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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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April 28, 2010     Cloverdale Reveille
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April 28, 2010
 

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CLOVERDALE REVEILLE, CLOVERDALE, CALIFORNIA I WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 2010- Page 3 O POLICE LOG CONT. O CCOC PLANNING he was taking his small child to school and watching him safely en- ter the school grounds. 1:36 p.m. Citizen brought in pa- perwork found outside. Dispatch contacted owner of paperwork who requested it be mailed to her. 5:50 p.m. Caller on Northstar Ln. requests to speak to an officer re- garding possible internet stalking: Report taken. 6:15 p.m. Caller on S. East St. re- ports a male adult subject has twice approached a young girl, asking for assistance. Each request from the subject was different, first it was about a lost dog and then about a lost bike. 9:18 p.m. 911 reports a male sub- ject sneaking around on Sherwood Cir. subject who stated he was visit- ing his cousin in the area and was on his way home. 9:23 p.m. 911 caller reports a fe- male subject is trying to break into a unit at the Garden Motel. Officer contacted the subject who lives in the unit and lost her key. 11:45 p.m. Officer out at Furber Park reports two juveniles ran from him. Officer located the juveniles hiding in the bushes and both were warned and advised and sent home. Saturday, April 24 1:33 a.m. Officer out with two sus- picious subjects on Franklin St. 7:00 a.m. Caller on Red Mountain Dr. reports the sprinklers automati- cally come on in her front yard and she not able to turn them off. Matter was resolved. 11:16 a.m. Caller on Buckeye Cir. reports a raccoon in her backyard. 11:33 a.m. Caller on N. Cloverdale Blvd. reports a male juvenile ap- proximately two years old is in the street across from Quik Stop with no one around. Officer reports parents of juvenile are in the front yard do- ing yard work and watching the child. 7:33 p.m. Caller reports three ju- veniles are using the lid from the trash can as a ramp for their skate- boards. Officer warned and advised juveniles. 7:46 p.m. Report of vandalism on Chablis Way. Report taken. 7:49 p.m. Caller on Caledonian Ct. reports observing a verbal argument between a male and female subjects. Officer reports both subjects denied anything happend. 11:23 p.m. Caller reports several people in the street in Railroad Ave. Sunday, April 25 2:09 a.m. Caller reports what sounds like a fist fight between three or four people on W. Third St. 2:25 a.m. Officer out on W. Third St. for vandalism to a fence which may be related to a previous call. Report taken. 6:46 a.m. Caller on S. Foothill Blvd. reports the radar trailer was overturned sometime overnight. 1:59 p.m. Caller reports a male adult subject is throwing rocks at a Chihuahua that is in the river. 3:32 p.m. Caller reports his son's bike was stolen sometime in the last couple days. Report taken. 3:45 p.m. Officer out with the Sonoma County Sheriff in the area FIRE CALLS Monday, April 19 Medical aid on S. Cloverdale Blvd. for a female with chest pains. Medical aid on northbound Hwy. 101 for a female subject with chest pains. Tuesday, April 20 Medical aid on North St. for a fe- male subject having a seizure. Vehicle accident south of the Hwy. 128 exit in Geyserville. Wednesday, April 21 Report of wires down on N. Main St. Were phone lines only. Thursday, April 22 Medical aid on S. Cloverdale Blvd. for a 29 year old female who over- dosed on medication. Medical aid for a 69 year oqd fall victim. Medical aid on S. Cloverdale Blvd. for a 24 year old male subject having a panic attack. Saturday, April 24 Medical aid on Cherry Creek Rd. for a female with a possible broken ankle. Medical aid on Caledonian Ct. for a female assualt vicitm. Sunday, April 25 Hazard situation on Asti Rd. for a tree that fell on power lines. Medical aid on King Cir. for fe- male having chest pains. Medical aid on N. Cloverdale Blvd. for a female going through detox. CONT. of the First Street Bridge for an un- cooperative male subject. Subject was cited to appear. 4:42 p.m. Caller on Healdsburg Ave. reports her daughter received a threating message on her Face- book page. Advice given. 7:20 p.m. Caller on Healdsburg Ave. reports her roommate is as- saulting her husband. Report taken. CVS robber sentenced Matthew Michael Webb, 26, who was arrested on Feb. 25, 2010, for robbing the CVS Pharmacy of two bottles of Oxycontin, was convicted on March 18, of robbery and will be sentenced on April 28 at 9 a.m. at the Superior Court of Santa Rosa in Sonoma County. Webb withdrew a plea of not guilty, according to a spokesperson for the Sonoma County District At- torney's office. His case has also been referred for a probation offic- er's report. On Feb. 25, 2010, Webb walked into the CVS Drug Store at 1111 South Cloverdale Blvd. and handed a note to the pharmacy clerk de- manding all the Oxycontin. The clerk advised the pharmacist who retrived two bottles of Oxycontin. Webb had lifted his shirt and dis- played a firearm tucked into his waistband. Officers from the Cloverdale Po- lice Department and Sonoma Coun- ty Sheriff's Department deputies later located Webb at a relative's res- idence in Cloverdale and arrested him on several counts. He was on formal felony probation out of Hum- boldt County for vehicle theft. He was transported to County Jail in Santa Rosa, booked, and remains in custody. CCOC has the direct ability to prevent the use of drugs and other unlawful behavior on the pre- mises." She also pointed out: "Your typical landlord could not (and often would not) control their tenant's SMART co,,. again emphasized that SMART is engineering the entire 70 mile line. The bid for the SMART rail cars for the entire line was released Thurs- day, April 22. Fudge also said that several of the 14 stations along the Larkspur to Cloverdale SMART line will not have an actual station building. Some stations will be get- ting a canopy for waiting and de- parting passengers only. Cloverdale's station design will be uniquely customized because the depot building already exists. Clo- verdale is the only station with three ways to access the platform, one from the south parking area, one from the middle parking area and one from the north. "We are on time, on schedule and the financial picture is looking brighter," Fudge commented. i behaviors in this way. We see this as a real benefit to the neighbor- hood, especially in neighborhoods where drugs have been a problem in the past." Halbohm was responding to comments reportedly made by some neighborhood residents concerned about the program. "We do not intend to expand our Emergency Shelter capacity under this program. NSP is not designed to be used for this purpose. NSP is structured to provide low-income rentals to families and individuals. The current economic conditions have dramatically increased the number of local families without homes and there is tremendous need for this type of housing for those affected by this economy," Halbohm stressed. CCOC operates the city's only homeless shelter, Wallace House, and also leases the old Ferro Motel, now called Cherry Creek Village, from the city to provide long-term transitional housing for people. Halbohm is encouraging anyone with questions or concerns about the NSP program to call her at 894- 2727. SCHOOL BOARD co,,. meeting where the issue is being discussed and she would report back at the next board meeting with recommendations. Also during the "report from administrators" portion of the agenda, Washington School Principal, Julie Brandt, talked about the school's gang prevention efforts. She talked about improving the climate of the school and the importance of gang prevention efforts. Currently the school is engaged in intervention, education and awareness, as well as suppression of certain gang activities. The school enforces a "no red," policy and is also looking at other possible "gang," attire that should be banned. Gang symbols, such as the four red dots near the thumb joint of the hand are also banned, "Any gang graffiti or symbols is not acceptable," Brandt said. Sonoma County Fire Prevention safety tips for summertime SATURDAY, MAY 15TH, 2010 AT 8:30 AM I)Ol.lr, l! ()I:FICI!II I00II!MOIIIAI. I)OWi\\;q'OWN PIJRA CI.OVI!IlllAI.I!, CA TO llIliOIl I%[ AI)I)RIiSET IAW I!N FORgI!MENT 01:i:III!I$ Ii OUR COilllllJilTY AN If ABROAD StartYour Day With Breakfast At The 9th Annual at price tot 0000Cloverdale Kiwanis Club MOTHER'S Summer is almost here and coun- ty residents are happily going into the great outdoors. Suddenly, lawns and weeds are growing like crazy and mowers and weed-eaters are once again out of cold storage. People undertake home repairs that have been put off through the long wet winter. On hot days, pools and rivers beckon invitingly. Unfortu- nately, this increase in outdoor work and pleasure also leads to an increase in activity for the county's firefighters and medical first re- sponders. The Sonoma County Fire Preven- tion Officers Association (FPO) would like to remind the public about a few of the most common causes of fires and injuries in the grand ole" summer time. Also, Gov- ernor Schwarzenegger declared the 2 nd week of May as Wildfire Aware- ness Week. All Californians, espe- cially those living in Wildland Urban Interface areas, must be pre- pared for the dangers associated with wildfires. A dry winter and spring means increased fire danger statewide. We all have a role to play in avoiding destructive wildfires. Mowing and mowers: It is cru- cial that county residents control flammable dry grasses near their homes by keeping grasses mown down to four inches or less during fire season. Clear vegetation 30 feet from homes and reduce vegetation within 100 feet of homes and be prepared to evacuate in case of emergency if necessary. Every year, numerous fires are started by resi- dents doing the right thing at the wrong time in hot conditions. Most commonly, fires are started from sparks caused by mower blades striking rocks in dry grass. Never mow dry vegetation during dry weather or on very hot dry days. Many fires are also caused by refueling hot gasoline motors. Take care while refueling. Let mowers cool down a bit, and don't refuel in combustible vegetation. For your protection, dress properly while US-- ring mowers or weed eaters. Wear long pants, appropriate footwear, eye and ear protection, and no loose clothing. Be aware of potential fire dangers and report them. Home repair projects also are cause of many accidents during the summer home-improvement sea- son. Some of the most common in- juries come from falls from ladders. Make .sure your ladders are in good repair, and are securely placed and/or that someone is helping you "foot" the ladder. Protect yourself from electrical shock by inspecting all extension cords and electrical tools for missing insulation, broken wires and plugs before use. If you are working outside on a hot day, to prevent heat stroke, drink plenty of liquids. Swimming: On a hot day, noth- ing feels better than a dip in cool water. However, the water is dan- gerous; know your limits. If you do 'not know how to swim, stay out of the water. Always keep close su- pervision on children near water. Many local public pools offer swim- BOSW0100TH & SON GENEIIAL MEI00CHANDISE • SINCE 1911 IN DOWNTOWN GEYSERVILLE , [ WE CARRY HAYi GRAIN, 00ED, GEAR& BO000S I 85%3463 - Mon.-Sat. %5:30 (closed for lunch 12-1) ming classes during the summer-- take advantage of lessons. Enroll yourself or your children and make a big splash and have fun while keeping your family safer. Finally, alcohol and swimming are a dan- gerous mix, and there has been al- cohol involved in many locals drowning. Stay out of the water when drinking. Stay safe this summer and have a great time in Sonoma County's great outdoors! -Rubdn R. Mandu- ]ano Baked Ham, Eggs & Strawberries! O.J., Hot Chocolate, Milk & Coffee Sunday, May 9 At Cloverdale High School East Gym 8a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Adults $8 Children Under 10, $3, - Call 894-2466 Tickets available from any Kiwanis Member and Animal Hospital of Cloverdale Mve 17 delicious new recipes on the meo00, Which one will be your NEW favorite? • Focaccia with Italian Dipping Sauce • Buffalo!iWiogs & Lemon Herb Wings • Medithlad :i : :::" Roed Veggie Sandwich • Italian ChOpped:Salad ii': • Chicken & Bacon Club • The Wedge • Rotini Primavera i', • Fettu’cine Alfredo • Pesto Rotini • Rotini Harinara • ltaln BLTA • Buffalo chicken • Spicy Artichoke • Pesto Chicken • Anna's Mediterranean • Mary's Margher'aa I rn I James F. DeMartini, Esq. Paula S. Hall, Esq. ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW "Cloverdale's Full Service Law Firm" • LIVING TRUSTS, WILLS, POWER OF ATTORNEY • EMPLOYMENT LAW & DISPUTE MEDIATION • BUSINESS AND REAL ESTATE • DIVORCE, SUPPORT, CUSTODY • PERSONAL INJURY & ACCIDENT LITIGATION • COLLABORATIVE FAMILY LAW AND MEDIATION 115 West First Street • Cloverdale, California • (707) 894-5000 www.cloverdalelaw.com