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NEWS
May 14, 1987
Santa Rosa Board of Public Utilities agreed to spend $11 million on filters and other tertiary-treatment devices to let its regional sewage plant continue discharging treated effluent legally into the Russian River. The new equipment is designed to keep the plant operating until a new long-range disposal system is ready. Controversy has dogged previous discharges to the river, which also provides drinking water for several communities downstream.
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NEWS
June 24, 1997 | STEPHANIE SIMON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In the dappled cool of a crumbling cemetery, George Magner coaxes stories out of stones. He's not a conjurer. He's about as down-to-earth as they come. But he spends much of his retirement in the Santa Rosa Rural Cemetery. He loves it there, respects its battered elegance. And along with two dozen other volunteers, he's determined to rescue it from ruin.
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NEWS
June 24, 1997 | STEPHANIE SIMON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In the dappled cool of a crumbling cemetery, George Magner coaxes stories out of stones. He's not a conjurer. He's about as down-to-earth as they come. But he spends much of his retirement in the Santa Rosa Rural Cemetery. He loves it there, respects its battered elegance. And along with two dozen other volunteers, he's determined to rescue it from ruin.
NEWS
May 14, 1987
Santa Rosa Board of Public Utilities agreed to spend $11 million on filters and other tertiary-treatment devices to let its regional sewage plant continue discharging treated effluent legally into the Russian River. The new equipment is designed to keep the plant operating until a new long-range disposal system is ready. Controversy has dogged previous discharges to the river, which also provides drinking water for several communities downstream.
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