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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
Lyft
March 19, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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March 19, 1997
 

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Monday, March 10 Report of an aggressive dog at School Street. Owner warned and advised. Vehicle vandalized while parked at S. Cloverdale Blvd. Juvenile reports a female sub- ject hit her at N. Cloverdale Blvd. Woman reports she was beat- en up by her juvenile daughter who then ran away. Officer said daughter returned but mother did not want to prosecute. Report that a subject with a BB gun just shot at a house. Garage door also badly damaged- unknown how. Tuesday, March 11 Vickie Anduja self-surren- dered on a 1995 warrant at Broad Street. Man found a car stereo on Broad and Main. Washington School requests that student be removed from campus for creating a distur- bance. Has history of fighting. Officer said the female juvenile was gone on his arrival. Woman reports her juvenile grandson was verbally threat- ened by a neighbor. Neighbor warned and advised. 911 report of a pregnant wom- an unconscious at Clark Ave- nue. Taken to Community. Wednesday, March 12 7th Day Adventist Church re- ported finding a statue of the virgin Mary on their property. Report of a man possibly in possession of drugs at West Sec- ond Street. Man resisted arrest hill. Officer could not find dogs, but turned report into the City attorney. Thursday, March 13 Man found an eight inch chefs knife in the area of Briarwood and Cloverdale Blvd. Friday, March 14 Juvenile reports electric gui- tars taken from his car. Person reports three subjects in a white pickup tried to take his bike from him. Saturday, March 15 Juvenile arrested for posses- sion of a switch blade. Cited to appear. 911 report of an elderly male with a raisin lodged in his throat at Kings Circle. Taken to HGH. Report of a dog loose at Clover Crest Drive. Cited. Vehicle vandalized on Jeffer- son St. Woman surrendered at Clo- verdale Police Department on a $3,000 warrant. Cited to appear. Report of a man spraying wa- ter at a swarm of bees. Man warned and advised. Report of a male juvenile vic- tim of a dog bite at the Solar Apartments. Owner cited. Sunday, March 16 Two re siden ts report they were burglarized at West Second. Woman arrested for drunk driving at S. Cloverdale Blvd. Woman reported she had rolled her vehicle over an embankment 1.5 miles west bound on Hwy. 128. Non-injury. and taken in on a warrant. Woman reports dogs loose in lit iii i !iiiiiii!J the area of Josephine and Foot-iii ili "Keep three basic principles of |i!!!i!ii!iii!ii clear thinking always before you- |i::ii'::iiii! -simplicity, definiteness, and honesty of purpose and your liiiiiii::,,: progress in developing intellectu- |iiiii;iiiiii< al power will be rapid." [iii Grenville Kleiser |iiiiiii WEATHER .:::.:,:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:,:::,:,>:.:,:.:.\>: .:.:.:.:.:,:<- ,00i!Li00ii!!!l RAIN TO DATE MAR. 10 Hi: 80 Lo:44 iiiif:iii::iil;ii. MAR. 11 Hi: 69 Lo: 40 MAR. 12 Hi: 60 Lo:39 MAR. 13 Hi: 70 Lo: 37 MAR. 14 Hi: 74 Lo:42 MAR. 15 Hi: 69 Lo:43 MAR. 16 Hi: 55 Lo:45 THIS YEAR 42.56 RAIN TO DATE LAST YEAR 36.47 FIRE the February meeting and the board's involvement with the March 4 election of the special tax measure D. Noting that the Council's offer had stipulated the City was not prepared to change its proposal, McLaughlin noted that the Dis- trict believes such a short-term agreement (ten years from 1994 fiscal year) would only mean that the City and the District would soon have to deal with the issue again. In iew of the increased load on the District from future de- velopment, the Board is asking for incremental increases in the City's payment each year, using the same mathematical factor as the County uses to calculate the amount of property tax to be transferred. According to City Manager Bob Perrault, Mayor Tom Sink will decide whether the proposal is to be placed on the Council's March 26 meeting agenda. : Project Grad to meet March 24 Project Grad will meet on Mon- day Mar. 24, at 7 p.m. at the Burnside Hall atthe Citrus Fair. The committee will start work- ing on projects for Grad Night in june. Call Vickie Sessions at 894- 4806 for information. Cloverdale Senior Wdti This story was written by Marie Vadon Hill at the Clover- dale Autobiography Writing Workshop being held at the Clo- verdale Senior Center on Thurs- days from 1-3 pm. Marie was born in Cloverdale and has lived here all her life. She retired from Dilley Insurance Agency in 1992 after 38 years as an insurance broker. She lives on her sheep ranch on Highway 128 near Yorkville with her son, Jim, and also has a daughter, Kathy Hill, and two grandchildren living in Cloverdale. The class is taught by Scott Reid and is free. Presented by the Santa Rosa Junior College Senior's Program, the class al- ways welcomes new participants. Come join us, enjoy the fun and meet new people. Cloverdale's Brothel By Made Vadon Hill There have been a lot of arti- cles published about the history of Cloverdale but I have yet to read one that mentions Clover- dale's infamous "house of ill re- pute . Yes, we did have one for over 20 years. I know because my father bought the house in 1939. It was very well-known with customers coming from as far away as Ukiah and Santa Rosa. This house was located near my family's ranch south of Clo- verdale. The property was owned by Wendell Dehay and consisted of 110 acres with a large house and a barn. At one time it had a vineyard and olive trees but they had been abandoned by the time the rlouse  opened for business. The house was built in the late 1800s and at that time was a very nice home. There was a covered veranda around three sides of the house and the front entrance had French doors opening into an entry hall with coat rack and settee. And there was the tradi- tional 'red light' over the front door. There were only two bed- rooms and they were connected by the only bathroom in the house. One had to go through a bedroom to use the bathroom. During prohibition they had a still in the basement to provide refreshments for their custom- ers. The long driveway, lined with a row of walnut trees on each side, led to a large yard on the side of the house and a circular turnaround. The high school boys used to take dares to drive in, skid around this circle and speed out again (one in a Model- A that I remember). Sometimes they would sneak up on the porch and peek in the windows. An- other favorite prank was knock- ing down the mailbox until the owners filled a hot water tank with cement and attached the mailbox to it. There was a big cactus plant in the middle of the yard, the only one we knew of in the area, so whenever we had a scavenger hunt, a piece of cactus was always on the list. The first Madam who opened the house was Maggie. She and her husband, Pete, ran the house until about 1938. The fee for the girls was $2 and all drinks, wine, whiskey and soda water, were 25. My sources for this infor- mation shall remain anonymous. In the early years they had no water at the house so Tony Reger used to haul water to Maggie's in his pickup truck. The Asti Colony (a cooperative vineyard and winery operation) started up in 1935 and employed abut 200 men. About half of them were bachelors who stayed at the Asti Cookhouse which was also a rooming house. It was within walking distance of Mag- gie's so business was good. Many men, including some prominent Cloverdale citizens, went to Maggie's just to socialize and have a few drinks. I'm sure our local police chief and the sheriff were aware of the business and did some socializing themselves. Maggie retired abut the same time Dad bought the property in 1939. She and Pete moved to a home on North Street in Clover- dale and lived there until Pete died. Maggie was a devout Cath- olic and when Pete died she moved to the church rectory and became the priest's housekeep- er. When she died she leR her Estate to the Catholic Church. Dad continued to rent the house for four mote yeas, Sue was the next madam and,,,two or three year,el,ytk oyr. the business. They both had very nice-looking women working for them and they always dressed up in city clothes when shopping in town. Both Sally and Sue took their girls to Dr. Sohler once a month for a checkup. I ber one of them had a white car, a Cadillac I that they drove to town was immediately the locals. One anecdote I was friend er was in Elery Walker's] er shop waiting while he! to well-dressed ladies. leR she could not curiosity and asked those nice-looking Elery wasa and rm sure was tell her in plain they This dignified and matron was fled that she left meat. No doubt she had heard that word spoken and Elery had his the day. Sally closed her doors in I don't know if was as due! of business with so gone to fight in pressure from the At any rate, we house in September, took down the red light. for the next two or three l we had many callers who were not aware house was no longer a Many servicemen home o were not up on the local and would knock on our During this time my would not let me stay home in the evenings. Om play bridge. Art and ons had already arrived there was a knock on door. Morn opened the there was a large man hat brim pulled own eyes and his overcoat turned up demanding of the girls. Morn it was no longer a red light] but he pushed his Dad was in the kitchen Lyons jumped up and the man back and was punch him hen the m ed/augldng and took It ,as Tom Allen, one invited friends, playing that almost backfired. The house is If it could only talk, what it could tell. Copyright-Marie V. Hill, l The Grapevine For Lunch & Dinner Lunches~Tuesday-Friday 11:30-2:30 Dinner'- Tuesday-Sunday 5-10 PM Under New Management! Come in and check out our new menu. 894-2722 236 S. Cloverdale Blvd., Cloverdale ii f CLOSING Final Two Weeks of All Items Are I Heavily Dmcounted. Last chance to get that special gift you've always wanted. ii ii i 00231 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 894-5992 ) iii i i DEL WEBB verdale was its location in the Valley ity and the Russian River. The project will include ing trail along which will be open In lieu of a ment intself the company: posing fundint the existing Furber er Park. The project would also the need for another school. According to Jim: mer, owners of the negotiations are house, oudoor and Bocci Ball courts. manage these facilities. to 6000 square feet. floor plans will be the price range will $140,00 to mid $200 tion is $31 million and 3.3 million in taxable ly and $700,000 ayear ty taxes. Once the project approved by the Council ,design will either the Council or Planning Commission view. Sosoma Chorus now Sonoma Count is now forming featuring music of all es. Tenors, baritones es needed. The first will be in April. For 1170.