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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
October 15, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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October 15, 1980

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Page 2 - Wednesday, October 15, 1980 Cloverdale Cl00veille GeyserviUe Press. Established 1879 Established 1934 usps., oo Published every Wednesday ups , o 112 West First Street Cloverdale, California 95425 (707) 894-3339 Gary L. Fawson ....... Publisher Tim Tanner .......... General Manager Janice Corny .......... Editor Yearly Subscription Rates Sonoma, Lake and Mendocino Counties 9.00 Elsewherein the United States 9.50 Editorial Margins are slim Don't make too much of Carter's spurt in the poles -- he's still in trouble. Republican candidate Reagan goes into the last two weeks of the campaign with a large lead in electoral votes, mostly from the west. Carter could win the popular vote .- as some recent nationwide polls say he might -- and still lose the Presidency tn the electoral count. The President's plan is to hold his base in the south, to key in on enough big states to give him the 270 electoral votes needed to win. Carter's support on his own turf is shadybut, according to reports, the momentum is shifting to Cartei- in the south. Still, he can't count on the thirteen southern and border states with 145 electoral votes that he took in 1976. So, the result likely will turn on the "Big Nine" battleground states. Carter will have to win a majority of them -- a large order. Here is how it stands now (state by state): California, 45 electoral votes. Reagan is odds on favorite at home. New York, 41, Carter holds on edge. However, a big vote for independent can- didate John Anderson could throw the state to Reagan. Illinois, 26, Reagan ahead, but Anderson I I could sap his lead by drawing liberal Republican votes. Democrat split in Chicago helps the Republicans. Texas, 26, Reagan's big lead is beginning to wither. Outcome could turn on the size of the Black and Hispanic votes in the big cities. Ohio, 25, unemployment and farm discontent makes Reagan favorite. Michigan, 21, strong support by the United Auto Workers could push Carter to victory, but unemployment hurts him. Very close. Florida, 17, Reagan's big summer advance is gone, leaning to Carter. New Jersey, 17, polls show Reagan with a slight lead, but the Democrats have two-to-one registration advantage. Leaning to the Republicans. It adds up to this: Carter isn't home free in any of the big states. But margins are so slim in all but California he could win enough for reelection. Large numbers of voters are undecided -- 30 percent or more in some polls. And volatile. Any development, even a small event, could switch a state. We urge all our registered voters to go to the polls on November 4 to cast thei votes. At least our liffle towns can show we care about the future of our great country. -- JC III Inquiring Photographer Jane Kirn Lucy Belford m ,, I iif attie Cavagnaro Patricla Zechlin What event in history would you most like to have been present to witness? JANE KIRN, Jefferson school teacher's aide: I would have liked to have se4n and known Abraham Lincoln. I really admire what l've read about him and his honesty. You don't find very many completely honest people any more. LUCY BELFORD, Bilingual teacher's aide, Jefferson School: I think the Westward Movement of the pioneers because I think I would havedefinitely fit in with them. I guess I was born too late, or not early enough. PARTICIA ZECHLIN, Sonoma County Speech Therapist: I think I would choose the taming of the west if I could go to the middle 1800s. I think it would not only have been an exciting time, but a personally demanding time because you would have had to test yourself and abilities to come though. More than anything I would like to have been a settler, Things didn't cost so much then. You could say, "Hey, I want that piece of land and you would get it free." LOWELL THOMPSON, Sonoma County School Psychologist: I would have been interested in witnessing the Viking Movement, and also the building and con- struction of the pyramids, and how they a)rrived at the teacher at Jefferson School: I think I'd say to have witnessed the first man on the moon - and I already did. Lowell Thompson Shirley Splna dimensions. The Viking lVloyement is personal because our family roots have been traced back 18 generations in Norway. MariQ Mlehlnn SHIRLEY SPINA, music " Window Fash00?ns PATTIE CAVAGNARO, teacher's aide at Jefferson School: I would say the pre- Civil War days. I would like to have been around to see all the beautiful old man- sions and lovely dresses they wore in those days. MARIO MICilELON, principal at Jefferson School: My birth! Dr. H.I. Stovn,Optometrist e @ e @ ANNOUNCES Eye Examination Services General Eye Examinations Contact Lenses Visual Training Developmental, Assessment of Learning Disabilities Monday. Saturday 617 Center St:,Healdsburg 433-9436 Marylynn Amann and Jim Vlasak Sro'ther $,ster team 11 COLOR IT YOUR WAY There is no such thing as a "bad" color in home decorating. The best rule to use in picking a color scheme is simple: choose what :YOU like. Remember, you're the one who will be living with that color scheme. It used to be said that you should use only colors that are close to each other on a standard color "wheel" such as yellor and green. Or complementary colors that stand opposite each other on a color wheel, such as yellow and blue. But many designers will break that rule, and you can. too. Just use a combination of colors that look good together Io your eye. We would suggest that you limit your choice to two or three basic colors, plus neutrals, in a room. More. than that will begin to lose any sense of unity in the overall scheme. Looking for draperies to match a color or a plan you have in mind? You'll find scores of patterns, textures, sheers and solids in every color range in our fabric display. Or ca|! us to see samples in your home or office. Call today ! V % 1"1 ..,LI; Cloverdale . Cabinet & Linoleum ,  119 N. Cloverdale Blvd. , o 894.2334 III II I burglary. Chips it a suspect Anyone about to call Officer Police refer to Much di taken course, or in Hones buy st61el that they advantage buying Sample ballots are in the mail Samvle ballots are now being mailed to each of the more than 155,000 registered voters in Sonoma County who are eligible to vote in the November 4 Presidential election, ac- cording to County Clerk Eeve T. Lewis. Most registered voters' in the county will receive their sample ballots by October 20, Miss Lewis said. However, sample ballots of e" a those voters who registered urg close to the October 6 registration deadline will be among the last to be mailed. A voter who does not receive a sample ballot by October 24 should contact the Sonoma County Election Department. Voters who reregistered close to the registration deadline may receive two sample ballots reflecting their old and new registration. The sample ballots contain voters' polling place locations, candidates' names, titles and sum- maries of the 11 state propositions, local measures, analyses and arguments for local measures, and candidates' statements, if submitted for publication. Sample ballots are sent to mailing addresses (post office boxes, residences or other addresses) as listed on each voter's registration affidavit. They are sent by third class bulk mail and will not be forwarded by the Post Office. Voters who will not be able to cast their ballots at their polling place on ii Cal-Farm Fights Inflation November 4 may use the application form on the back of their sample ballot to request an absentee ballot. An absentee ballot may also be requested by a letter Continued on page 17 Extra fire caution At midpo/nt in National Fire Prevention Week the North Coast Region of the California Department of Forestry has suffered numerous wildland fires. Some of these have reached major proportions. This has not been a local problem, but has extended from one end of the Region to the other. Several firemen have received serious in- juries, and one local citizen in Lake County received second degree burns on a fire on Tuesday, October 8. near Highland Springs. This fire was caused by the exhaust from a piece of equipment being operated Continued on page 17 Reduces Rates for Homeowners & Farmowners Insurance Call Me For a Quote ten Ropp Resident Agent CAl.-FARM INSURANCE COMPANY mmlmmm -- should suspicioUS is sold below sons who chandise big pa and problem. in the elsewhere  where are close Anyone formatiO burglars WeTip County agency. BONUS BOTTLE BONUS BOTTLE THERAPEUTIC SUPERB COMPLEX ., ROSE HIPS 3.9"9 l 130 TADLiET$ 130 TAIK1S 138 C NATURAL OYSTER SHELL 500 mg 00LC,O00 1.49 1.79 NATURAL VITAMIN 10,000AI.u.  S"6 1.87 2.17 400El.U, (ELP * LECITHIN * B-6  VITAMIN E PUl! ,m,,m,u PROTEIN SKIN ==- SHAMPOO 1,69 1;69 Silva'S Pharmacy 117 Broad St.,- Next to the Post Office 894-5206