Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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September 29, 1982     Cloverdale Reveille
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September 29, 1982
 

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Vet Dennis Evens, D.V.M. number of viral diseases affecting pet gh vaccination but are to treat once the animal is sick. is, fortunately, little seen In domestic which has a great deal of importance We live in a rural area where Rabies is a virus disease which animals. mammals including dogs, cats and transmitted, in the majority of cases, a rabid animal, but since the virus iS it could occur just by being licked by the virus. human has contracted rabies, there is always fatal. (There has been only 1 rabies where the person survived). vaccines that are very effective in in animals, which thereby greatly infection to people. must be given before any occurred. It takes time for the to produce the antibodies needed disease. is biten by a rabid animal and is it is, in essence, a race and the vaccine as to which will if the animal had been previously .rabies the body can respond very f if a booster shot is given. against rabies is also very important Pet is handled if there is exposure to a has previously been vaccinated will a booster vaccine and may be at home) for a short period of time. animal with no prior vaccination will be Cage for 6 months or may be euthanized Iroceedures are, of course, aimed at from exposure to rabies the the pet's think how easy it is to prevent all the of the pet by getting the rabies and most other counties, Rabies for dogs. m cats, but cats are just as susceptible and as many cats as dogs become it is strongly recommended that cats their boosters every two years but every year." of the pets and pet owners and preventative medicine is and more effective than waiting ion from .=, 4 t be into department by September 30th, how many poppies are ordered, and be allocated to the different Veterans It's crush time as this photo taken at a local winery .and a record grape harvest in France could lower prices illustrates. Recent wet weather has Sonoma County for domestic wines. Prices could drop between 15 and 20 officials predicting a $4 million loss to the wine Industry.. percent, according to some winemakers. Beautifu/, stabe, rare that's a gemstone What is a Gemstone? Gems are among the most fascinating and ex- citing objects in the world. They have intrigued hu- mankind since before the dawn of recorded history. Simply stated, a gemstone is a gem mineral which is cut and polished for orna- mental use. A material, to be con- sidered a gem, must have three very important quali- ties: beauty, durability and scarcity. But all of these factors are subjective and open to interpretation. Opal, for instance, is a gem, yet it lacks durability. It is quite soft, fragile and brittle and may crack spon- _taneously because of in- ternal dehydration. If durability were the major criteria, opal would not be a very good gem and yet it is and has always been considered to be so because of its great beauty. Of the three considera- beauty is by far the most important. Unless a ma- terial possesses beauty, it cannot be considered a gemstone. For instance, an industrial grade diamond and an oyster concretion which does not have a pearly luster cannot be con- sidered gems because they do not possess the requi- site beauty. One outstanding char- acteristic of gems is their chemical and structural sta- bility. Unlike some metals that oxidize and slowly dis- integrate, or some fabrics and woods that decompose, gems will withstand for centuries conditions that quickly destroy most other materials: ..... ..... In this sense they are ex- ceptionally derabte. This does not mean that they are indestructible; no such ma- terial exists. To be of use as a personal ornament, a stone must simply, resiat; well to retain its luster for a reasonable period. The third factor, rarity, also plays an important role in determining the value of a gem Greater availability of good qualities keeps the price of a gem consistently tower. Amethyst, which is a variety of quartz, is a lovely stone in its finest qualities and yet because of its avail- ability it is a compara- tively inexpensive stone'. Emerald, on the other hand, is very rare when compared with amethyst and the cost of a good quality emerald is very high comparatively. Diamond, much to many people's surprise, is nol a particularly rare stone but because of great demand prices have remained high. However, the finest quali- ties of ruby and emerald are morevaluable per carat ithan diamonds of compar- the state, where the v etns hand William Russell Ledforit #293, . -.. , .... in May. "': ': . , ; , tionsin determining a gem, ordinary wear sufficientty, ;ble size and quality. Legislative chairman gave an up-to-date -- Grange ivities of bills, recommendations etc., a bill before congress, asking entered this country before 1980 be only those entering after 1980 be issue is that in states where they do property laws that the military pay be Also, that ,the school lunch and what to doiwith nuclear waste never seeihs to take a specific So all of the above are before congress by the Education Chairman, Viola scholarship winner and her family functions. All agreed. received a thank-you note from thanking us for the flag donated to you note received from the City of donation of $50.00 given to the Vita this week Elsie Karr, Jean Watts and City Park to clean up and close ;)merit for 1982, and also went to the locker there. has asked the auxiliary to host a together for the 1982 Cancer Crusade Ne will be hostessing on October 13, at the Veterans Memorial Building. represented the unit and went 1982 Cancer Crusade,chairman from meeting on Public Relations in Santa were all county personnel who are and educate the public on cancer. Dr. Professor at Sonoma State told of offered by this institution, for the Which enrollee's had to take for credit, enrolled, and so the course is being !Year. Interesting speakers who updated us in the field of education on Cancer. Kerr and Dana Gambetta went to the the Cloverdale Blood Bank, and sang to them and since most auxiliary to give blood, they presented the $10.00, and also some love cookies is constantly working for their and Nation, as welt as for God and Fair years o/d qnery's the During and items the The with ever- in old outside, weather permit- ting. The expanded Faire, open from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. each day, will offer a wide array of crea- tions Including wooden toys, Ceramics, jewelry, tained- giess leather ms, ornaments, fabric arts, homemade jams, jel- lies and baked delloaclas and much more! Over 130 .applications have already been sent to Interested craflspeople. Additional applications are still available by writing to Souverain Winery, P.O. Box 528, Geyesrvllle, CA 95441. Please include a eelf-eddressed, stamped envelope to Insure a quick return of the papers to you. Sonoma County Pomona ' Grange, with Master Eu- gene Darling in charge, had their annual meeting in Cloverdale Grange Sept. 12, 1982 in the Grange Hall. Twenty-nine adults and one child were in atten- dance, this is due to the fact Cloverdale is the farthest distance north grange in the county. At noontime CIoverdale Grange served a bountiful meal under the supervision of Thelma Taylor, chair- man, helpers were Opal Bowers, Charlotte Lile, Carolina Hagen, Hazel Per- ry, Ruth McNeal, Shirley Murray, Marcella Peck and Clifford Lile, Kenneth Ropp, and Vaile Taylor. Marcella Peck, lecturer was in charge of the pro- gram and Dorothy Monotya sang three songs with her mother Ester Meyn as ac- companiest on the piano. i i STARTS FRIDA Y// ONE WEEK ON/. Y! E.T. -ADULTS l all seats $4.00 News iiii bK koah No.riel September 29, 1982 Cloverdele Reveille Page 13 That time again i presented: to Cora Darling by Mrs. Peck. Later this was sold as a money mak- ing project for Pomona Grange. Cloverdale Grange charged $2.00 per person for the complete meal, which was enjoyed by all. Believe it or not, it's time to think about Christmas. At least at the Marquee Theatre, as preparations begin for the 1982 edition of Sonoma County's favorite Holiday tradition -- A CHRISTMAS CAROL & HOLIDAY VAUDEVILLE. Adult and children's audi- tions for the Dickens classic are set for Sunday, Oct. 3 and Monday, Oct. 4; 8:15 is the time for adults on both evenings, while children 14 and under are invited to audition at 7 pm on Oct. 3 only Auditioners should bring one totally prepared and memorized monologue, plus an uptempo song. An accompanist will be pro- vided. Experience in act- rag, singing and dance are desirable, and both paid and unraid positions are One topic of importance in the meeting was the preparation for the annual state convention. No dele- gate has been selected to go from the local Grange this year to date. A beautiful corsecle was available. A CHRISTMAS CAROL this year is directed by Marquee Artistic Advisor Robert Prevost, with the HOLIDAY VAUDEVILLE, to be created by Anthony Gianchetta. Gianchetta also directed the Marquee's popular BARBARY COAST' VAUDEVILLE. A CHRISTMAS CAROL  opens November 26th - the day after Thanksgiving -' with some 50 evening and matinee performances scheduled through Oec.,em-. bet 30th. Rehearsals will begin on Monday, Oct. 11, and will be held on even- ings only until tech week, Nov. 21-26. For more information a- bout auditioning at the; Marquee, call Ruth Hansell at (707) 526-6616. R. |,,, The Third Annual Santa Rosa Miniature Show & Sale will be held Saturday October 9 from 10 to 5 and Sunday October 10th from 10 until 4 at the Veteran's Memorial Auditorium on Hwy. 12 in Santa Rosa. Dollhouse miniature collecting and creating Is one of the largest hobbies in the United States. This is hobby that appeals  all  and covers a wide spectrum, including do,houses, miniature dolls and model room building. Admission will be $2.50 for Adults, $2.00 for Seniors and $1 for children under 12. There will be an Exhibit, demonstrations and door prizes. If you are interested in more Information, please call 415-388-1677. ev oltin g, Legs s I a, tu re generally been that more problems are created than are solved without there being much if any improve- ment in either quality or cost of care," Dr. Malcolm S.M. Watts writes in the September issue. "Of even more con- cern," he says, "is that the legislation rides pretty much roughshod over the The California Legisia- lure's revolt against the rising cost of health care may have created more problems than it solves, says the editor of Cali- fornia Medical Associa- tion's Western Journal of Medicine. 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