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The Gridley Herald
Gridley , California
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March 12, 1980     The Gridley Herald
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March 12, 1980
 

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Section 2, Page 1 THE GRIDLEY HERALD Wednesday, March 12, 1980 considered College trustees Feb. 27 but took no action on a that students be allowed in procedures for the instructors. director Kim W. who submitted the item discussion, said the gave its blessing to 22 after sounding out instructional divisions feedback." was first advanced Senate by Justin Burger of Associated Student Body said several community in California per- nt participation in the process and report results He noted that district currently utilizes on selection committees s and recently Student participation in in- the post of superinten- rocedural change, if up- the board, would seat on the selection com- or each regular instructor including new position vacated positions and replacements, Carney Student so seated," he hall be currently enrolled Community College Dis- for at least one year, JOring in the academic dis- /here the vacancy exists a grade point average of indicated a willingness study to the pro- several board members Would want any student on a faculty selection com- be a fulltime student. this wasn't included )f qualifications, Carney hasn't been addressed." matters, trustees: a report by Raymond zza, chairman of the technology and tale- division, on the of acquiring a data adaptable to and admini- Uses. The "hybrid" sys- said, would consist of and a centralized I. Briggs, superintendent- said the hardware for a system could be pur- around $200,000," trustees "should realize in-house system will re- ment of a director ,,aPproximately $30,000 - Per year. The matter will again at a future Told students who want to "Earth Day" concert the Butte campus to proposal "If we think it is we'll approve it," said trustee Everett M. Brott of Para- dise, "but if not, I can assure you we won't approve it." -- Adopted a 1979-80 salary schedule for parttime instructors. They will be paid hourly rates ranging from $14.77 to $20.31. -- Agreed to purchase a bridge crane for the college's agricultural storage building from Challenge Equipment Corp. of San Francisco at a cost of $16,161. The firm sub- mitted the only bid. -- Approved five new continuing education courses in the field of real estate. They are real estate finance, real estate investments, residential property management, escrow procedures and title insur- ance, and current economic factors and their effect on real estate. --- Set the next regular meeting for 8 p.m. Wednesday, March 12, in the BC administration building. Engine checkup in Oroville The Engine Diagnosis Mobile Unit of the California State Auto- mobile Association [AAA] will be in Oroville from March 10 to March 14 and from March 17 to March. 21, providing AAA mem- bers with a thorough evaluation of their car engine's fuel efficiency and performance. Outfitted with the latest special- ized electronic automotive testing equipment, the Engine Diagnostic Mobile Unit enables the CSAA to bring the facilities of their automo- tive diagnostic clinics to its 57 district offices in Northern Cali- fornia and Nevada, servicing 1.9 million members. The trained staff of the special- ly-equipped CSAA van performs a series of tests on the automobile engine and its components and, through a detailed engine analysis, identifies any malfunctions which rob precious fuel at a time when conservation is a key must. The test results are recorded and given to the car's driver, so he or she can have any necessary adjustments or repairs completed by the mechanic of their choice. CSAA does not make any repairs. The complete engine diagnosis takes only about 30 minutes and is on a scheduled basis through the local CSAA district office. It is available to any AAA member at a cost of only $20 which defrays the' program costs. The engine diagnostic inspection and testing includes approximately 60 separate checks, including the: Ignition system, charging system, carburetor, battery, emission con- trol systems, cylinder balance testing, cooling system, lubricants, belts, hoses, and others. The mobile unit will be located at the CSAA Oroville district of- fice at 2451 Ore Dam Boulevard. Appointments can be made by call- ing the office at [916] 533-3931. HERB GARDEN --- Having your own herb garden is as easy as visiting your nursery and pur- chasing already started plants. You can take them home and perch them up on a sunny kitchen window sill -- a handy place to snip a little of this or a little of that while cooking. Citing another wave of OPEC price hikes as the main cause of a big jump in the prices it must pay for low-sulfur oil and natural gas, Pacific Gas and Electric Company today asked for authority to raise its electric rates on April 1. If the utility's fuel costs remain constant, the increase would amount to $523 million in annual revenues. PG&E is seeking higher rates to cover estimated fuel costs over the next 12 months, and also to re- cover over a six-month period the amount it has already paid for fuel but has not yet collected in rates. If the rates applied for were in effect for a full year -- which they are not intended to be -- the annual revenue increase would amount to $808.5 million; future rate adjust- ments will alter this figure. More than 85 percent of PG&E's oil supply comes from OPEC countries; and Canada, which pro- vides PG&E with nearly half of its natural gas, sets the price of its ex- port gas based on the OPEC-con- trolled price of oil. The new rate hike would be in addition to a fuel-related electric rate increase granted PG&E on February 13 of $440 million. That increase added $3.91 to a 500-kilo- watt-hour residential bill, bringing it to $24.06, and was described by the California Public Utilities Commission as only a "partial re- sponse" to meet PG&E's needs to offset oil and gas price increases. The new increase would raise a 500-kilowatt-hour household bill an additional $7.11. In the application filed with the CPUC, PG&E stated the rate in- crease would only offset its own higher costs of fuel and purchased sources -- hydroelectric and geo- thermal plants -- and from pur- chased power. "PG&E makes every effort to hold down its fuel costs and pro- vide electricity by the most eco- nomical means possible," said Leland R. Gardner, manager of the utility's rate department. "However, most of these fuel prices are dictated by foreign coun- tries and are beyond our control. "The only means by which our customers can hope to cope with these rising prices is through strin- gent energy conservation measures to keep usage to a minimum. Economical beef round steak, rolled up with a savory onion-herb dressing, makes a delightful and notable entree to serve to guests. The meat is made fork-tender by pounding, then by slowly simmer- ing in a seasoned beef broth. Sour cream, added just before serving, makes a smooth, rich sauce to serve with the meat. Because every- thing can be prepared ahead of time with a minimum of effort, Sour Cream Beef Rolls are a joy tO serve when guests are present. When looking for the best nutri- tion. value in your dollar, consider beef. Beef contains high-quality protein. It is alsoa major source of iron in our diets, as well as B- vitamins and essential trace min- erals. SOUR CREAM BEEF ROLLS 1-1/2 pounds beef round steak 4 Tbsp butter, divided 1/2 cup chopped onion "Even then, unfortunately, energy bills are going to continue taking a bigger bite out of con- sumer budgets. However," Gard- ner added, "getting our Diablo Canyon nuclear power plant into operation will save about 20 million barrels of oil a year and reduce the impact of continuing OPEC price hikes." Gardner noted that financial assistance is available for low- income persons needing help to pay PG&E bills and that local PG&E offices can refer customers to the appropriate agencies for in- formation on such assistance. beef rolls pieces, using a meat mallet or the edge of a plate, pound the meat until very thin. Melt 2 tablespoons butter in a skillet. Add onion and mushrooms and saute until barely tender, about 3 minutes. Stir in bread crumbs, parsley and thyme; cook 1 minute. Place some of vege- table-crumb mixture on each piece of beef and roll up. Secure with wooden picks. Dredge rolls in 2 tablespoons flour mixed with salt and pepper; shake off excess. Melt remaining 2 tablespoons butter in skillet; add beef rolls and brown evenly on all sides. Add broth; cover and simmer until beef is tender, about 1 hour. Remove beef roles to heated platter. Mix re- maining 1 tablespoon flour and cold water to make a smooth paste. Add to skillet and bring to boil; cook stirring, until smooth and slightly thickened. Stir in sour ordain; heat through, but do not Some of the happiest gardeners are probably those who grow their own vegetables and herbs. Certain- ly there are none who derive more lasting pleasure from their garden- ing. There is the added satisfaction of making something grow and having the joy of cooking with fresh produce. Even with only an apartment window or a planter en the bal- cony, you can sample some of this pleasure. If you are blessed, though, with a plot of land 10 x 15 or better, you can really indulge yourself. A local member of the California Association of Nur- serymen will help you plan a vegetable garden and start you off on the right foot. Unless you know the local adaptability of various vegetables, a nurseryman's advice is essential. Some vegetables - radishes, tur- nips, squash, corn and carrots, to name a few - are. best grown from seed. Others, such as lettuce, tomatoes, peppers, and celery may be purchased as flat grown seedl- ings at your local nursery. These are easily transplanted into the garden or planter box. As for herbs, most of the fav- orite varieties are available in nurseries already started or if you prefer, you can grow any of them from seed. A basic list of herbs should include basil, rosemary, thyme, oregano, marjoram and chives. They can be grown in the open ground or in pots. The latter method makes them available to gardeners with only a window sill to garden on. This also makes it great for convenience sake. It will enable you to take a pinch of this or that while cooking. Since most herbs take up little space, this presents no problem. They can be grown in pots, as noted above, and also placed near the kitchen door like on a serving cart in an adjacent room that may have more light or sunk, pots and all, in the ground to use as an edging to the back walk or flower border. Many vegetables could be plant.- ed now. Heat lovers such as to- matoes, egg plant and peppers should not go in until the weather warms up. Most gardeners realize that these and the other vegetables need a maximum of sun for best results. Never plant them where they will be shaded by trees or fences. Most of them need regular watering, but tomatoes and pep- pers will set better crops if you slack off on the water after lhe flowers begin to show. Vegetable and herb gardening is easy, fun and rewarding. Try it this year and bun appetit. Planning Meals for One or Two Requires Knowing How Much Beef to Buy. The size of bone, amount of trim, cooking method and degree of doneness, as well as individual appetite, all affect the yield of cooked beef. Figure ap- proximately two (2~/5 to 3V2 oz.) servings per pound when buying cuts with a Io! of bone, such as short ribs or chuck roasts. For boneless cuts, such as beef steaks, roasts or ground beef, allow ap- proximately V2 pound for two (2V2 power and would not increase the 1/2 cup chopped mushrooms boil. Spoon sauce over beef to to 3V2 oz.) servings, depending on MANY ECONOMICAL CUTS OF BEEF can company's earnings. 1/2 cup dry bread crumbs serve. Makes 6 servings, the method of preparation. be made flavorful and tender in a number of A recent CPUC order allows 1 Tbsp chopped parsley ways. To help tenderize, pound, score or marin- electric utilities to file for fuel- 1 tsp thyme ate less costly cuts of beef that would normally related rate adjustments three3Tbspflour, divided require long, slow cooking. Round and chuck times a year to reflect on a more 1 tsp salt steak can be frozen slightly and sliced into thin strips for quick stir-frying with tender, delicious timely basis changes in fuel costs. 1/4 tsp pepper lml lm . , , results. Pressure cooking is another way to ten- Because of the time required to1 cup beef broth IF process its applications, the corn- 1 Tbsp cold water derize the more economical cuts in a fraction of the conventional time, while at the same time puny said it has borrowed substan- 1/2 cup dairy sour cream saving vitamins, minerals and the flavorful juices tiai sums to pay for fuel costs not Cut steak into 6 serving-size now reflected in its rates. The com- RIlER eENTRIL " that are often lost by long cooking periods, latedPany saidrate mOreadjustmentsfrequentnowfUel-re-per. .. U.W. .... board members elected :1 All C0_N!)ItlONnl0 NOW-GET : mitted will hold down interest . evennew.voar.amem- KhnkenborgandR,chard THIS IENN'/ldIR MICROWAVE , ~ ~.~~.~.~y~ -- . _ I . "- YO ~"R'~'.. ~ Pnetc f ...... h hc, rrnuAno th~, oars were elected at the Ryan of Paradise; and . yovuo~..~.~ .~~-- [~:~n,~'~'n~n~'hta ,",~"t'~'l",:~'~';~'n.'~'~,.'~ annual meeting of the Richard Walburn of OVEN FOR. .............. Yt nf -1 - ........... " ..... United Way of Butte Orcville " Is lhem anlthiq new I1I ,~" :.,.--- ,.a to ..... ............ "" --" [ J SA--! . PG&E noted that the February t;ounty m January, ac- ontanumg ooara mem- S 95 I'}! lnda- inaloolBlike 13 rate increase had been a"'-lie t cording to John John- bers are" Walt Beehler ............. :__ son, board pes dent and James A Johnson IOr on uctooer ~l. e~t that tl.lc, Jta The newl 1 " - " " "J t0ut0t Cleveland that - t :~x t' I- " oil COSt was about $19 a barrel " y e acted of Paradise, Brenda t thousands of balding "~K ~ ~J~ , Icross the country. The Most oaks take 100 years to reach compareo ....... to a anuc]pateu a board. , , members are'. BrimhaU of Durham; S ar0und a costly, pain- maturity. - ............ t nanotte Acuna of Gary Freeman of Grid varrel as oz Aprn oz tins year. . " I ...... ,; ..... Chaco; Jan Clay of Pro- ley; Dick Chamberlain, -It ati0n,pr0cedure that is Ik~l~M&,~k~klk~l~l~'~&~l ntilitv'~ n:atnrul oa~ en~t fur ~lae Villa; Jerry uounsll el Tom cneetnam, John O transform the naked ,----,,,e --,,- o~,,,,,. ,, .... r,-.-,v,.,, ........... ..., ..... I X- he~ replete with per- ROBERTS ....... ~ ........ ~" .............. " hi tr;f' nl.nl~ w;I] harp o.nP frnm 2n C co; Sue Hall of Para- Johnson, Ren Reynolds, I SAVE on cooling costs with ~urious Synthetic fiber .... ~" ................ ~' ............. :haracters include 20 DIESEL EQUIPMENT REPAIR ...... o-o,o v"tar .......................... |h~,rrn 1. Rn P~tilTlafer'J ,d.') diSC;p_ rmMel"Wangbergw " of and Vern Uecker of Ore- a Carrier Round One air X" etant~ ale O; reggy arsonvilla; Dr. Allan Forbes,conditioner! ~en who paid up to ...... of h the impJant.imPlantati0n,goes like this: alm0stJen all _ "INFLATIONFIGItTgR!" nalInatural ............ p R,r:, ta,, the gas elect.,.,, .... to generateI~ -,-,~-,-~,Onmore eL us than .Wittin C ice; and Marge Dolas Hensley, James g of P .... a r aO "i se Marks, Robert Matson, I~fallenutfall20 Stretch Your ! ....... :": ....... ;.oA :,o Board members who Robert Mullikin, Bob - nave completea theirNicholson, and Paula:1 l Ps. 1"o make matters .................................. - t r " Itients developed scalp Hard EarnedDoUars I .11.ta " e m of office are" Dr Terry of Chico .................. native en..r . ..... "- 17 had itchy heads, .9 gooert ulrietro, Ames a0o rr tati0n, *hich $t1 1[ TO 01t$[t [WPM[NT CAN 8[. .1KI WE CAN CUT THESE COSTS TO YOU. ,x~'~ ~-r~u"~===='~ ~, w*,n'-at~mmmm Although regularly scheduled :l of the story.. When you iDEA o~ Ii~,IN~IN~ "tHE Iri~m ..... I airmail service officially started in r0mising to cover your WE REPAIR ON YOUR PREMISES "" the United States on May 15, 1918, --I~,l c ~ With artificial glory, be ""zi the first letter to travel by air in ALL TODAY! iber implantatmn, usually ....~lV~tlgthe cost of hauling equipment by a technician, is not LJ I this country was one written by H '+ as hair transplantation OUR ,.qgR VICE TRUCK i,,, II President George Washington. A i 0Yaa0ct0r. Itemember IS FULLYEQUIPPF D: I i [ Frenchman, Jean-Pierre Blanch- "'*1 adopt the Tally Savalas ...With air compressor and heepy 1 I. II ard, carried it in a ballon from welder to do anl! jo&,,fmrl &,efficient d l! Philadelphia to a. small clearing in -Ill 1100 [elfller River htd.--- 0 JttlE, ] )k Cook 3015 [veritt R0ad' lhater A : N[:75S- J26 ........ the New Jersey woods 15 miles -kl e~. contractors license#267743 Id. away. The date: Jan. 9, 1783. Most CALL 533-8128 ] tJ DL NOW IMIUA1T WffN ,, First-Class Mail goes by jet today .~tl Offers goud only through 4/30180 at partiil~ting de&ler~ Re,trieted to ] ,,,it I RCV "UlElll TRA~TOR II UVE 0U -- so jet your letters during Nation- I homeowners, not available to builders. Void wkere ~robtb~ted by law. ' J al Letter Writing Week, Feb. 24- "k tlk'k rlkl 'tk-'k'k r t t'k'klk'k,k,k t Mar, 1,