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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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February 5, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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February 5, 1997
 

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-._.__._ Page 2, Cloverdale Reveille, February 5, 1997 ...................... :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: =================================================================================================== !iiiii:iiiii.ii`...ii.:!i:i:i:i:i3!:1:!:!:i::!:i:i::i:i:i ...:.::i:!" i:?i j:: !:" .:: .....ijiii:!;i;i!iiiiiiiiii!iiiii?ii:iiii: "?i! i:i:':i:i:i:i:i:i:i::ii!!2?::?:?:i:i::i:i:i:i:i:iiiiiiiiiiii I iii 1 lit1 i tlrllnnllrl  Monday, January 27 A red traffic light was report- ed out at First Street and Clo- verdale Blvd. Cal/Trans willhan- dle. Possible dogbite at Lake Street home reported. A puppy had knocked a child down and nipped at it. Two stray dogs were picked up and taken to Dr. Biery's Tuesday, Janurary 28 A theft of $8'25 from a Chelsea Circle residence reported. A male juvenile apprehended. A possible dog bite at a Lake Stree home reported. A pup had knocked a child down and nipped at him. Two stray dogs were picked up and taken to Dr. Biery's. Wednesday January 29 A suspicious person was re- ported in area of Allen Ave. Of- ricer unable to locate. Property stolen from a car on Live Oak Dr. during the night. Thursday, January 30 Two propane tanks were sto- len from a trailer on Chelsea Circle. Abike was found in the bushes on Mulberry Street. A juvenile was reported har- rassing a teacher at Washington School. Friday, January 31 A lost tan and brown minia- ture collie answering to the name of Sparky was reported lost. A Sega video game was found in the 200 block ofN. Cloverdale Blvd. and turned in. Saturday, February 1 A blown transformer on N. Cloverdale Blvd. was reported to PG&E. Washington school reports unwanted juvenile on campus threatening another male juve- nile. A loud birthday party on N. Jefferson Street was reported by a neighbor. Officer quieted par- ticipants. Sunday, February 2 Three juveniles out after cur- few on Cloverdale High School field were taken home by officer. Two outside mirrors were sto- len from a car parked on Will- iams Circle. III WEATHER \\; \\;l ; JANUARY 29 Hi: 64 Lo: 50 ''-. "/'"/-" JANUARY 30 Hi: 61 LO: 48C_ -'-  . ':--1 JANUARY 31 Hi: 62 Lo: 42 _./" lllb'j ""  ["-C FEBRUARY 1 Hi: 62 LO: 51 -j ,,."'--" FEBRUARY 2 Hi: 61 Lo: 50-"-...]/ '- ",." FEBRUARY 3 Hi: 56 Lo: 44 :)(//! / i\\; i\\;, "" Rainfall to date 42.60 " l / \\;t \\; Same date last year 22.96 III Co-pay PPO plans. Labor laws, web sites, Wine Center, Measure D "News at Nov-" topics Several interesting speakers were on the program for the "News at Noon" event Friday sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce. Chamber President Eleanor Webster brought her interested audience up-to-date on current employee-employer laws and regulations. She cited three case studies her personnel business had con- ducted involving sexual harrass- ment. She also discussed prob- lems that could arise regarding discrimination in hiring. She pointed out that often dif- fering cultures meet in the work- place where certain types of be- havior are acceptable to one but not to another lifestyle. She cautioned that employers and employees both need diversity training in order to understand this situation better and to avoid problems arising through mis-. interpretation. An employer's liability is ten times greater than an employ- ee's in these areas, she warned. New sexual harrassment and discrimination in hiring laws requires that a poster and policy be displayed in the workplace. WINE CENTER Tim Ward, chairman of the Wine & Visitor's Center commit- tee, reported on the progress made since the last program was held. A final design for the Cen- ter is not completed as yet. The committee has toured various other centers to gather ideas. The showroom will occupy the front portion of the building (the former Cloverdale Coffee Shop) where wines and ag products will be on exhibit. This area will also accommodate retail sales. There will be a wine and food tasting counter and chamber of- rices now located on the pre- mises. Ward said he was very happy with the number of volunteers that turned out to do the initial work removing restaurant equip- ment, etc. and added that more volunteer work lay ahead. The Center will also provide conference rooms that can be divided into two or can be opened to one large facility. THE INTERNET Robert Jehn, whose leadership has resulted in creation ofa Webb Site for Cloverdale, discussed the pros and cons of webb sites for local businesses. He said a site would not be for everyone; it just depends upon the type of busi- ness you have. He noted that developing a webb site was not too expensive and there are local servers who can help. He ad- vised anyone with a webb site to update it on a regular basis. Designing a site can be a very simple process, and again, serv- ers are a great help in this re- gard. MEASURE D Brad Avansino, President of the Cloverdale Firefighters As- sociation, urged the audience to work hard for the passage of Measure D, which will be voted on March 4. This measure will maintain the present level of funding for the Cloverdale Fire Protection District and he em- phasized that its passage will not increase anyone's taxes. Should the measure fail, he said the District's funding and level of service could be reduced by 65%, an eventuality that would seriously compromise the fire and emergency medical services in the District, which not only serves the City but outlying ar- eas, as well. Kathryn F. Hatfield Kathryn F. Hatfield, 75, entered into rest Jan. 17, Hayward following a brief illness. She was born in Portola, Ca and had resided in C past three and a half years. She was a former resident oft from 1953 to 1973. She is survived by her husband of 48 years, James Castro Valley and two daughters, Karen Giovannetti and Susan G. Lampert of San Lorenzo; three sisters, Alice and Nancy Gardner, both of Gardnerville, Nevada Andrews of Chico; three brothers, Trevor J. Long Long of San Jose and William Long of Coeur d' Alene, also survived by six grandchildren, 7 great-grandchildren; nieces and 14 nephews. She was a graduate of Portola High School and volunteer work for several schools and the Catholic Kathryn, known as Kay to family and friends, enjoyed birdwatching and playing both the piano and organ. Graves(de services were held Jan. 31 at Memorial Park tery in Oroville. Chinese New Year customs, rituals told On Feb. 7 the Chinese New year and a whole chickeni Year celebration begins and pared. The Cathy and Jason Chu, of Clo- pray to the cock befon verdale's Canton Restaurant, Miniature Chinese explain the many customs and similar to Christmas traditions associated with it. put up around the This is the Year of the Ox. tainingsuch ext A well know salutation con- health","prosperity","l nected with this event is the and other special wishes l greeting "Gung Hoy Fat Choy", new year. Families translatedas"AprosperousNew gether to celebrate and Year". present red envelopes The Chus noted that prosper- to their children. Red is ! ity is still veyr important to a special color to the people who for centuries lived more than just a lucky as poor peasants under the used to be considered a harsh rule of wealthy war lords, tire color, Cathy Chu The poorest among the Chi- According to the Chts, nese people save their meager ors have meanings. In means all year in order to be white represents death. able to celebrate the arrival of The New Year the new year. ers from three Part of the observance is to but acutally lasts about wear new clothes and shoes. Feastingtakesplace Chinese homes are cleaned more active days thoroughly in preparation for and small children the new year and the god of firecrackers to help money or prosperity is given a special time for them. t 0f The date for the Chine  central place in the house Year changes every year tc ] ways falls between Jan. 't SS00  Feb" 19" It arrives with tlel i $1 t,,._ ond new moon air thee solstice The years, in a - , _ pe ub cycle, are named the ox,_.e d hare, dragon, snake, horsl, .... / monkey, rooster, dog, bos; ?t( ra;he .00ve Canton Restaurant here "f#t en years. Jason is a grad#l] h- San Francisco City Colle,' _ a degree in Hotel and IrJra Chinese flower and fruit mar- kets do a big business in the daysbefore the new year. Fresh flowers are placed in businesses and homes. Food plays an important role in the New Year's celebration. According to Jason Chu, dif- ferent foods have special mean- ings. The mandarin organe is a I rm0000V'g goo00,uo00 represents money or good for- BKSF.J) ON 0 PLYFJ - " )"-vJ "--J tune. This is called San Choy or Szo mn'-m 7PM money god. Special desserts or cakes are prepared for the new rant Managment. ) inclt Take Hwy 101 to Hwy 175 in Hopland. A  D I! _ _ ,er' Blue Cross of California. Located 3 Minutes East on Hwy, 75. K"W" i[ Hindquarters F00d,& tTa j, r 707/744-1395 ----" CASINO i .,no etse: ] .. 128 N Cloverdale Bird Lic, 0696864 ,., ,. BUY OLD COLD, v2;uL00s?,; .eg.e; Iholtzen DIAMONDS, American Heart il EverydayPric000000 -,!:-; ) PRLS & ewelerg ._ L , Asscia-ti'n'' 's the time to h estal II1  tthe birds. If you fei n 424 Center Street, Hbg. 433-597 Ill  them in the Sp'ring OeW mstt Iil _ _ 821 NORTH CLOVERDALE BLVD - PHONE 894-951 h e Oul to tw TAX SEASON IS HERE! CLOVERDALE OFFICE SUPPLIES Your One Stop Tax Store! We do Tax Returns, 1099's and W2's Forms, Forms, Forms! 228 S Cloverdale Blvd... 894-3036 P of Citrus" "Hotel California -- A Salute to the Eagles" In concert Sunday, 3 and 5pm 2 FREE shows with Fair Admission World Famous Citrus Exhibits Hypnotist Steve Bayner (Sat. thru Mon.I Tfi County Wine Classic (Tasting award winning wines from over 50 wineries-- Sat. and Sun.t Beer Tasting IMonday) Carnival Arts and Crafts, Gourmet Food Show Camellia Show, Karaoke General Admission $6 Juniors 6-12 and Seniors $3 Children under 6 FREE FRIDAY-- I lam-lOpm Seniors' Day 65 and Over ... $1 Queen Pageant SATURDAY-- 10am-I(] Parade ( I lain) and .., Country Dance "Hotel California" andpm For INFORMATION call 707-894-3992 Highway !01 to Citrus Fair Drive www.cloverdale.net