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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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March 12, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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March 12, 1997
 

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I Page 4, Cloverdale Reveille, March 12, 1997 i:::  ::  ::::  ::.::.)" " "" :- .::" ::::::&apos;:" "  ;: ::: ':":':'i" "::.:::.- 'i'-:,'" ":::':'" '<" ".":,'" :':':':" <':::::::":::::::!:! Public thanked for voting yes on "D" Editor:. On behalf of the entire Board and the Firefighters, Chief Rose- vear and I want to extend our sincere thanks to all of the people in this community who worked so hard to try to make sure we all understood what the impact of Measure D would be on the community. This allowed all of us to make an informed decision when we went to the polls on March 4th to vote. We are pleased that, because Measure D (the rollover of the Assessment into a Special Tax) did pass, we will be able to continue to provide the level of service that the community has come to expect and deserve. If anyone who was opposed to Measure D would like to talk about their particular concerns, our doors are always open and we can be reached at 894-1743. Sincerely, Jack Rosevear, Fire Chief Janet Collins, Board President Cloverdale dtizens thanked for "yes" vote Editor:. Please allow me to once again thank the wonderful people of Cloverdale for making it the great place it is to live! Tuesday, March 4, Cloverdale passed Measure "D'. The commu- nity asked questions, they gathered information, talked to each other and then they made the right decision. I feel so lucky to live in a town where people also care enough to get involved. As Chairman of the Measure "D" Committee it Was my pleasure to have a lot of our great community members become involved, not just people directly affiliated, such as the volunteer firemen, but people who would not normally step foot in the firehouse. Special thanks to: Bruce Reuser, Sydney Sciaini, Gari Jones, Terry Morgan, Linda Pardini, Colleen Jones, Steve Brown, Janet Collins and the numerous people who showed their support by allowing us to put a sign on their property. Brad Avansino, Chairman Yes on Measure "D" Committee Cabaret to presenta Salute to Broadway 3/22 The Cloverdale Cabaret, a com- munity outreach program of the Cloverdale Citrus Fair, is pre- paring another night of fun, din- ing and entertainment Satur- day, March 22 at 6:30 p.m.at the fairgrounds. The multi-talented Cabaret performers will present a salute to Broadway, with all numbers taken from a Broadway play, Along with the singing talents of the many performers, there will also be several production numbers involving most of the cast. The evening includes a delec- tible dinner served by Catered by Patti and Friends. Tickets to the show may be purchased at Fiesta Travel. The Cabaret community out- reach program provides revenue for youth grants within the Clo- verdale Unified School District; such as the Queen Scholarship program. Youth and youth groups who are interested in applying for grant assistance from the Caba- ret need to write to th Citrus Fair stating need and intent. The Cabaret cast consists of volunteers from the community who donate their time, talent and expertise to produce each successful show. The Cabaret's goal is to pro- duce four shows ayear. The past two years a total of $1500 has gone to the Queen Scholarship and $200 to Project Graduation. Public meeting on proposed Del Webb age restricted housing set for March 24 The Cloverdale Chamber of Commerce will host a public meeting to discuss the proposed change in the Clover Springs Development project to age-restricted housing by Del Webb Corp, and discuss the pros and cons and economic implications of the proposed develop- ment which will be considered for approval by the City Council, probably this month. The meeting will take place on Monday, March 24, at its new offices at 105 N. Cloverdale Boulevard, at 7 pm Call 894-4470 for more information. PLANE TICKETS. PACKAGES. CRUISES (707)8=4..2550 | = 307 South Main Street. Sebestopol ; "Our Sincere and Heartfelt THANKS L--_-- --_--_-- --_--_ --_--_ " --_ --_--_--_--_--_-_ Lake County property closed to shooting The Lake County Flood Con- trol and Water Conservation District has closed the County property at Highland Springs to all shooting from the end of the Dmwr CHEAP TRAVIk s - pavement on Highland Springs to all who support the Road to the end of the District property (approximately 2.5 n . WE BUY OLD GOLD, I . Cloverdale Fire Protection miles) LJ ho=tzen DIAMONDS, i D- - =d the The property has been posted along the affected areas of High- -" : PFARLS & _ I 00stnct an , land Springs Road. The closure "n.' service we  9, ha, becrtimplemented due to " [ "-- S ,, ] inconsiderate and unsafe shoot- -- 424terSt Hbg. 433-5.5 [ P ,r, vide" ing activities'in the area which e rvin g endanger residents, recreation- al users and persons driving on CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  With [%. ; Highland Springs Road. THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SO- Trespass for the purpose of burg,ClETY' 424 East Street, Healds- [:433.7645. Church p  (/fj,fT, %.] discharge offirearnlsontheDis- Sunday ride, trict property is a violation of Service 10:30 am. Evening meet- California Penal Code Section ing, second Wed. of month, 7:30  - pro; Church Reading Room, 307 " Jack, Rwk, Ran & AI 602(k) and violators ,will be pros- ecuted. Center St. Hours:Tues, Wed, Fri, ", '  ,', ,', ' ' t' ,, ,' , ' , ,', ' ' t'- During huntingseason, hunt- 12-4 pro. 433-4776. ers may request written permis- sion from the District to hunt on the District's property by stop- ping at the Department of Pub- YOUR HOMETOWN lic Works, Room 309 of the NEWSPAPER SINCE1879 County Courthouse, 255 N. Forbes Street, Lakeport. We understand Dec Biery is getting quite well kn( dale for his "Academic Al" character that has Reveille lately. The "advertising" campaign has been the Great Academic Brain Wave, a neat event being sponsored by the CARE Foundation and loc As the promoters of the event explain, Brain Wave is a on the bowl-a-then, spell-a-then, themes. Students are questions to study from their class curriculum and I who pledge a minimum of five cents per question that are correctly. Flat pledges can also be made. Each classroom chooses a local nonprofit organization recipient of 10 percent of their proceeds, which adds appealing aspect to the program - students are being learn while helping others at the same time. Laurie Siebenthal must be lauded for her creative handy work in designing the cartoons being used to event. Laurie, who is president of CARE has done this same of work for other CARE sponsored events, like the AID Ball held in October. CARE is an acronym for Cloverdale Adds Resources tion. It is a nonprofit organization that raises money for that wouldn't ordinarily be funded through the schools - field trips, the arts, and supplemental educational materi the group has provided over $30,000 for expanded Cloverdale schools. Teachers simply write up a proposal, meets the criteria developed by CARE, they are usually the request. ee Here we go again. I hate to keep harping on this issue, b prob em sn t getting any better. There was some improvem a while, but the situation has once again deteriorated. I mtd about the on-going hazard of bicyclists (mostly oun stets) Y g ing down the sidewalks along Cloverdale Blvd. The other customer leaving the Reve///e office was struck. We have warning about this for quite some time. Unsuspecting citizenS out from the recessed alcoves of businesses along the boul into the path of these speeding cyclists. We have seen several! calls and finally someone was hit Fortunately the gentlemaS not seriously hurt nor was the bike rider. Several months ago the police department announced a down on bicyclists riding on the sidewalks. Some citations issued, and the problem seemed to get better, but not for Parents should be concerned about this issue. Not only are k potential danger to others, but also to themselves. Not only de whiz along the sidewalks, oblivious to pedestrians, they  streets oblivious to cars. Our local police department does not have the time and  ,, ter a[ hang around on the street all day to enforce the no-bicyd mteer sidewalks law. However, something must be done to addreS t' as hazard. The City needs to take a look at this problem as it l,u un definite liability issue. It is only a matter of time be. fore c 19 will be seriously injured. With a,!l the effort going in,, revv_ -" downtown and making this a pedestrian friendly City ntact .,or 1 80 people want to shop, this continued tolerance of scofflaws is a -" " surprising. falso as !and dry tYfor h Sonor hell c dise or Da at the eandse avail and lot tistanc, tbook fmanc ito ind,, Counc nce c scort or tra ed dri' nior d Wednesday, March 12 Family History Ctr., LDS Church .................... 9 a.m.-9 pm Soroptimist International, Sciaini Office ....... 3, ......... 12 pm Senior Center, Grange Hall ....................... 9:30 a.m.-4 pm Bingo, Kings Valley Seniors ................................  ...... 1 pm American Legion & Auxiliary, Vats Bldg ............... .% .... 8 pm Sup. Paul Kelley, City Hall .......................... 8:30-10:30 am Senior Citizens Poltuck, Vet's Bldg ............................ Noon Roaring 20's Lioness Club, Potluck,Grange Hall ..... :. 7 pm Thursday, March 13 Thrift Sale, United Church ................................. 10 to 3 pm Rotary Club, Owl Cafe ......................................... 12:15 pm Cioverdale Host Lions Club ................................... 7:30 pm Friday, March 14 Toastmasters, The Blvd. Deli ..... , ............................... 7 am Senior Day Center, Grange Hall ..................... 9:30 to 2 pm Saturday, March 15 Family History Ctr., LDS Church .................... 9 a.m.-1 pm Flea Market, Citrus Fairgrounds ................. 7 a.m. to 4 pm Thrift Sale, United Church ............................ 10 a.m.-1 pm Sunday, March 16 Flea Market, Citrus Fairgrounds ................. 7 a.m. to 4 pm Monday, March 17 Boy Scout Troop #41, City Park ................................. 8 pm Cancer Support Group, United Church ............... 10-11 am Tuesday, March 18 Family History Ctr., LDS Church .................... 5 p.m.-9 pm Senior Center, Grange Hall ................................ 9:30-4 pm Writer's Circle, Library ........................................... 1:30 pm CARE Foundation, Jefferson School ..................... 7:30 pm Copper Tower Family Health Center Free Blood Pressure Check ................... M-S, 9-12, 2-6:30 OutReach Mental Health .................. T, Th., g &m.-5 p.m. Free Vaccinations ......................................................... M-S Cloverdale Ak:oholkm Anonymue Hot Line for Cloverdale Information: 894-2070/544-1300 Office Hours Mon-Fri 9 AM to 5 PM CLOVERDALE REVEILLE Editor Bonny J. Hanchett Managing Editor Roberta Lyons Robin Kramer AdvertisingCirculation Bonnie Goodman Bus/hess Manager Val Hanchett Cloverdale Reveille (II 9-020 USPS) is published 52 times per year by Hanchett Publishin&) Inc., on Wedneedas at 207 N. Cloverdale Blvd, Clovetdale, CA 95425 (7O7)894-33,39. Subscflp- tions: (Price includes sales tax) $1830 per year, $2730 per year out of Sonoma County. Single copy 35. Second ClassPostage Paid atClo- verdale, CA 95425. Postmaster: Send address changes to Cloverdale Reveille, PO Box 157, Cloverdale. CA 95425. AdjucIed a newspaper of gen- eral circulation by the Supreme Court of the County of Sonoma, StateofCalifomi under thedate oMarch3,1879,CaseNo.36106. Sunday, April 20 The Redwood Empire Trail Riders play day will be held at Hoof Beat Park in Healdsburg April 20. Sign ups are at 9 am and events begin at 10 am. Ham- burgem, hot dogs and sodas will be available. Seniors are $20 for the day or $5 per event, 1/2 off for junior riders age 13 years and younger. Spectators are free. For more information contact Dave at 894- 5936. For more information contact Tom Smythe, Water Resources .... Engineer at 263-2390 or 994- ....... J more 4824. Mr. and Mrs..,Dnld Ruppert celebrated their 50th wedding  sent sary at Catelli s the Rex in Geyservllle. | the s Redwood Empire 0t0000eSr[ Trail Riders play day Rupperts celebrate 5 I vk wedding anniversan/ Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ruppert honored at a celebra of S their 50th Wedding Anniversary. The formal dinner party, bI avideo, by their children and grandchildren, was held at Catelli's @I Water in Geyserville. m for D The Rupperts were chauffeured by limousine from the h# - Thi Cloverdale to Catelli's where they were greeted by 70 friendS Consist relatives. tellite The banquet room was decorated with memorabilia fra# }hone, ! Ruppert's life including a family album" memory beard # display of Mrs. Ruppert's wedding dress and veil. FlowerS , - nati( abundant in the room with the theme being white roses, the i Yst to  inki O0]I/I)IOT TO/ )00nmT l, oeal l00hone # 6F8-11100 aet4a la0. chosen by Mrs. Ruppert in her original bridal bouquet. : Following dinner, the Ruppert's and guests were treat; r_ T.  %rip down memory lane  moderated by their daughter t]Pet . Giovanatto and son Jim Ruppert. Several guests also ";drsvnu sharing stories of their memories with the Rupperts. AS ..di,ity Ha surprise the family arranged for several tape recorded m='Itttt from out-of-town friends including one from a friend of Mr. t . Fc pert's from his World War II military days. .ttthtthise' The evening was topped off with a toast by the family P' cal cutting of a four tier anniversary cake. All family andIP enjoyed the reminiscing, the laughter, and, at time, som==, throughout the evening Mr. and Mrs. Ruppert were both boCCI h,. raised in Hamilton, Ohio, where they were married on Fe00tlle 12, 1947. 4/l]},[arch The couple moved to Cloverdale in 1948 where Mr. Rup employed by the First National Bank of Cloverdale. Mr.   , retired after 35 years with the bank beginning his career as  marcn and retiring as the President/Chairman of the Board. Mrs.][ mrcn pert, being =the woman behind the man" continues in her cs . _ mother/homemaker and has not, as yet, retired. The RtiMarch have two children, three grandchildren, and one cocker sW! april April: 'or b