Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
January 9, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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January 9, 1980

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Geyserville to ge t addition :::: to GUSD grounds Geyserville Unified School District small pond and weather station which funds were awarded to a total of 15 learned las! week that it will receive a may be used for studying native- grant projects out of 142 submitted to $6,775 grant from the Environmental- California life forms and weather the agency. Project directors for the Energy Education Project fund derived conditions. Grades K-t2 will be in- program are Greg Davis (high school from state license plate monies. The volved in the preparation and con- science instructor,) Ken Johnson granl was awarded for a project which s/ruction of the mini-environment, and tgrade 3 instructor,) with Gall Giudici grade 3 teacher; Sue Smith, Vice Principa-']; will be constructed on the Geyserville a study guide and slide show for (grade 5 instructor) and Gloria Weldon 7th grade science teacher, and Greg Davis,[ Unified School District grounds. Titled classroom use will be devised as the (grade 7 science instructor,) assisting science teacher are going over plans for the new t Project BI.O.ME. Biological In- project is built, as committee members. District High School at Geyserville Educational Park.]  vestigation of Mini-Environments), the Project Supervisor for the program will addition to the campus will consist of a Over $300,000 in state license plate be Suzanne Smith. / :':.:.:.,.:-:.,.:.'.'.:'.'.'.-/.-.-.-.-...-.-.-..... ............................................................... ................................................................../.....,............ .'. '.'.'/..'.'.'.'." :'.' .' :. :... :.:. ," :" :" :'.'.'." :'." :" :" :'." :'.'.'/.'.'.'. ". ". . '. ". '/:" .'. :. :. :. :. :-". :. :. :-:. ;. :. :. :-'. :. :. :. :. "-:. :. :-:. : :. :" :" :" :" :" :" :" :" :" :" :" :" :" :" :" :':" : ::: :: : ::::: ::: ::': ::::'::::: ::::::: 2::: ::::: ": ::::: ::: ::: ::: ::: :.':':: :::: :: :: ::: ::.*:::: :::! :i:::;:: ;2: :::':: :':::;:: .*: :: :': ;:i :i: ::i :;: i: i:!: i:i:;::i: ::; ;::; ;.*!! .* C00e" Cloverdale 00eveille Volume 102 No. 2. 1o0tt qe Wednesday, January 9, 1980 1 Section 18 Pages 20 cents e Planning Commission: circulation of, city's nain concerns i I phng commns that traffic circulation the city's main concerns i fro, repiacemont of the  Commltant Ron Dering was tprepare questions and i city has about the [They will be sent to CalTrans i .tl. subjects for the en- r- impact re.port. . inistrator Bua Groom told pission a recently completed Study of the Preston con- ]recommends that an all ?J I. built across Sulphur '==g= winter clure. wants East First Street and d tobe the access route to the' I 11 for the replacement of B ridge because unstable COnditions in the area have e bridge to shift. d s Will also reroute Highway _,west side of the Russian . nnJnghway will continue about Oove the county line. It w!li  the existing highway In County. both projects will be $18 he bridge will be replacea m test are preparing lor th )M Time Fiddle Contest to be 12 at the Citrus Fail Building. 'h e is Wendy Woods of Red- Youngest fiddler. lPhy by Mac. 11-82. land for the new road will be purchased during the next three years and construction will begin in 1983. A section of the exulting k, ighway wAl be retained for use by Preston Heights residents. COMMERCIAL USES Commissioners reviewed permitted uses in four commercial zones and proposed a number of changes. Ap- proval of the changes is expected at the Feb. 6 commission meeting. Zones reviewed were general com- mercial, service commercial, through- fare commercial and limited com- mercial. One proposed change is for hotels and motels to be a conditional use in all zones except service com- mercial. Residential use was recommended to be conditional in all four commercial zones. Commissioners said this change would allow security guards to live full time in commercial property. A copy of the five page list of per- missible uses in commercial zones is available for review at city hall. ALLEYS Discussion of the ownership and repair of city alleys was deferred to the next meeting. Shannon McClure, sister of Cindy McCiure, who is a member of the Cioverdale High School Band, is making the first deposit to the "Band Fund" to help her sister, and the rest of the Band to go to the "Musical Olympics" in Vienna. Photo by Janice Fifth Annual Fiddle Contest to be held Saturday prizes with $300 for first place. These will be three cash prizes for each Junior division. Trophies will also be awarded io the top winners in the three divisions and the oldest and youngest fiddler will receive a trophy. All contestants must play three tunes - a hoedown, a waltz, and a tune of choice which can be any style-classical, jazz, bluegrass, swing - anything goes. The tune of choice will not be judged. The fiddlers may have accompaniment for all three tunes. Buffalo Bob Brittain will be at the controla of his super sound system. Bands making an appearance during the day will include the Pujol family of Napa, a four piece band consisting of bass. guitar, fiddle, and madolin. Also appearing will be the Long Valley Pickers of Laytonville. Admission to this all day event is $3.75 for adults and $2 under 12. Cloverdale is getting geared up for its Fifth Annual Old-Time Fiddle Contest to be held Saturday, January 12 at the Cloverdale Citrus Fair building. The Contest, sponsored by the Cloverdale Historical Society, will open at 10:30 until evening. Contestants will start registering at 9:30 a.m. Entry fees are $4 for the Open Division and $3 for the Junior Divisions. The Junior-Junior division, to age II, and the Junior division, 12 to 18 years, will lead off with the competitions at 10:30 a.m. After a lunch break, the Open division will begin competition. Contestants will be competing for a total of $895 in prize money. The Open division will offer ten cash Dr. Robert Quam is publicity and program director and Edith Thompson will emcee. The judged will be Del McGrath, Sacramento; Evelyn Horner, Redding; and Don Minnerly, Ukiah. Rabies vaccination clinics. Current Sonoma County licenses expired on December 31 and the 1980 license must be purchased by the end of February to avoid a penalty. A Sonoma County dog license is $6. However, the fee is $3 for spayed or neutered dogs. On Jan. 12 vaccination clinics will be held in Cioverdale and Santa Rosa. The Cloverdale clinic is 10 a.m. to noon at the Cloverdale High School shop building. clinics set A series of rabies vaccination clinics for dogs will be held during January at cities throughout Sonoma County. The clinics are sponsored by the Sonoma County Animal Regulation Department and the Redwood Empire Veterinary Medical Assoication. The vaccination fee at the clinics is $2. Rabies vaccination in a veterinarian's office costs about $8 to $9. Licenses for 1980 will be sold at all the ' "Musical Olympics" Cloverdale gets behind Connolly and CHS Band By VIVIAN MENICUCCI The year 1979 was proclaimed, by the United Nations, as the International year of the Child. To caring parents, families, dedicated teachers and communities everywhere, every year is ihe year of the child: Vienna, Austria is the music capitol of the world and the invitation of the Cloverdale High School Band to attend the 9th International Festival in July 1980 is an honor for Steve Connolly and his students of today. But, the selection is also a compliment and tribute to the students, parents and this "Community of Volunteers", especially the clubs and organizations who have made the hand their personal project, and who for thirty-three years have supported the high ideals and standards which the band represents. Anyone who knows Steve Connolly, also knows the untiring effort he gives to his students and their music, the early morning to midnight hours that he puts in to make them sound good. And everyone knows how the superior ratings have continued in spite of the fact that many of these students had little or no training in music before coming toCIoverdale High School. This is the mark of a true master teacher. It is what this community supports. It is, what this community will sacrifice for. sacrifice for. At this point the amount of money needed in just six short months of the scheduled time to go, would seem to require a miracle. Especially with the burning of the mill and so many of our young family men out of work. But we believe, and we think the majority of our readers do too, that the values and standards of excellence, the discipline and dedication are as, if not more important that, any gift we humans could provide our children and our community. Without the example of excellence to balance out the lesa positive side of the limited human condition, the community would be an unfit place to live. For some time now, society has been wallowing in mediocrity and all because some brain somewhere decided that the "masses" were unable I I lll I Cloverdale Merchants Assn. offers Band unqualified support Unqualified" support for the Cloverdale High School Band's summer trip to Vienna was offered by the Cloverdale Merchants' Association at their monthly meeting January 3. "We will make every effort to aiSt in raising the necessary funds for outstanding group," declared C'MA President Mike Pryor. Association members will be formil a study group to explore the feasublti of helping the Band through a storewide promotion. In other actions, committees appointed to prepare Association bylaws, examine public relations and another committee to enter a float In the Citrus Fair parade. The CMA which was formed a few months ago, has grown to forty-five merchant members and recently gave over $2,000 in gifts in its first Christmas promotion. Meetings are held the third and fourth Monday of the month at 7:30 p.m. at the City Council Chambers. For more information call 94-2313. i iiii IIII to achieve the standards set by our learning institutions. As the standards were lowered we created a generation (or two) of underachievers, as if that would solve all our problen. The Jobnathen Livingston Seagulls o this world, in spite of all odds, in spite o[ the world itself, continue to try their wings, beat the odds and attain the impoible. Mr. C., is Cioverdale'| Johnathon Livingston Seagull, and in spite of all odds (some high schools have as many students in their bands all we have in our high school) he ham Continued on page 3 Politicdl candidacies declared early by several persons Political candidacies were declared by several persons by taking out petitions to obtain signatures in lieu of paying candidate fees, according to the Sonoma County Registrar of Voters office. Those taking out peti(ions since December 28 include: Second Congressional District - Sonoma County Supervisor Brian Kahn, Sonoma, and Norma Bork, Angwin, both Democrats. Bork was the Democratic candidate against Congressman Donald Ciausen, R- Crescent City, in 1978. Eighth Assembly District - Joseph Hawkes, Santa Rosa, Peace and Freedom Party. First Supervisoiral District - Marc Mezzetta, Sonoma, an attorney who practices in San Francisco; Kathleen Hill, Sonoma, and Robert C. Adams, Santa Rosa, a deputy sheriff. Fifth Supervisorial District - Eric Koenigsh0fer, Sebastopol, in- cumbent seeking a second term; Richard Johnson, Sebastopol, a management representative; Silas Guy, a Sebastopol area rancher and Gary Kimes, Sebastopo! cemetery manager, who ran unsuccessfully in the 1978 Republican primary for the Second Assembly District nomination. Municipal Court No. I - Judge James E. Jones Jr., incumbent; DepUty District Attorney Robert Dale Deputy District Attorney Raymeld Giordano. Municipal Court No. 2 - Judge Frmnk Passulacqua, the incumbent. Municipal C_,ma't No. 3 - AselstL District Attorney Gary Antolint Albert Rizzo, Jr., a Healdsbrg Qt- tome. Incumbent Judge gimn Hyland has announced his r at the end of his term. Municipal Court No. 4 Richard Day, thea it and Deputy District A Ra , Byrne. Continued on page 6