Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
October 8, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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October 8, 1980

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ner takes RC Sew& Vac formerly ha pur- J&RC Joe and located Cl0verdale It, who busm Sewing Vacuum, Rosa. Marquardt says he has beenworking on sewing machines since he was 19 years old, over nineteen years, including Singer, Elna and Whites. He plans to stock new Elfin, White and all brands of used machines, as well as Hoover and Eureka vacuums. He will also carry parts and will service all brands. Cloverdale Sewing Machine and Vacuum will be open Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. until 5:30 p.m. e n Legion Auxiliary William Russell Ledford Unit 293 William Unit 293, Legion t am executive fat the home Silver, for up new year $4,000 the major Ser- Girls and Youth and laglalation, The income 'the reh.esh- Park, the the mat's women's The of three a loss of nearly $350, still realized $2,386.13, from the stand, and at this time would like to thank all of the baseball teams and other patrons wlo" patronized our snack- shack to help us realize this sum. All of these funds are expended locally on various programs. We just raised our Scholarship fund to $300 and we have proposed a sum of $I00 each for the Americ- nism Essay contest and the Poppy Poster Contest. Elsie Karr, was given a standing ovation at our recent meeting, since she was sort of a pro-tern chairman for the snack- shack. She in turn wants to thank all the faithful members who gave their precious time from May to September at the stand. Without the workers, we could not have realized the sum we did. Special thanks goes to three juniors, namely , Elsie Domenichelli, Annie Flynn, and Sandra Botkins for their many hours of help. There were also some nonteenage members who helped, which are too numerous to mention by name in- dividually. Anyway, a big thank you to anyone who in any way contributed to the success of our refreshment stand. Shortly now, the Americanism Essay Contest and the Poppy Poster Contest rules will he placed into the schools. We are hoping that the students will again respond well to both of these programs. Titles in the Americanism Essay contest are: Grades 4, 5 and 6, Group I, "My Country Needs Me." Grades 7, 8 and 9, Group II, "I believe in America," and grades I0, II and 12, Group Ill, "The Land of Dedication and Dreams." Pauline Chase, Legislation Chairman for many years, gave an ex- cellent report on Legislation on Veterans Affairs going on in Congress at the present time. She quoted that recently Congress voted to improve veterans benefits, and it was sent to the president. The president vetoed it, and they voted on the issue again, and it passed unanimously. This is the first time in 30 years that such a thing has happened in Co_ngxess. The auxiliary subscribes to the Legislative Bulletin that comes out monthly and tells of current issues pertinent to veterans standings in Congress. The Legislative Bulletin costs $5 per year, and is placed in the Library, Continued on page 17 can Legion William Russell Ledford Post 293 9, lee0, so far in a Program. planning a Break- 7 a.m. and 11 a.m. at the Veterans At 3 IXlent a are sure by fora afternoon presented Fair and under 12 for those Tickets from any SS4-SI07 at the  will be attending IX'ogram. Students, high students h-ee of to Joseph F. Anello, Post Adjutant, the program is intended to attract the Students. Origina,y, plans called for James Bruce Jospeh Sievers to present his "program with a message through poetry" first at the Cloverdale High School for the local students and then again at the Veterans Memorial Building for the general public. The Post had planned to pay for the High School appearance in order that every student would be able to hear Sievers during school hours. However, due to Sievers being booked to speak in Visalia for four consecutive days, our plans had to be changed. This is why we rented the fair building. Post members are urging students from anywhere in the Redwood Empire and beyond to take advantage of the post's offering. Remember, all atudents will be admitted free of charge, it is hoped that be can fill the auditorium to capacity. In order that you might learn the caliber of person Sievera is and his ex- periences following is a "resume" of his past. James Bruce Joseph Slevers Young, imaginative Bruce levers is an am- bitious writer who casts away the traditional processes for writing to let his feelings flow as he ex- periences the course of his own life. Several years ago and just discharged from the Army, the former Green Beret carried his suitcase to a Maryland freeway on-ramp and put out his thumb. He was tired of military life and bitter about a country that he had almost lost faith in over the most con- troversial war in history. He was searching for freedom. Hitch-hiking, traveling 45,000 miles, criss- crossing the United States in his search, he found much more. He found America, its people and himself...and his freedom. He wrote of his experiences in a diary that has so far produced five books of the most profound contemporary poetry of our times. His poem "America" became part of the United States Congressional Record on July 3, 1974, thanks 1o the efforts of Congressman Barry Goldwater, Jr., who praised its fhaturity, since that time, the interest in Bruce Sievers and his work has kept him continually in front of audiences where he praises the wonderful op- portunities, beauty, freedoms and rewards in America and diligently warns of its internal enemies. He has carried his message to colleges, high schools, women's clubs, grammar schools, private parties, fraternal organizations, TV shows and nightclubs. Wherever he is allowed to speak, he lays down a sacral enlightening message about America that is sobering, patriotic and redeeming. James Brucke Jospeh Sievers has carefully set his goals for the future. "I want to be the poet laureate of the United States." One brief encounter with his writing and you can easily see that his goal is well within his reach. Scores U" 5 U 5 9 7 S 7 8 S S 10 S 10 S 12 -571; D.n 13 3 10 6 10 S 9 7 S 8 S 10 S 11 3 13 a Virginia Brenda Mig 7 4: S 4 7 5 6 S S 7 5 7 lamisiana Pac 4 8 Carol Bainwater 191-548; Cindy Bogner 178-627; Teri Edens 186-51S; Pat Mitchell 176-5 House of Jacks 10 2 ldasomte 12 4 Harris Pad." 8 8 Centm'y 21 5 7 Northhay Forest 7 9 Tom Core Boddkeeper 7 9 MGM Brakes 6 lO Mustard Seed 5 11 match posqmnd. Allen 197-5S7; Fred Beeier 183-504; Rita Ricetti 178- $04; Jo Dinning 17S-49S; Kusie Wall 213, her 1st 200. Mill St. MiIl/es 10 6 B&K Upholstery 8 7 Shop N Save 8 8 Paulsen's Vineyard- s 6 9 At The Mill 6 10 KPPB 2 14 Thelma Groom 192-545; Jackie Snellgrove 200-501. Thur. Mtms 8N Masonite 10 1 Wally's Home Serv. 10 2 I.JP2 9 3 Anderson Exc. 7 5 1 3 8 Clvd. Auto Pts 3 S Rolando Lumber 3 9 United Vintners 2 10 F.C. Bray 226-630; Brian Cissna 223-583; Bob DelSarto 214-570; Harold Unick 214-570/ : Wed. Mere s 's so z Giovannetti's Sport 9 3 Frl. Early Birds Cloy. Druids 8 4 Maurice's Saw 9 3 Young Const. 7 5 Rexall 7 5 Garrett Log 5 7 Cturei's 7 5 Pardini's 4 8 Silva's 7 5 LP. RDC 4 8 Cissna's 6 6 Redwocd Paylen I II Orange Realty 6 6 Dave Parsley 16-594; LmmianaPac 5 7 Dave Ricetfi 2f4-577. Four Ds I 11 Thur. M. Better Haft Cloy. Hdwr 13 3 /mderson ]0 S George Wiget 192-$64; Gloria Stryker 181-$22. His & Hen Rto VFW II 1 Cloy. Bakery 10 2 The Encore 9 2 Aim ricio Exp. 8 4 Field & Rued 6 6 Sicanes Sea Prod. 10 Cloy. Bowl 1 /2 10 Pizza Queen 0 12 Marcy Mires 201-569; Caesar Glannecchini 194- 513. Sat. Juniors Sumpter, McFarland Anthony 10 2 Goodman, Wilson Vail 7 4 Marley & Vail 7 5 Ball, Singleton, Whittaker, Anthony 7 5 Natenstedt, Meeker Ricetti 4 7 Adhers, Stuber R/cetti 4 7 Willhite, Finck, Beebe Chime 4 8 Willhite & Woods 2 10 Zach Vail 204-517; Yvonne Whittaker 188.456; Theresa Vail 193-443. Wed. Bantams (2 games) Ran Gren IN & 175.361 Johnny Nai'rrmn 153-304 Matt Finck 123-215. MORE AND BIGGER More and bigger (whatever) may mean less quality and less control. The cities and towns all over this country are feeling the pains of the tape worms who feed off...or at the expense of...the little guy. Government can only "bail out" so many before disaster, and our country is already tasting a bit of disaster as the biggest of the more and bigger continues floundering in its own messes, I hope Cloverdale, small as we are, will not pull the plug on the little guy before every means has been explored to make sure he is being protected from more and bigger. More and bigger may not mean better! It could mean less control and less "quality" in our lives We can't afford less! COFFEE SHOPS Someone mentioned, "One of the nicest things about Cioverdale is having a cup of coffee in the donut shop and finding out what everybody's doing." I think that is what is nice about a small town. People can be friends. Which reminds me I found out (while in the donut shop) that Diane Doble, Cloverdale, is making her mark in the business world by "selling cars" for Hansel Ford in Santa Rosa. Who says Americancars aren't selling? Diane is proud that she has already sold several cars and thinks the work very in- teresting. Congratulations, Diane. PROWLERS AND STRANGERS Prowlers and strangers must feel a bit intimidated prowling and stranging in the nieghborhoods of Cloverdale. The dogs bark at every intrusion of their territory. The barks follow the footsteps of those prowlers and strangers who are prowling and stranging and they stop as soon as their territory is passed. It is interesting to listen to the patterns of the protectors as the warning bark is picked up by animal after animal as the intrusion makes its way, hopefully, quickly, out of the neighborhoods. Wednesday, October 8, 1980 - Page 11 When any one animal barks too long it is upsetting because it usually means the animal itself is in distress, but the warning barks are definite signs that our animals are doing their job of protecting. DAM SPECTACULAR According to the visitor guest book at the Warm Springs + Dam administration center, most of the visitors have come  from this immediate area. They also come in great number from all over the California, the United States and from around the world. England, France, Germany, Scotland, Switzerland, Poland,  Greece, Spain, Portugal, Holland, South America, Saudi Arabia, and Egypt are just a few of the countries named In the guest book by the interested tourists who have visited the Warm Springs Dam. Engineers, scientists, students, heavy equipment operators and owners, from around the world have come to see and study the spectacular engineering feat by the Army Corps of Engineers. Many notables were noted, such as the First Under Secretary of the Minister of Transportation, Cairo, F-4ZyDt. Pavement and Construction Companies, Road and Bridges Companies, many retired U.S. Service Officers, an important ounding English chairman for the Board of Desert Road Co. and no less than Colonel Potter 4077 MASH, Harry Morgan. All have visited what has become a world wide attraction even before it is completed. Even for those of us who do not understand one iota of the mechanics or anything taking place, it is still an awesome and spectacular sight to see. Especially at night from atop the bridge. The lights which the men must work by at night present an eerie yellow glow which allows the imagination to run wild. One young friend said, "It looks like a giant sand box !" I tended to think of "Hot Wheels and Tonka Toys" in a gigantic sand and gravel fmgerpainting come alive before our very eyes. And then, of course, there is always the "outer space people on the secret Moon Base using their weird little robot-like machinery...plotting against the people of the United States! Awesome...cannot describe the beauty of motion as men and equipment move about in perfect harmony, it is beyond description. Go visit the Dam and see for yourself! Ray's MEATS & Delicatessen Ham Shanks 1 CONSERVATION PLEDGE Conservation Pledge, or Keep California Green and Golden! The following is the Smokey the Bear pledge I picked up at the visitors' center. "I give my pledge as an American to save and faithfully defend from waste the natural resources of my country...its soil and minerals, its fots, waters and wildlife." Boneless Pork Roast 17,00 Pork Steak 1 WE NOW HA VE MILK FED VEAL Shoulder Lamb Chops Fontina Cheese Always Pre00 Ph00b CALL FOR QUOTES ON LOCKER BEEF Tues., Wed. & Thurs. Cloverdale FOOD CENTER Store Hours: Daily 7:o0 am - 6:30 pm Sunday 9 am - 5 pm Free Delivery Every Day at 4 pm Prices Effective - Oct. 8 thru Oct. 12 138 f. First Street 894-2325 Cabbage Wesson VEGETABLE OIL 1 24oz. Bottle Del Monte CATSUP 99* 32oz. Fab ............. Laundry Detergent 169 490Z. BOX + Fresh Corn 6/1 o iii 0i;;+m-t-; .... =l .......... .-- ++++ e-I.. I R.C. Cota v v 0916 Pack Broccoli 16oz. Bottles pJus tax I g ii! & deposit + Crisp Head :i::::: Lettuce 3500+ Crisp :!:i Celery 3 5e+a i++! +++ !i! Lemons :i:! I OeCa !iiii Armour Treet i!i 12oz. Tin Large Peaches Russet Potatoes 10lb. Bog Yellow Large Nectarldes 1 59 See+,ess Onions 1 Grapes 5 Cantaloupe Washington Delicious Apples Golden Delicious Apples +Casaba Melons 1 1 ,t + ,+++ ++ :