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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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February 6, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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February 6, 1980
 

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L i ill Page 8 - Wednesday, February 6, 1980 Candidates line up for election to be held on April 8 At the deadline last Thursday, January 31, for filing for the election to be held on April 8, the following candidates filed the necessary papers. For the four-year term on City Council the two vacancies will be contested among the imcumbents. Marie Vandagriff, Dr. Clifford Snider and a new contender, Angelo Scalese. For City Clerk, Barbara Paugh, incumbent will run uncontested. The only candidate to file who is not an incumbent is Angelo Scalese who will be seeking a seat on the City Council. Scalese is semi- retired. He owns an apart- ment house in Cloverdale and has been a resident for twenty years, since 1960. He formerly owned and operated Angelo's Place, a Pizza Parlor, and also a beauty shop. In an interview with Scalese he had this to say: "Very often a new candidate starts out a campaign with a great many promises which he never fulfills. I will not make promises but will do the best I can to answer in- dividual needs. Many in- dividuals seeking answers to their problems remain un- solved. As a councilman I will try to correct this that I am qualified to deal with people fairly, tolerantly and honestly. I urge those who are qualified to vote to regmter as soon as possible since your vote may be the vote I will need." He wished to remind everyone that the deadline for registering to vote is March 10, 1980. situation," he said. "I feel Angelo Scalese Vital United States Interests discussed Anti-Americanism in lran and the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan underscore the importance if Israel to vital U.S. interests in the strategic Middle East and Persian Gulf area, Senator Alan Cranston '(D., Calif.) said here recently. "Israel is a rock of stability is a sea of confusion," Cranston, who is Senate Majority Whip, told the Anti- Defamation League's American Heritage Award dinner at the Palmer House. He said Israel, and our "new friend" Egypt, can be the linch-pin in an "anti- radical, anti-communist, pro- Western peace alliance in the Middle East". "We must encourage nations such as Jordan and Saudi Arabia to work more constructively with the nations of the West, and especially with Israel and Egypt, to build a secure and lasting peace in the region," Crantson said. "The twin dangers of Soviet aggression and radical belligerence" by terrorist groups like the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) are "the real threat to the Arab and Islamic worlds, not the U.S. or Israel. That point must be driven home." Cranston said he "strongly" supports President Carter's action to "'bolster our common defense to assure the security of our oil supply lines and critical East-West sea lanes in the Indian Ocean" He said such steps are necessary because "growing efforts by some Moslem extremists to ignite anti- Western sentiment throughout the Islamic world, events in Iran and the brutal Soviet invasion of Afghanistan threaten, fun- damental interests of the U.S., our friends and allies". "World peace depends on U.S. ability to convince the Soviet Union that we are prepared to use force to protect our vital interests," Cranston said. "President Carter pulled no punches in making that plain in his State of the Union message Wed- nesday night. I hope the men in the Kremlin got the message." "A Soviet military move to seize or disrupt our Middle East oil supplies--presently indispensable to our economic stability and to military security for our- selves, our friends and allies- could make a military countermove by the U.S. inevitable." He said he favors increased defense spending and a strong military presence in the Middle East to "prevent a. direct military clash which neither we nor the Soviets want but which could come through Soviet miscalculation of U.S. resolve." "Whatever the future brings, the U.S. must con- tinue to assist Israel in meeting its defense needs," Cranston said. He repeated President-Carter's State of the Union statement that "Let no one doubt our commitment to the security of Israel." Advocating increased military and economic aid to Israel and Egypt to help cement the Israeli-Egyptian peace pact. Cranston noted that "when we look at the confusion in the Islamic world, the anarchy in Iran and the naked Soviet aggression in Afghanistan we can fully appreciate the inestimable value of the Camp David peace process". Band fund donations to be tax deductible Donations to a fund to send the Cloverdale High School Band to Vienna, Austria will soon be tax deductible because the school board has approved the creation of "a perform the necessary paperwork to create the corpora tion. Supt. James D. McAuley said the corporation will make large donations to the non-profit corporation., band trip fund especially Attorney Mike Welty has \\; beneficial to companies and offered his firm's services to individuals alike. City Clerk's_:: rner By BARBARA PEUGtl City Clerk We have five(5) very hard working members on the Parks and Recreation Co.mmission. I thought you might want to know what they do for the City as volunteers. They are a volunteer Commission, and do not receive any per. diem or salary. They meet once a monih in the Council Chambers at City Hall. Members are: Henrietta "Ruppert, Angelo Scalese, Tom Peugh, Jane Barnhart, Secretary) and Larry Lagle, Chairman. They are currently working on the proposed budget and program for the 1980 summer recreation. Through their efforts last year's summer recreation came through with blazing colors, despite a very low budget and financial problems that prompted the comnission to solicit donations from the com- mmfity.  They have been very hard at work or -evamping a draft Park Use Ordinance for City Council's consideration. That has been in the works for weeks and is soon to be considered by Council. The Commission has also worked on placement of new playground equipment at the Second Street Park that was obtained through application of the City for a Grant. This playground equipment grant has jus L been approved and State paperwork sent in on it. The Baseball Diamond will also be improved because of efforts of the City staff and Commission to obtain a new backstop and fencing, along with blacktopping via a Grant application. The fencing and backstop job bid has just been awarded to San Jose Fencing. Work should start soon on the project. That will really improve the City Park Baseball Diamond! So keep an eye out for all these nice improvements to our lovely little Park. Thanks to a great Recreation Commission for all their great work and we really appreciale your efforts very much! Keep up the gtmd work ! They are gearing up now to meet the needs of the 1980 Recreation Program, any ideas are gratefully received[ The current gasoline situation makes it doubly important that we utilize our nice little park to the hilt, as more people will be stay-at- homes due Io less gasoline for hmg trips. A reminder, if you are plmming a large affair that entails use of the City Park, you must fill out an ap- plication for use. You may receive these forms at City tlall. They are processed very quickly, and this is to ensure that our Park is used to il's full capacity without causing undue problems with overcrowding. Happy pic- hieing - can hardly wait for those nice summer nights- wave as you pass by on your long summer evening walk! ! After all the rain we've recently had it surely will seem like heaven, won't it'? See you next week- and Recreation Commission - thanks again for all your hard work ! 4k \\; ! This happy looking group of people have just come from the Sonoma County Festival in Vienna. Mr. Esposti asked the Board for an allocationt Board of Supervisors' meeting in Santa Rosa where Supervisor Nich Esposti Band trip fund. President for the momentous occasion were: read a Resolution of the Board in appreciation of Steve Connolly and the Vivian Menicucci, Connie Seymour: a former student of CIoverdale lligh School Band for having been selected as one of the three Connolly, GaiiEsposit and WinnieConnolly. Photo by Janice. California Bands invited to attend and perform in the International Band Courtney to compete in prestigeous Dog Show Mrs. Malcolm Courtney is flying to New York City, N.Y. Feb. 9th with her outstanding German Shorthaired Pointer. where he will compete in the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show at Madison Square Gardens. Feb llth and 12th. This Bench Show is the most prestigenus Dog Show in America. Only the top dogs in America will be exhibited. The show will be televised Tues. evening Feb. 12th. Lunch Dinner the Redwood Smorgette I Bowli Scores Friday Night Early Birds Stryker 55o. Sue's Salon Maurice'sSaw;hop 9 3 High team game than- The L.P. 2 9 3 dicap) Caturegli's Shell 840. L.P.I 9 3 High team series (hart- High Caturegli'sShell 8 4 dicap) Caturegli's Shell 27. - Gary Searby Siiva's Pharmacy 7 5 Barbara Depot Hotel 3 9 Orange Realty 2 10 High Rexall Drugs 1 11 Tues. Merchants Mixed 4s men 'y Individual high game House of Jacks 12 4 women tscratch) men Paul Coppo's Liquors 11 5 Pasqumi 224; women - Gloria Giovannetti'sSport High team Stryker 209. Shop 10 6 Giovannctti's Individual high series Pizza Queen 9 7 High team (scratch) men Paul Masonite 9 7 Giovannetti's Pasquini 586: women - Gloria The Grapevine 5 It 2231. i T LEGAL NOTICE No. 596 REPORT OF CONDITION Consolidating ddmestic subsidiaries of The First National Bank of Cioverdale of Cioverdale. in the state of California. at the close of business on December 31, 1979, published in response to call made by Comptroller of the Currency, under title 12, United States Cede. Section 161. Charter number 11282 National Bank Region Number 14 Thousands of doilar' Statement of Resources and Liabilities ASSETS Cash and due from depository institutions 1.490 U.S. Treasury securities 2,197 Obligations of other U.S. Government agencies and corporations 1,000 Obligations of States and political subdivisions in the United States 2,552 All other securities Sourdough Jim's  Federal funds sold and 950 securities purchased under RESTAURANT agreements to resell Soo-urdoough Sund;y Loans, Total (excluding Open Thurs. - Soft., 5:30-9:00 unearned income) 19,402 Less: Allowance for [ Brunch I pssible lan losses 190 l0 am - 1 pm Loans, Net 19,212 fixtures, and other assets Fri. - Shrimp Newberg representing bank premises Sat. - Baked Ham 4o9 Sun. - Walnut Baked Chicken  Real estate owned other than Includes Sourdough Bread, Soup or 3 bank premises Salad & Beverage NONE the Depot Hotel; Cloverdale I All other assets 894-3723 tat,t,.b4t4t, TOTAL ASSETS 28.184 LEGAL NOTICE i i t LIABILITIES Demand deposits of in- dividuals, partnerships, and corporations 4,997 Time and savings deposits of individuals, partnerships and corporations 18.830 Deposits of United States Government 3 Deposits of States and political subdivisions in the United States 1.703 All other deposits NONE Certified and officers' checks 337 Total Deposits 25,870 Total demand deposits 5.589 Total time and savings deposits 20,281 Federal funds purchased and securities sold under agreements to repurchase NONE Interest-bearing demand notes (note balances) issued to the U.S. Treasury and other liabilities for borrowed money NONE Mortgage indebtedness and lia ility for capitalized leases NONE All other liabilities 2O7 TOTAL LIABILITIES (ex- cluding subordinated notes and debentures) 26,077 Subordinated notes and debentures 2o0 LEGAL ME Preferred stock= No shares out- standing (par Common stock No No. shares out- standing Surplus Undivided reserve for. other capital TOTAL E( TOTAL EQUITY CAP] Amounts report date: Standby total Time cert in denominations Or nlore Other time amounts of Average for tor calendar with report date: Total deposits We. the tors attest the this statement and liabii that it has been us." and to knowledge and and correct. D. H. Ruppert, Norman J. Joseph S. I, R. J. President & a declare that thi Condition is to the best of and belief. R. Youngs 1-3O-8O Published 2-6-80