Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
September 24, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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September 24, 1980

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Estate U for to a feature Extended at Uv .ty. courses estate meet state to meet 27, Escrow will escrow of the to in- llolz. The held on the campus 9 and will with six toward Estate finance, :installment of trust to ease ap- rmclug,,, broker- developer Lou Jaroslovsky on Saturday, October 11, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. "Real Estate Syn- dication," to be held Friday, October 24, will guide participants through the specifics of syndication including tax aspects, physical problems and common pitfalls, while "Recent Develolments in Law Concerning Licensee- Client Transactions" offers an update on fair housing laws, the Fai Credit Reporting Act, the Wellankamp case, and common broker-client problems. The law course is to meet Saturday: November 8, 9a.m. to 5 p.m. For. those nspiriug to a real estate career, SSU Extended Education also offers courses to prepare beginning students for the broker's exam. Courses starting in October include "Real Estate Practices" and "Real Estate Finance." Interested persons should call the Office of Extended Education, (707) ft-2394. Wednesday, September 24, 1980 - Page 11 %-. :.I. ".,: iiii !iii ii!i iii! i!i! i:i: iiii :i:i !:i: w o.u New superintendent of Juvenile Hall named iiii First woman appointed head of Juvenile Hall. Marga't "Peg" Thompson, County ii!i i:i: Juvenile Intake Supervisor has been named to the post of superintendend tof Juvenile !i! iii:: Hail. Thompson becomes the first woman to hold this position. Congratulating "Peg" is ::!! i::i:: Superior Court Judge Joseph P. Murphy, Jr. {left), while Juvenile Court Referee, Charles i::::! :::: F. Hall, looks on. Thompson will assume her new duties October I. :::: :::: :.... ....:....:.-.:.:.:,..:.-.:.-.:.:.:.::-.:..............,...............:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.'.:.:.-,:.:.:.:.:.:.-.-.:.-.'.:.:.:.:.:. .......`:::.:.::..:.:::.::.::::.:..:.::::..:.:: Tickets on sale for "The Catered Caper" Raffle tickets are now on sale for "The Catered Caper" a dining production in your home, a fund raiser presentation by the Santa Rosa Players. The prize is an authentic French dinner for six, served in the win- her's home, within a thirty- mile radius of Santa Rosa, A full staff, as well as a strolling violinist, will be in attendance for the occasion, dressed in appropriate uniform. China, flatware, and linen will also be provided. The drawing will be held November 3 and the winner may select any date between November 14 and December 14, excluding Manor House Bel-air Lucerne Bel-air Fried Meat Pies Waffles Ice Cream Vegetables Chicken S Ounces maow, Haft GslSon Carrots, 32 Ounces Small End Rtb Saleway USDA Choice Grade Beef Thanksgiving Day. Ticket donations are $I each or six for $5. Tickets may. be purchased at each performance of Oklahoma, opening October 3 at the Lincoln Arts Center Theatre. Other ticket locations may be obtained by callin 8 544-STAR. 3,001 Ore Ida Crinkles 99 Bel-air Pie Shells Celeste Pizza s249 lender's Bagels Boil 'N Bag Entree for Corn on the Cob Mary Ellen Cake Mixes Assorted Tasty Nuggets Pork Chops tSnute Maid po Lo Refried Beans Log Cabin .,..o.- q" Hamburger Helper .,n,.. 79' s.,,...v oo ot 2s  $540 ,,  55 Medium AA Eggs .. o ,., . 77 * Lowfat Milk ...,,.,., o... '1" Blue Bonnet "...,. 67 Silver Brite Frozen Fresh Thawed , ,,,.. ,.,) (Ses, b. ) lb. Bridgford Whito $ $199 lb. lb. | :::: :.:. Margaret Thompson, Thompson for the post last currently the Sonoma week. County Juvenile Probation Intake Supervisor, has been Thompson, who becomes named to the post of the first-woman to hold this Superintendent of Juvenile position, has worked in Hall according to an an- every unit of juvenile nouncement by Chief probation including intake, Probation Officer, Robert investigation, supervision Gillen. and family crisis. She is a Gillen announced that he veteran of 12 years service and Superior Court Judge in the Sonoma County Joseph P. Murphy, Jr., Probation Department, completed the final in- andhas completed post %*. subject of "residential ::i::i [rea[ment of delinquent ii: youth." . :::: In announeiug Thonmon's i! appointment to the post, ilii effective October I, I0, i!ii Giilen also "acknowledged ii and commended the ex-!!i! ,% traordinary effort con- :i:! tributed by Youth Super-i:: visors IV Chris Blank and iii! John Guarischi for their :i:i ,.o. summer-long leadership o :::- terviews and selected graduate course work on the the Juvenile Hall unit." i!iii :i:i iiii SRJC Day enrollment climbs above 8,000 Day enrollment at Santa Rosa Junior College climbed above the 8,000 mark Thursday for the first time in the history of the college. EnrolLment reached 8,000 Thursday, September Zl, already higher than the previous record day enrollment of 7,302 last spring, according to SRJC President Roy G. Mikaison. With enrollments still pouring in, SRJC's Evening College has enrolled 13,561 persons so far. "We have no basis for comparison with enrollments at this same time last semester, because our new computer-assisted registration system brings us the information much faster," Mikalson said. In all, 19254 persons have registered for day and evening classes at the college so far. Some have registered in both day and evening programs, but they are counted ordy ones in the "unduplicated headcount." Last spring, the bead- count was 19,493 at the end of the enrollmest period. Good drivers Several million dollars hue been saved by Califora's "good" drivers and by the Department of Motor Vehicles as a result of the driver's license ex- tension program which began January 1, 1980, under authority of Assembly Bill 7"7/ (Victor Calvo), according to DMV Director Doris V. Alexis. In the eight months since the program began, DMV has issued more than one million four-year driver's license extensions to drivers who have gone four years without moving violations or accidents. The program has resulted in "Substantial economies in DMV's operations and significant time savings to motorists," the DMV director said, referring to $5 million savings for 10-81 from a reduction of percent in the volume of driver's license renewals in DMV's 150 field offices and an accompanying net reduction of 181 personnel years related to the Calvo Bill extensions. In addition, Alexis said, "there were impressive savings in gasoline through elimination of the average 15-mile roundtrin drive to i / save money DMV to renew a liceme." She figured that a 15 miles per gallon, approximately one million gallons of gasoline were not burned, resulting, at a rate of $1.25 per gallon, in a monetary savings of approximately $1.25 million. Basing the savings on the average passenger-car cost of 25 cents per mile, instead of on the price of gasoline alone, the savings would approach 14 million, she said. "The savings to the motorists would be even greater if you could attach a dollar figure to the amount of time they save by not having a visit a DMV of- flee," Alexis said. Even more savings would be recorded, she said, but 12 percent of the eligible drivers don't receive the extension because they fail to notify the department of a change of address, and another 8 percent simply don't respond to DMV's license-extension offer. Forty-five percent of California's 15 million drivers are eligible for the extension program by virtue of their four-year "clean" records. The effects of the license extension program, in- I i eluding the traffic safety issue, are being studied by DMV, with a report to the Legislature due by January 1, 1982. Here is the way the program works: Each month DMV's computer reviews the driving records of everyone whose license is due to expire within the next 9O to 9O days. Those individuals who are less than 70 years of age at license expiration time and who have no traffic tickets or accident involvement, regardless of fault, during the past four years are eligible to recve an extension of the driver's license. A notice to this effect is prepared and mailed to each eligible driver, who then must complete the form according to the in. structions included, and marl it back to Sacramento with .25. The driver th receives a certificate t. carry with the old L that extend it for four more years. Any driver not eligible for the extension is sent to It renewal notice with in- structions to bring it in to a DMV office to renew the license as usual. li I ] I III Jobless Californians eligible or retroactive benefits .q- Rllet of S01e S2e sj4, Butterfish Rllet Sl" Ocean Perch 4' Sand .s.2zs Red Snapper ?1" s|5, Rex Sole ,--,- I-S. m.  . CHIPPED MEATS 6ROUND CHUCI( ct,,am Ikt m.m,m nmnd. ! Dine Ne EaON4 3-0Z' o... Ibs4 S. Pm Sovon {Ind,,...,.,,..,- 80' ilraneb Bran__,,,,,.., 89* Cored liradn--,,,,.,,,.,., 690 Oralmna Honoy.---,, 89' Yogurt Oatmoad ,.'=,--- 89* Bill Rye .....,,..,-. 89* Clmmm & OMma ,. 99' yU a i;tofe... mt Vine Ripe Tomatoes Large, Grown nes Califomla Grown Bananas Gram wtth Cem Dieffenlmohia anmena 6" J3 = Casaba Melons Sweet and Juicy Head Lettuce .39 c Natural Fruit Juices Hansens,  Quart ttmm me Wtem  Ihts m sm msl Sqm , m, ikm Over 155,000 jobless Callfomians have become potentially eligible for retroactive unemployment immranca benefits because of a com't-ordered change in federal regulations. The retroactive benefits became available when the U.S. Department of Labor decided not to appeal a federal court ruling which had invalidated the Department's tightening of formulas used to "trigger" extended unemployment benefits. Using the tightened regulations, the Depart- ment of labor had started a ntionwida extended benefit period of 13 weeks effective August 24. This applied to persons who had exhausted the/r   weela of benefits within the year taxiing on or after August 24. By not appealing the court ruling, the Department must revert to less stringent rngqlations which roll back the effective date to include all persons who had exhausted their regular benefits within the year on or after July 20. '1 State Employment Development Department, which administers the unemployment insurance program, estimates the earlier date possibly will permit about 127,oo0 of those already qualified under the Augnst 24 date to file for payment of benefits which could have been received between July 20 and August 24. At the same time, about 28,000 additional persons may qualify because the earlier date now falls within their year of el/gibll/ty. The Employment Development Department is notifying all those on its records believed to be eligible for the retroactive benefits. Tim who do not receive notification but believe they are qualified should check with the nearest Employment Development Department Job Setwice office. Pay for a day at the polls H you are interested in earning some money on election day November 4 by working on an election board at a polling place, you are urged to contact the Sonoma County Election Department as soon as possible. Election hoards are now being appointed for the November general election according to County Clerk Eeve T. Lewis. The day.long job consists of staffing a precinct election board at a polling place near your home where you, and other hoard memers perform specific duties. related to the casting of ballots by county registered voters. Pre-election clames given by the Election Department will provide the instruction necmsary to do your Job. Pay for the day, which starts at 6:20 a.m. election day and ends at about 8:20 p.m. that evening, is 13S.50 to t3s, depending on duties. For details and in- 'formation call the Eiectl Department at 527-2S14, r/. 2dee, or 527-2259 between 8 a.m. and S p.m. Monday through Friday. ii  i :/i!