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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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April 9, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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April 9, 1980
 

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Money raised to date for Vienna trip Still time to return census forms By this time, the Census Bureau should be hard at work tabulating data on at least 221,895,548 Americans. The forms by which the 1980 Census would classify, identify and just plain count those citizens were distributed to American homes over a week ago; they were supposed to be returned to the Census Bureau no later than April 1. The director of the census, Vincent P. Barabba, gives the following assurance to those who may be fearful of the use made of their census report: "No in- individual may be released to anyone other than that individual--not even at the request of the President of the United States or another government agency. In the history of the Census Bureau, no census employee has ever been charged with a breach of this confidentiality." "There is still time to return your census questionnaire," said local census crew chief, Ted Wilde. If you didn't receive a questionnaire, or for some reason couldn't complete yours, a census worker will be visiting you soon, formation concerning a particular he said. This costs money-so if you needs," he went on to say. yet'dale ff00ve00'lle have a form you are asked to please return it now. The government says the census is important to all of us. It gives a statistical picture of our community that is used to determine how congressional districts are apportioned and how much of our tax dollars are returned to us as revenue sharing funds and in the form of various state and federal programs, Wilde explained. "The statistics are also used by local governments and businesses in plan- ning their programs to meet our lifornia Volume 102 No. 15 Wednesday, April 9, 1980 1 Section 16 P& es 20 cents 00anning Commission 00oning 00rdinan ,,00ea ri ng 00hedu[ed itMaY 7 by the and -f"the residential, -'tt Qee  mpleted after a ,lltal_ and public comment required by the state. dt u, can Comment on /Jmtls at the Commission s "qq 7 at 7:30 p.m. at City Plannin ,ml,... g Commission - me City Council. Jim Plumley was A to "1 =uersen who has  rmioner Pat  meeting as a non- , raember. Mrs Rose , s " at the May 7 meting. approved a use I[".],i 00ordby to t IIe"eouse permit will be I  'oramission in one Action on the Sonoma County Commercial and Industrial Study was deferred by the commission. Planning Consultant Ron Dering was asked to report at the next meeting on the section of the study that refers to the Cioverdale area. Commissioners are concerned the study does not recognize Cloverdale's potential. RESTAURANT A use permit application by Start Watson for a restaurant at 85O N. Cloverdale Bird was approved. Commissioners decided the permit should be reviewed in one year to see if landscaping and other improvements can be made then. ICE CREAM STORE Architectural and sign review was approved ior the lee Cream Store, located at 140 N. Cloverdale Blvd. BRIARWOOD A use permit was approved allowing Meyer and Thomas Developers to construct a 900 square foot caretaker's cottage at Briarwood Mobile Home Park, 920 S. Cloverdale Blvd. The caretaker's cottage is a state requirement for mobile home parks. [ I r-//.:; . A soft, gentle mist mantles the river in the early hours of morning, photo by I State Transportation Director budget officials confirmed that transportation expenditure category, i!i! Adriana Gianturco disclosed today that proposed cuts in the federal Depart- last Friday in order to assess federal !iii President Carter's' efforts to cut the ment of Transportation budget for obligations to the state to iate during iii federal budget will reduce federal fiscal year 1981 include: $455 million in this fiscal year, which ends October 1. :i:i funds for California's federally aided highways, $120 million in auto use The freeze is expected to last from 10 iiiii transportation programs, both state management, $315 million in mass days to two weeks. ['i0hway and local, but the exact amount of the transit, $32 million in aeronautics, and The Federal Highway Administration iiil reductions are not yet know. $105 million in passenger rail. The $120 estimates that approximately $5.25 iiii Gianturco returned to Sacramento million in auto use management (ex- billion in'federal highwayfunds have i::::i today from meetings in Washington, elusive lanes for buses and carpeois, been obligated so far this fiscal year !::ii D.C., with federal officials and other etc.) and $265 million of the proposed out of a total authorization of 8.75 [l00roiect s _ o, transit cuts would affect new programs bil|jon,|eavJngabout$3.5hillionyettoiiil representatives, where it was reported not yet authorized. Other cuts in the be obligated, i:: that Carter is proposing to cut the 1961 transportation budget would affect the To accomplish the targeted reduction :!:! [ to be federal transportatin budget bY $1"075 U'S" Coast Guard and Natinal 'High" in highway prgram expenditures in i!i i billion, way Traffi c Safety Administration. 1981, it will be necessary, to reduce "The proposed cutbacks in federal In order to accomplish the reduced obligations for 1980 by approximately transportation funds are part of the level of federal transportation spending $1.5 billion. :.: .:. Carter Administration's effort to for fiscal year 981, federal officials "After the assessment of Federal !:i bed control inflation by reducing ex- said it will L necessary for ad. obligations is completed, Washingtoniiimessage penditures in all program areas, with justments to be made in the fiscal year offieials expect that President Carter iiii S the exception perhaps of defense 190 budget. This is because federal will send a deferral to iiii spending," said Giantureo. "The dollars obligated in any given year are Congress requesting a $1.5 billion i::ii proposed transportation cuts would not fully expended until subsequent reduction in Federal highway ::!::i impact not only highways, but also years. Adjustments to the #'meal year obligations nationwide throlgh this :::: mass transit, passenger rail, and 1980 budget will have an impact on Federal fiscal year," said Gianturco. :':- aeronautics." future cash flow. "If Congress does not overturn this iiii Although there is no official word yet The Federal Highway Administration proposal, there will be approximately !iii from   A dninistrati on. !.ml)osed a t em.porary freeze on federal $2 billion left for Federal highway ii!i where cuts woulci occur, teoerat mgnway oungattons, the largest obligations for the remainder of the iiii [k ::':,-..... ........... . Continued on page G !::: "=================================================================== :': ":::;:: .:::...;:::.::::.::..:::.:..:::.:...:.::;:::/..::::*:V-..;:..;.:. ....:.:..;.:..:.;...:..,..;.;..:.:..:.;....>;.:.;.'.:.;.;..;.;,;r...-.-.......: .:.-.. .................... .-.: . ............................................................. . ........... ..... .....:........:......:.:.:.:.:.:...-. Janice. Man killed in ditch collapse Richard Anderson, 22, of Cloverdale, was killed Tuesday afternoon, April 1, when the ditch in which he was working collapsed on top of him. Andersen was covered by dirt for about 10 minutes before co-workers pulled him out, a coroner's office spokesman said. An employee of Andersen Ex- cavators, he was pronounced dead at the scene. Anderson was laying pipe at the bottom of a 7 foot ditch on a ranch owned by Pat Paulsen when the ac- cident occurred. A native of San Francisco, he was a 1975 graduate of San Marin High School and had been a firefighter with the Department of Forestry for three years Cloverdale High School reunlon picnic set Students and teaqhers of the classes 1900 through 1955 are invited to a reunion picnic to be held at the Cloverdale City Park on Sunday, June 15. As previously done, elementy schools of that period, including Icaria, Washington, at Asti, Ink, Preston, Alder Glen, Pine Mountain, and Cloverdale Elementary are in- cluded. Reservations are needed. Reser- vation sheets may be picked up at Giovannetti's Sport Shop or Cloverdale Tourist Center. The reunion com- mittee says early reservations will be very much appreciated. They say they need help in locating a number of former students of the 50's. If anyone can help with an addre, or" know of someone who could, drop a note to Reunion Committee, P.O. Box 80, Cloverdale. They would like to locate the following: Dick Ogden, '55; Verpat Olson Ohum, '55; Jeannie Haub '55; Sandra Jackson, '53; Carol Mailliard '55; Keith Parsons, '55; Ike Hewitt, '55;Noel King, 'f; Jesse Lewis, '55; Wallace Leer, '55;Sharon Blair, '55; Darlene Morrill, '55; Roberts Smart, '55; Tim Sharon, '55; Harold Cole, '55; Mary and Maxine Machen, '55. From the Class of '54: Geraldine Dahiman, Mary Jo Shuler, Paul Miller, Glenda Chapman, Eunice Baldi. Charles Sandholm, Marlene Malqut, Laura Jane Willey, Erna Fell, Janice Conte, Geneva Cobb, Bill Lyle, Lane Lowder, Ray Morgan, Anne Walpole. From the Class of '53: Bob Sparlm, Fred Foreman, Jacquie Ferris, Jim Sandholm, George Wiget, Frances Sweeting, Esther Likine, Diane Stratford, Billie Lee Morrill Jim Boyd, Pat McConnell, Norine Williams. From the Class of '52: Owen Haub, Don Lee, Anthony Baldi, Everett Leighton, Wilma Berry, Leroy Doff, Gladys Willey. From the Class of '51: Jim Reed, Dolores Dollar, Marie Alvarado, Joe Alvarado, Norris Greg. From the Class of '50: Lorraine Dollar, Bill Szenui, Faculty: Michael Thornton, James Cr',e, Roger Mee, Ernest Heuchert, Odette Richards, Sheldon Brooks, E.L. Douglas, V. Russell Beck, McBain. Weather DATE HI LOW RAIN March 31 68 5 April I 6"/ 42 April 2  38 April 3 58 39 April 4 55 43 April 5 68 48 April 6 64 46 1.30