county boards of supervisors, to require that all their mere- hers and all the members of their appointed local government bodies he given copies of the law. The bill also would: -Require all state and local government bodies to make their agendas and background information Keerle bill to state ope- the Keene a vote after the it 78.0 on right to state and are as what would that (D- most im- g cover and com- are ap- energies to be at Fair fuel and Auditorium will feature nade you speakers and moderators he a who'll give a general over- may find view and plug their workshops scheduled for at 10:30 a.m. and I p.m. and held Sev Citrus variety of covered exhibits, films. tours to those re- al exhibits age from adults to home section Fair day exhibits kin- high a of their public before their meetings if the members themselves ee them before the meetings. --Prohibit state and local government bodies from charging the public fees to receive meeting notices. --Guarantee the public the. right to tape record open meetings of state andiocal government bodies, except when recording would disrupt a meeting. -Require state and local will be adults of katlve..or Designed to cover many interest levels, the workshops will offer information on active and passive solar systems, geothermal, wind and wood energy sources, financing, tax breaks and role of government. Other topics may be covered as mederltors are available for worludmps. Bus tours to The Geysers, just east of Cloverdale, will he available for those who wish to see how geothermal energy-the earth's natural steam power-is tapped to produce electricity. These bus trips are scheduled for both aturday and Sunday, Sap. temher 13 and 14. 1"aey'll leave from the Citrus Fairgrmaxb. Films will also be featured Saturday and Sunday as part of the hfir's educational of- feting for fair.goers. There's no admission charge to the Energy and Harvest Fair, -,theugh if people they may donate a sack of recyelable mateal to the Recycling Vehicle at the Fair fairgrounds. A carnival and tethered balloon rides will also he offered at the combined fair. Agriculture exhibits, arts, crafts, photography and 4-H entries will be part of the harvest section of the fair. ' For more information on the Energy and Harvest Fair stop by the Citrus Fairgrounds office in Cloverdale or call 91-5790. tative to the Association of Bay Area Governments. She received an MA in history from the University of Chicago and did her graduate work in city and regional planning at UC Berkeley. She haserved with numerous local community organizations, such as: Hayward Area League of government bodies to reveal the general reasons for their closed sessions, except when iI would involve giving names or other information that would result in invasion of privacy. --Require state boards and commissions to keep con- fidential minutes or recor- :dings of their closed sessions, ifor {he use of the members and for use in court to prove or disprove any charges of illegal discussions during closed meetings. ---Allow elected local government bodies to require Aerobics Choreography By Karin Miller • Disco *Jazz "Charleston To Total Fittness NEW FALL CLASSES START - MON. SEPT. 8 Citrus Fair Bldg. 'Beg. Classes - /Won & Weds 10 to 11 a.m. 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Intermediate - 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. 8 weeks twice a week $40 tuition Bring a buddy & receive a $5.00 discount. 894-3706 or 525-1987 Wer'e Moving Out the Old to make Room for the New. by Taking OFF SELECTED ITEMS • Blown Glass . Candles • 25th and 50th Anniversary Giftware • Stuffed Animals / • Miscellanus Items /\\;/' IST o0 s. clov00ao,e Blva. / J b,. 894-3666 V V Women Voters, former president; Alameda County Mental Health Association, former president and public affairs chairman ; and Cenlral Alameda County Family Health Associaton, former vice-president. Weinreb and her husband, Marvin, a prac- ticing dermatologist in the that their appointed local. government bodies keep confidential minutesor recordings of their closed sessions. Hayward area and on the faculty at UC Medical School in San Francisco, have three year terms. ii il I grown daughters. MTC officers serve wtwo- 00asbord • Lunch . Dinner Or Choose From Our Complete Menu We're Open Every Day from 6 a.m.- 9 p.m. Closed Tuesday the Redwood Smorgette 504 N. Cloverdale Blvd. I II IIIII III CLIP THIS AO FOR FUTURE REFERENCE NEED VISION CARE SERVICES? select a doctor of optometw from the I:lllk I IIIR American Optometric- Association Affiliated With The Redwood Empire Optometric $oeleW TE LEPHONE 527-7803 MEM CLO VERDALE • L. A. GERBER 1:)2 N. Clov•rdAle SlY4 ....... IHM-2021 WILLIAM F. HOYER IN E. Fimk. .......... BM-393B GUERNE VILLE • L 0ARRY LUTZ IBSBE Moka St. .......... 1160-31411 HEA LDSB UR G • JOHM IN. HOA6 136  It. ......... €13-1111 • UORDON L JONES 136 MMImma St. ......... 433-1919 • FHANK E. WILSON 135 IR. ........ 433-H29 , PET"A LUMA • RICHARD U. BOYLE 127 Kdlw BL ........... 712-1213 * R011ALO L. HARRIS 1I ........... 71124293 *WILUAM C. LEE 127 Kdiw k. .......... 712412113 WAYilE E. liIOdO IR0 E.W St ..... 7B3-22H5 • GERALD T. PITTLER 411 B 4.,  1 ......... 7113.1423 • ALICE L TRAYLE 138  ., Ste A ...... 724il43 ROHNER T PARK LEO J. BECllEL UII I,mm I.I,. I,,it, A... 1541t • RICHARD L BOYLE MUEI E. IRONS 144 CeIm ....... 7a4 t , * ROMAL9 L. HAORi$ 0020 Cmm tavd ....... 7BE-24 *WILLIAM C. LEE EN Cemm IIIvd ....... 7v2420 PETER WEBER, ill 110 S*k L*m,S*d A...ll41N tERS SANTA ROSA DAREL E. ASHLEY BStS  I.,0S • • Sdm-23O ROGER H. BOUCHER 515 Fwmws Law ...... I4TIH • ARTHUR R, IOWOON 838 - 4 St. ......... 142-34{14 WILLll P. CAMPBELL 516 Fwmz tam ...... Mi-'/NB ICHAEL O. CHAMBRLAJO 115 Menteo Or.  •. 5254700 • ROBERTS. F00 55 Ckvdml Av,. ..... M24II3 RAYMORO L. 60TTLiEI 327 Cdlqe Aw ....... 5274137 • J. ICHAEL HAflMOll 1421 Monqlemm Or .... II-N12 R. DAVIO JONES BE m Dr., . 5254WI0 OEOmS ft. KENNEDY lESt. .......... . MU-383 • PAUL R. KENT 14BB LeS Alum Od ..... $3$32B IAN J. IDOLETOU IBI1 bmml Sit ....... 53H1-1i ROY OKAMOTO t204 Fumm La ..... MS.33 JEFFREY L RICH 738-4k St. ......... E43.1MA • Lrdl A SHWLEY .A rmkltm C... 5254m • JOHM E. BTAROOA, U 2729 Ydqm Am. ...... • NICHOLAS P. VROUVA$ II-£SC .......... Hl-3a30 SE4STOPOL • E. FRITZ KRUGER 237 U.M St ....... • L. DARRY LUTZ ]07 N.  St. ........ MHi-71II SONOMA • ROBERT F. OOWO f4- 3NSt W ...... 00&ltl • BIN ICIflVADERER 34 W. Slmie k. ........ II