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The Gridley Herald
Gridley , California
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April 11, 1980     The Gridley Herald
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April 11, 1980
 

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Gators events Gators will be sign- children who wish to the swim club's pro- Tuesda~y, April 15 at 7 ! the Sycamore School li- who want to qualify as s for the Gator swim meets a clinic sponsored by in Redding from 10 P.m. at the Shasta Col- on Saturday, April 19. information and car the clinic, call Donna 846-4101. t of duck at YC entries in the recent for the 1980-81 state design will be shown and 13 at the Suttter But- Gallery, 224 C St., will be a copy of the Walter Wolfe of and the original works of Other finalists. hours are 10 a.m. to 5 telephone number is -1417. BREAKFAST BENEFIT - To benefit several area programs, the local VFW will hold a breakfast Sunday from 6 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Memorial Hall in Gridley. A $2 donation for adults and $1 for children will benefit senior little league, girlssoftball and Campfire Girls. The menu will consist of pan- cakes, eggs, sausage, juice and coffee. Helping publicize the event are (L-R) Floyd Gill, Lori Kawasaki, Jeni George, Frank Kawasaki and Tim Tokuno. California bighorn captured on the east Sierra Nevada March Successfully transferred Sites in an attempt to the rare animals on habitat in their former to the Depart- and Game. ologist Dick Weaver, in said the sheep were in condition following their at Wheeler Ridge, north of Inyo County; Lubkin near Lone Pine, Inyo and in the Warner Moun- to you do if you decide to change something you on your federal income but you have already IRs advises that you can return by filing a form "Amended U.S. lndi- Tax Return," form an be filed at any time ae three years following of the original return, from the time the tax whichever is later. !040X can be used to cor- originally report- ;r's Checklist 12-18, 1980 established roses, a will help increase and quality of the ready-to-use rose at nurseries. after snails and slugs bait or liquid controls. lawns a spring feeding will green-up within a fed. Your nursery- recommend the proper for the type of turf you is the big month for Summer- flowering an- nursery flats and pony the roots a bit before these annuals to insure growth into the native remember to not let out in the flat or pak plant them! plants may be divid- as they complete their 8 for the season. tains, Modoc County. Weaver said the sheep were cap- tured with nets, tranquilized and ferried by helicopter to a base camp. They were processed there and loaded into horse trailers for the drive to the release sites. The sheep all came from the Mt. Baxter herd, near Independence, lnyo County. The U.S. Forest Service, which owns the land where the capture took place, assisted in the operation. Ten sheep, lured to a drop net baited with fermented apple pulp and alfalfa, were captured March 27 and released later in the day at your already ed on either the 1040 form or the 1040A short form. It can also be used to add information not in- cluded on the original tax return. For example, the Fresno Internal Revenue Service Center has notic- ed that a number of ta.xpayers who qualify fo~ the Earned Income Credit have not claimed the amount due them. The Center sends a notice to those taxpayers who appear to qualify, asking if they want to receive the up to $500 credil. Taxpayers who simply ne- glected to claim the amount, or who did not know the credit ex- isted can file a 1040X claiming the credit and receive the refund. Copies of form 1040X and the instructions for completing the form are available from most of- fices of the Internal Revenue Ser- vice. Taxpayers can also obtain the form and instructions by calling the telephone number listed in their telephone directory under "United States Government, Inter- nal Revenue Service, Forms order- ing." Assistance in filling out the form is available from most IRS offices. One caution to taxpayers: some items on your original form can not be changed after the April 15 filing deadline. Contact the IRS for details on these specific items. Generally, however, you should wait at least six to eight weeks after filing your original tax return, if you have arefund coming, before you send in a 1040X amendingthat return. If you don't expect a re- fund as a result of your original return wait until after July 1, 1980, and then file your amended return. This allows the Service Center to process your original return before your amended return is received. Wheeler Ridge, Weaver said. The bighorn, one young ram and nine ewes of varying ages, will join ap- proximately 10 sheep already at the Wheeler Ridge site from a transfer operation one year ago. On March 28, a helicopter suc- cessfully herded 21 bighorn sheep into drive nets. Ten sheep, in- cluding two adult rams, were taken approximately 400 miles north to the Warner Mountains, where they were released. They join four bighorn sheep which were moved there from the Lava Beds National Monument in February. Six other sheep succumbed to stress in that move, a loss which prompted DFG to modify its corraling and handl- ing procedures. The other 11 eastern Sierra sheep, four adult rams and seven ewes, were released at Lubl in Creek, where California bighorn once ranged before conflicts with civilization began decimating the population. Some sheep from each of the three groiaps Were fitted with radio telemetry collars so biologists can follow the progress of the animals. With the release at Lubkin Creek, there are now six herds of Califor.nia bighorn in the state. At one time they ranged throughout the Siena Nevada from Tulare County to Sonora Pass. Now there are California bighorn at Lubkin Creek, Mt. Baxter, WheelerRidge, the Warner Mountains, Lava Beds National Monument and Mt. Williamson, south of the Mt. Bax- ter site. The California bighorn is one of the three subspecies of bighorn found in California. Others are the Nelson bighorn, which ranges in the desert mountains, and the peninsular, found in the moun- tains from. Palm Springs south to Mexico. Current estimates place the bighorn populations in the state at approximately 4,000 animals, in- cluding 2,600 Nelsons, at least 1,100 peninsulars and about 250 California bighorn. All bighorn have been fully pro- tected by state law since 1873. Competition with domestic sheep for grazing land and the introduc- tion of diseases by these sheep are believed to have been major reasons for their decline. As recently as 1947, five herds of California bighorn were identified in the Sierra. In 1972, the Califor- nia arid peninsular bighorn were included on the original list of rare California species adopted by the Fish and Game Commission. ,, ICE LUNCH MEATS , COLD DRINKS BEER & WINE SANDWICHES (HOT & COLD) . SNACKS GROCERY ITEMS LICENSE OR SUPPLIES Live Minnows Rod, Reels, Tackle SHELLS-- 22, Shotgun, Rifle HAND TOOLS FDR THAT WEEKEND JDB WE MAKE KEYS OPEN ALL WEEK 7:30 a.'m. to 7:30 p'm. Rd. & Larkin ld. Pb. 840-2590 Make safety a family affair. If an accident or near-miss occurs, find out why and take pre- ventive steps. *t U.S. growers pro- duced record apple, sweet cherry, cran- berry, grape and pear crops last year. ~v~--~--~ -~ ~~--- NEW ADDRESS 1216 Richins Ave. SAME PHONE 846-3141 SAME FAST SERVICEI For Prompt, Courteous Service Call DOHNIE THOMAS Your Farm Bureau Agent 846-4774 or 868-5270, res LIFE AUTO FIRE BUSINESS INSURANCE HEALTH LIABILITY FARMOwNERS HOMEOWNERS CaI-Farm Insurance Co. CaI-Farm 12o Insurance Co. Chico's Silver Dollar Speedway kicks off the 1980 racing season Sunday (April 13th) with a triple header attraction for modifieds, super stocks and hobby stocks. The non point competition launches an expanded 31 date schedule for the quarter mile dirt track located on the Silver Dollar Fairgrounds. Promoter Jim Padjen, who starts his second year of operation at Silver Dollar, has slated qualifying for one o'clock Sunday afternoon with racing to follow one hour later. Headlining the action will be 20 lap features for modifieds and hobby stocks, each paying $500 to win. A 20 lap hobby stock show- down will reward the winner with $200. An outstanding field of modi- fieds is expected for the season opener including several former Silver Dollar winners. Track rec- ord holder Wayne Sue of Live Oak and son Mitch, who finished sixth in points in his rookie season last year, are both expected along with the Fair Oaks father-son combina- tion of Dave and Alan Bradway. Alan was rookie of the year in 1979, finishing second in points, while his father is a many time Sacramento and Grass Valley champ. Other contenders include Marysville's Bill Durham and Sac- ramento area drivers Steve Scott and Jackie Whitson, who comes to Chico fresh from a major season opening victory at Marysville's Triple M Speedway. A strong contingent of out of area drivers are expected to challenge Chico stalwarts Charlie is April 19 Individuals planning to exhibit items in the 1980 Silver Dollar Fair are reminded that the closing date is April 19 for most departments. In making the announcement, Gene Harris, president of the fair board of directors, noted, "Junior and senior exhibitors will vie for approximately $45,000 in prize money at this year's fair, May 21-26. Exceptions to the April 19 dead- line include industrial education, creative arts and FFA agriculture mechanics, closing on April 26. Other late deadlines include junior and senior horse show competi- tion, May 12 and Wednesday's floriculture and table settings which close May 18. Copies of the 1980 edition of the Silver Dollar Fair' premium book are still available. New and local ,exhibitors can pick up the prem- ium book at the fair office on Fair Street and residents of other com- munities can obtain a copy by writing to the Silver Dollar Fair, P.O. Box 1158, Chico, or by call- ing 342-8351. The fair premium book lists the areas of competition, rules for par- ticipation and prizes ,offered for the 1980 Silver Dollar Fair. Harris also noted that since the Silver Dollar Fair is a district ex- position, competition in most cate- gories is open to residents through- out Northern California. Harris advises all entrants to consult the new premiq/n book for possible rule changes. Specific questions will be answered by Dorothy Livingston, entries super- visor, at 342-8351. In keeping with this year's fair theme, "Celebrating A Century," floriculture exhibits will feature a topical era each day of the fair. The eras featured will include the following: Wednesday, 1880-1900; Thursday, 1900-1920; Friday, 1920-1935; Saturday, 1935-1950; Sunday, 1950-1970; Monday, 1970-1980. ATIrlNTIONs AND It is now time to file for the exemptions to which you may be entitled. The filiq dates are: March 1 to April 15 for Veterans; April 16 to December I for 80% of the Veteran's Exemption; March 1 to April 15 for 100% of the Homeowners Exemption; April 16 to December 1 for 80% of the Homeowners Exemption. BE SURE TO READ INSTRUCTIONS CAREFULLY. NOTE: If you received the Homeowners Exemption last year, you may not need to refile this year. For more information, call the offices of Id Brown IUTTi COUMTY AIIIIlO1 COUNTY ADMINISTRATION BUILDING Orovllle -- 5344Y21 The GridleyHerald: Publish: March 5, 14 and 26 and April 11, 1980 Friday, April 11, 1980 -- THE GRIDLEY HERALD -- Page 5 Newquist and Bruce Rhodes along with former champ Ken Micheli of Live Oak in the super stock divi- sion while defending track cham- pion Bill Riggins of Anderson heads the hobby stock ranks. Rig- gins nipped Ron Batt in the final night of competition for the 1979 track title. Bait plans to move up to modified competition this year. The 1980 Silver Dollar schedule reveals the addition of several major open competition shows previously staged by Padjen at West Capital Raceway in West Sacramento. Most notably will be the shift of the three race Tri-Holiday Sweep- stakes and the three day Gold Cup Race of Champions to Chico. The Tri-Holiday series has been sche- duled for May 31, July 4 and August 29, while the Gold Cup World of Outlaws action is listed for September 25-27. Top outlaw sprint stars will also visit Silver Dollar for a two day show June 6-7. Several other open competi- tion shows have also been booked in addition to a pair of Bay Cities Racing Association midget events, Once again the staple of Silver Dollar's Friday night schedule will be 17 weeks of point racing for modifieds, super and hobby stocks starting May 9th. Tickets for Sunday's non points show will go on sale at noon priced at $4 for adults, $3 for juniors and $1.25 for kids 6-11. The pit area will open at 10:30 a.m. am What comes with a jet engine, suction cups and its own camou- flage system? It's the squid, answers staff writer Dave Dick in an article in the current issue of "Outdoor California" that focuses on the market squid. Along with the story is a squib on Stillman Berry, who named and described the market squid. The creature is used as bait by California ocean fishermen and for food by foreigners and adven- turous Americans. It is also prey for a host of fishes, birds and mammals. Also included in the March- April issue of the bimonthly magazine of the Department of Fish and Game are pieces contain- ing hints for surviving in the California desert; describing how changes in regulations are improv- ing logging practices to protect fish and wildlife; and updating state sport fishing records. The 33-page issue, now in the mail, features part 3 of the four- part series on trapping - this deal- ing with methods and safeguards -by trapping authority George Seymour. Another article explains how California's " Nongame Wildlife Conservation Program continues to be benefited by donations of cash and other assistance. Featured in Seymour's wildlife leaflet is the largemouth bass. Art work is by Paul B. Johnson. Other articles warn of the possibility of snakebite with the onset of spring, discuss rabies and wild pets and report results of the 1980-81 duck stamp art contest. The magazine's lead article is concerned with a landmark agree- ment under which the DFG receiv- ed $8 million and 5,500 acres of land in southern California in mitigation for wildlife values lost through construction of the State Water Project. In the back of the book, along with letters to editor Doug Camp- bell and a book review, is singer Dionne Warwick's recipe for al- mond-grape trout, as presented by game gourmet Chef Quin. Subscriptions to Outdoor Cali- fornia, at $2 per year, are available through the Publications Section, P.O. Box 1015, North Highlands, Ca 95660. NEW RESTAURANT - Trying out the new Nugget Room at the newly refurbished (and former) Colonial .Inn is (standing, L-R) Hedy Peterson, Jerry Tamagni, Judy Tamagni and Jim Radey. The newly renovated business will officially open Saturday, April 12 and will feature short orders of prawns, chicken, steak and burger sandwiches. New operators are Judy Tamagni, Jerry Tamagni, Ray and Coby McDonald of Olympia, Washing- ton and Virginia Gray. The new name of the Colonial Inn will be Pluma Del Oro - The Golden Feather. ug 25 FREE CHICKS With the purchase of SO Pounds Purina Chick Startena or 50 Pounds Purina Broiler Chow. NOTE: Bring your own box. ADULTS ONLY April 19, 1980 - 8:00 a.m. 260 Wilson Street inGridley Purina... planning tomorrow with research today.