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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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February 27, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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February 27, 1980
 

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annual Spring Blossom Festivcll Celebrated March 29-30 for the of March and com- 20th Blossom welcome to the promised are cause and the Chamber of tours of tours can begin V'dla Chart- owned Villa etc. and Sample and cookies, goodies. When this Countryside called the lhdval, but this fertile and beautiful area returned to its heritage of growing fine wine grapes and many of the prune orchards were replanted to vineyards. However, there are still enough orchards, festooned with their lovely white blossoms, to give you a good idea of how the whole countryside looked when it was mostly covered with a blanket of dazzling, white prune blossoms. You're very welcome to springtime in Blossom Country, and you'll be glad you tore yourself away from weekend chores to leisurely visit the lovely countryside and wend your way along the 30-mile Blossom Tour through Alexander Valley and Dry Creek Valleys, where some of California's finest wine-grapes are grown and some of the state's most outstanding wines are pressed. There are any number of well-known new and old wineries along the route, some of them world famous, featuring tasting rooms and retail sales of their award-winning wines and where you are most welcome to taste and buy, or just admire the views and exhibits. One of the high lights of the occasion is the famous country luncheon put on by the Farm Bureau members at the Alexander Valley Community Hall which is always gayly decorated with prune blossoms and flowers of the season. The buffet style luncheon features delicious ham and baked beans prepared in the kit-  ................... chens of the members and includes salads, bread and butter, beverages and pickled prunes, and about as many different kinds of home- baked cakes as there are members who bake them. With it all you'll get as much red and white wine, from grapes of the region, as you wish included with the price of the luncheon, which is $3.75 for adults and $1.50 for , children. Reservations are ' : not required and tickets are sold at the door from 11:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Last year over 1,400 people enjoyed this delightful experience, some of them for the 12th straight year, and you're invited to join them. You'll want to repeal. izatlon No. 1 threat to agriculture f Agriculture in will continue the already with regarded one threat. Second in growers are being placed agricultural realistic Pesticides will  ential tools to Producq a products in have had a ancl lack of Um on 816 an .qor , "ore the Police of 0 Is. the In in .!I Ig 4 equa} to or less than chemicals used in other local industries and homes. Sonoma County is and will be a beautiful place to live as long as agriculture continues to be a viable industry. Hopefully prices returned to growers will be enough to offset ever rising production costs and land planning practices will keep our most productive land, productive. The 1979 Sonoma County Agricultural review would be easy to write statistically. The figures are totaled and gains are seen in some commodities, while losses are recorded in others. But, while statistics may be im- portant economic factors, tthey will show another ( at San On Rainy DRIVE-UP Days WINDOW Prices Effective Wednesdoy thru Tuesday where " they ( and the ,( the m the ing cell Services record year for agriculture in Sonoma County), what isn't recorded is inflation, added government regulation, urbanization, lack of labor, unforseeable problems associated with weather, predators, and other forces unique to farm management. The year 1979 ended a decade of change in agriculture for Sonoma County. Urbanization ac- counted for the loss of former bay, grazing, orchard and vineyard lands, especially in Petaluma, Rhonert Park, Santa Rosa, and Sebastopol. More stringent water quality regulations forced many dairy operations out of business or out of county. In the North there was a great change over from prunes and pears to premium quality grapes, resulting in an in- crease of 15,000 acres planted in wine grapes since 1970. Our sheep flocks drastically decreased from 75,000 head in 1970, to 45,000 head in 1979, due mainly to predators, coyotes and dogs. Nineteen-seventynine was a good year for many crops, including apples, pears, and prunes with grapes having a lower than expected yield, because of rains effecting the later maturing portion of the harvest. Sheep and cattle were still down from the drought years and predation, with "egg prices off slightly from 1978 and milk holding fairly steady. s going on in Youth Services EY mates in the future. Harvey Perryman, an talk for a officer at San Quinten, is the ,aren't you? "outside" spokesman for the week's group formed and run by long todate time inmates. He showed a on in the film to the group at Heald- both sburg High School which and in explained and illustrated the program evaluating Parents can participate in the the program too. For more 1980-81 information contact the our own Youth Services office of Mr. has had Perryman at 415454-1460. working Healdsburg Youth Services officers, will be presenting more in Clover- programs together with 55 Percent Mental Health beginning 1978. March 5 at 7:30 p.m. at Probation Healdsburg High School. The tt. youth first program will deal with the kids teenage depression and to contact suicide. Parents and teens It from Cloverdale are in- violation couraged to make the trip down to Healdsburg to take "status part in the workshops. who are Future workshops will deal but with drugs, racial issues, in any discipline and stress. Those Cloverdale Youth Services arrested will be working with the or Police Department and the into Cloverdale School Site Youths Council to present a violent workshop on school discipline, who and legal rights and again responsibilities of teachers of the and administrators. Sgt. handled Cerini is in charge of setting Services up the program and also designing the format. He will also arrange for speakers SOme from the District Attorney's office to speak to the audience and answer Youth questions. This program will a be at Washington School and The is open to all teachers and parents. The date has not yet been set, but we expect to have the workshop near the end of March. As soon as arrangements are made you will know! Youth Services is available to individual, teachers to come into the classes and speak to kids on their rights and responsibilities. Youth Services will soon he ready with the bicycle program and be getting into those classrooms. To date Cloverdale Youth Services has worked with over 100 youths and their families. No we have not been successful with all, nor have we been able to provide the services the family wanted - we cannot hide your kid away until he or she is a loving, responsible adult - sorry! But, we have bad some success because only 7 percent of the youths seen have returned with additional citations. Youth Services wants to he of service to the community. If you have any ideas you would like to see in action, or if you have criticism, please call and give your input. Future articles will present a series on drugs and the drug problems in Cloverdale schools. Another series on the issue of runaways and juveniles "beyond parental control" will follow the drug series. Any information and or ideas on these topics are welcome. The Cloverdale Youth Services is a family and community affair. Use It! AND PLANNING PILGRIM BooKs Wednesda' t Does this mean we're a step closer to the starting date of Cioverdale's bypass? Chuck Rigsby, Tech. I, right, and David Conley and Kevin Canfield of CaITrans have been doing a traffic census and information study on ilighway 101 and a few of Cloverdale's side streets for the past couple of weeks. Photo by Janice. From the jungle to the U.S. A special meeting planned at Oat Valley Baptist Church, Highways 129 and I01, for Friday evening, February 29th, at 7:30 p.m. A young man, Jim Kaulom, twenty- five years old, will he telling of his tribe and people in New Guinea. Jim is from the village of GonG and this is his first trip outside of New Guinea. When he arrived in San Francisco, less than two weeks ago, he had his first experience of a ride on a free@ay, an electric blanket on his bed, seeing television, and many other experiences that we live with everyday. Spring & well warning issued Sonoma County public health officer Robert Holtzer is advising residents to take precautions against potential contamination of wells and springs because of the recent heavy rains. All municipal, public and mutual water systems are required to submit water samples to a certified laboratory on a regular basis for bacteriological testing, Hotzer said. However, sampling of individual wells and springs is the responsibility of the owner or tenant, he said. Sanitarians have been making spot checks of water systems most likely to be affected by the heavy rains and flooding, Holtzer said, and to date findings indicate water system operators are maintaining adequate chlorine residuals for protection against con- tamination. Holtzer said discoloration of water frequently indicates surface water infiltration and contamination. Emergency precautions that can be taken against contamination include: Boil water briskly for at least 5 minutes, allow to cool and store in a clean, covered container. If the taste is flat, poor the water back and forth from one container to another to allow air to be absorbed. This is the simplest and afest method of treating small volumes of water, Add 3 drops of any 5.25 percent solution of sodium hypochlorite (household bleach) to one gallon of water to be disinfected. Mix thoroughly and allow to stand 30 minutes before using. Oblain,:water from an ap- provl public shppiy. Additional informatmn can be obtained by calling the division of environmental health of the Sonoma County public health services, 527- 2992. Two couples elope to Reno Janet Csburn of Cloverdale announced the double wed- ding ceremony of her son Kenneth and daughter Sandra Rough. Ken was wed lo CaBBie Maloney of Cloverdale and Sandra was united in marriage to Don Elledge of Petaluma. The two couples eloped to Reno, Nevada and were wed on the 16th of February. The groom, Don Elledge is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Elledge of New Mexico. His best man was Ken Rough. He is a machinest for Standard Oil in Richmond. Sandy and Don will make their home in Petalmna. The bride is a graduate of Cloverdale High School. Kenneth Rough is a graduate of Cloverdale High School: He is a forklift driver at Morgan Wood Products. His bride, CaBBie is from Grass Valley, California Ken and CaBBie plan tO make their home in Cloverdale. A wedding reception for the two couples was held on February 23 at the Veterans Building in Cloverdale to which seventy five frmnds and relatives attended. A double heart shaped wedding cake was served. :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::i>:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: Local dealers to participate in antique show Two Cloverdale dealers are participating in Healdsburg's Tenth Annual Antique Show & Sale March 7 and 8 in St. Paul's Church tlall, 209 Matheson St. Imwson's Treasure Trunk and the Collector's Corner will be among I I Sonoma County dealers offering a wide variety of antiques and collectables at the show, from II a.m. to 8 pro. opening day and II a.m to 5 p.m. the ecmd day Choice selections from their stocks include 19th and early 20th century furniture; valentines, post cards, fashion and other magazine ads of bygone years; pictures and frames; coins dating over the last 2000 years; children's first editions and autographed books; por- celain, a merry-go-round horse, sterling silver and jewelry. Refreshments will be available during the show, sponsored by St. Paul's Episcopal Church. :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: # i Aerobic Dance Class v ) Exercise with Karen Miller v DISCO -CHARLESTON ) .CHA-CHA .JAZZ ) ) to Total Fitness! ) 1 894-3743 ) ) New Class Begins Nr. 24- ) Limited Space ) Classes will not be overcrowded ) Skate Cioverdale . Roller S00ting COLOR Center COPYPRINTS elulecl at the Citrus Fair) (. . ".= I ...... 1 FR0" POLAR01O 0R KODAK IrANT . li/-'- --.,.,._ ] COLOR PRINTS AND REGULAR ALBUM SIZE FRINT$. . , WEDNESDAY . [[W""-- / .... ." 3:00-5:00 After School . ...... , , .... ,,,, ,-v-ou .,. . 6:00-8:00 Public Session ....%..,.........'...ql;. .. 8:00-10:00 Adult Session (Age 14 and over) SUNDAY 1:00-3:15 Public Session 3:15-5:30 Public Session 7:0@9:30 Public Session Citrus Fair Building Cloverdale