"
Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
Lyft
June 11, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 1     (1 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 1     (1 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 11, 1980
 

Newspaper Archive of Cloverdale Reveille produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




HOAG & u.' S = ', Clovefdale " ve00lle June 11, 1980 Volume 102 No. 24 1 Section 16 Pages 20 cents ial Planning % ission meeting ht Commissioners special meeting for b.a. to review an of groceries at de Blvd. recommended that required for the ad- operation by Marty minor interior and to the gas station asked MeKinney to model outlining the to the station. REVIEW learned the ar- committee has for the addition store to Larry's S. Cloverdale Blvd. operated by Larry to sell gasoline. S mgn committee the number of in Cloverdale. are apparently signs without oh- Permit and design instructed planning to write a letter County Planning g that Kedric Zanzi on purchase || $48,747 Caterpiiler 920 approved last meeting of the the machine came of Napa Un- by the city Tractor of Santa Hogue Equipment Second Street be annexed to the city. Zanzi has applied to the county for permission to build a house on a portion of the 13 acre parcel. The land is located in a county planning preserve area because it is adjacent to the Cloverdale city limits. USE PERMIT REVIEW Annual review of a use permit allowing Robert and Gloria Pegoraro to operate a child day care center at 335 E. Third St. was deferred to the July 2 meeting. DENSITY LEGISLATION Planning Consultant Ran Dering told the commission that Assembly Bill 1151 allows developers to request higher lhan allowed density in new housing developments that have a quarter or more of the new houses prices in the low to moderate income range. The bill is dubbed as a "density bonus incentive for affordable housing". If the developer doesn't want the extra houses allowed according to the bill, he can request a substitute bonus such as a waiver from installing sidewalks. % Not just another pretty face... Many handcrafted items like these procelaln wind chimes will be on display at See story on page 3. Pat Rose Area WEATHER DATE HI LOW RAIN .22 June 2 77 49 June 3 73 45 June 4 63 49 June 5 73 45 lune 6 77 45 June 7 79 45 June 8 84 48 Chamber installation is set Pat Rose to be installed as C of C President The Cloverdale Chamber of Com- merce will hold its Annual Installation and Dinner Dance at Papa John's on Saturday, June 28th at 7:30 p.m. (No- Host cocktails will begin at 6:30 p.m.). Supervisor "Nick" Espesti has been invited to install the officers and new directors. Pat Rose will be installed as President for the 1980-81 year and Dale Peterson will take the seat of Vice President. Meredith Draper, new member of the Board of Directors this year will he installed as Treasurer. Other new Directors are: Jim Wilmarth, John Pearson, Jan Sinclair, Ray Cavagnero and Chris Wirtz. Rich Pellegrini will be the Master of Ceremonies for the gala evening and hold over directors Joe Bowman and Pal Snider will assist in the planning. Rainfall to date This year 53.92 Last Year 34.97 Dnations are $12 per person for Prime Rib, wine and the works. Dancing will follow. Tickets are available from any member of the Chamber and all are welcome. the "F'irt First Street Street Faire" to be held from 9 a.m.-5p.m, on Saturday. Geyservilte School Board Public encouraged to attend June meeting Public comment about a plan to move grades four and five to Geyserville Primary School will be welcome at a special Geyserville School Board meeling on June 16 at 8 p.m. Trustees are considering a proposal to create a kindergarten through grade five school at the Primary School. The school now includes grades kin- dergarlen through three. The proposal also calls for a separate middle school schedule at the educalional park for grades six to eight. Teachers and trustees feel the separalion of the grades will create a more harmonious relationship for students of different age groups. A $150,000 fund has been set aside by the district for the changeover. Funds will be used to upgrade the Primary School and to purchase neede portable and reiocatable classrooms. TENTATIVE BUDGET A 1980-81 tentative district budget was approved by the board. The budget figures are larger than those in past years because of a substantial increase in the building repayment cost for next year. Next year's cost will be $274,000 while the 1979-80 figure was $148,000. A big increase in assessed valuation accounts for the higher cost. Trustees also approved three separate special reserve accounts. A site and building fund of $150,000 will be used for the grade reorganization plan. A $I00,000 account has been set aside for economic uncertainties and operations and maintenance. A third reserve account of $4,500 has been included for deferred maintenance needs. The balanced budget also includes a $5,000 contingency fund. DRIVER TRAINING After learning that Lampson Ford will no longer provide a free driver training car. the hoard okayed an allocation of up to $2,500 to purchase a used nine passenger station wagon. The vehicle will be used for driver training, transporting the district's smaller athletic teams, and busing students when it is more economical than operating a large school bus. A letter from Lampson Ford said the car agency can no longer afford to provide the district with a free car as it has in past years. A charge of $700 per semester for the car would he necessary starting in October, the letter noted. CONTRACT EXTENSION A four day contract extension with the Sonoma County Office of Education for Nursing services was approved by the board. The extension will add to the existing 14 days for which the district has contracted. The extra four days, which will cost $400, are needed for health screening and completion of records. Social Security benefits will remain tax exempt erican flags will be worn by band students . e the American Legion AuxUiary, is their luggage and patches for their sleeves. Shown left to flag on band student. Each will right are: Monlea 'rschtrch, Helen Miller, Jon Hetrick, Peter Theresa TeiUni and Lee Silver are Tschirch, Elsie Karr, Kia Zagorites, Theresa Tellini, Lea with American flag emMems for Michelen andLee Silver. Photo by Janice "Today the House Ways and Means Committee reaffirmed, by unanimous vote, the principle that Social Security benefits should remain exempt from Federal taxation," said Congressman John G. Rousselot (26-CA), a member of the Committee. The vote was an assurance to millions of Social Security recipients that benefits earfed'shall not become subject to taxation by the Federal Government. The Social Security Advisory Council, in its 1979 report to Congress, had included in its recommendations a proposal that one- half oi Social Security benefits should be {axed at the Federal level. Although these recommendations have not been introduced in legislative form and no bill is pending which would institute taxation of Social Security benefits, the Ways and Means Com- mittee was convinced that a statement of Congressional disapproval of such taxation was necessary to allay fears expressed by thousands of Americans across the Country. This expression of disapproval is contained in H. Con. Res. 351. A cosponsor of a resolution to disapprove taxation of Social Security benefits Rousselot stated, "The unanimous vote by the Committee should reassure participants in the Social Security system that the House will not support efforts, such as the taxation proposal, which would make it even more difficult for Americans on fixed incomes to meet the ever-rising cost of living." The Senate Finance Committee' recently reported a similar resolution and Ronsselot indicated that the full House will vote on H.Con.R, 351 within the next two weeks.