Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
June 18, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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June 18, 1980

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The Sonoma County Sheriff's office holds a missing persons report on Jackle Kay Bayer, a white female juvenile, date of birth 5-7-68, 12 years of age, height 4 ft. 11 in., weight 80 lbs., hair brown, eyes brown, small scar on right arm. She was last seen the night of 5-21-80 when she went to bed. In the morning her parents discovered her missing. Foul play is possibly involved, as a charm was found outside the living room window, which had been pried open from the outside. No signs of a struggle. No history of runaway. Only clothing reported missing is a pink nightgown which she was wearing, .. maroon nylon ski jacket, blue jogging shoes. Missing person had pierced ears with gold studs, wearing gold colored Timex wrist watch with black leather band and white shell necklace. $7 missing. Refer any information to detective Mike Brown, Violent Crimes Unit, 527-2374 or 527-2121, (CR No. 3698-28) or call the toll free WeTip Number, 84)0-472-7785. Wednesday, June 18, 1980- Page 3 "Say yesl And make history" project you  insm'e yours and your families rightful place in the history of this area. When you receive the letter from us, read it carefully and then "SAY YES" by filling out the card enclosed, drop it in the mail and then await further instructions on how to write your family biography. Lets make Cloverdale a success by a large participation. Your children and their children, "SAY YES? AND MAKE HISTORY" is the slogan you see around town these days and the colorful posters in many shop windows an- nounce the advent of the Historical Society's desire to create a living history by allowing each citizen in the Cloverdale area to become a participant. It doesn't matter bow long you have lived here you are today, tomorrow's history, and by participating in this L.P. purchases Northern Pump prices may cause problems CalifOrnia timberland and motoring public into Motorists traveling in the cent gasoline) were un- are assuming that we are in a 45 northern counties of changed from a month ago, period of suprlus petroleum California and throughout with LPG available at bet- at the products. There is still a Nevada are now paying ween 70 and 80 cents a gallon Year's severe and deepening average prices of $1.26 for and gasohol at $1.36. ac- national dependence on regular, $1.33 for premium, Of the over 600 dealers recent foreign oil, which increases and the most sought grade, surveyed, 60 percent told by the our balance of payments unleaded, for $1.31. CSAA they stay open after 8 deficits and has serious Nevada gasoline prices p.m. weekdays, and over 80 and detrimental effects on the average from two to three percent are now open entire economy, cents were noted between Saturdays until at least 6 p.m. Some gasoline distributors "full service" and "gas only" Saturday nights find about ively are encouraging retailers to prices, half (he surveyed stations sell entire monthly Diesel automotive fuel closed, while over 60 percent allocations during a set prices dropped 2-tenths of a are now open during daylight period. This can create the cent to a current average of Sunday. illusion of more product in the $1.19in California and $1.08 in All night and 24-hour marketplace. Motorists Nevada. stations amount to slightly (34 should not interpret this as a LPG (liquid propane gas), less than ten percent and are, per surplus. CSAA officials when sold as automotive fuel, almost without exception, maintain that drivers must and gasohol (a mixture of 10 located adjacent to major con- continue to practice con- percent alcohol and 90 per- travel routes. with servation if we are to avoid a ver far more serious energy fuel crisis, replete with mandated controls. could in Gasoline pump prices showed only fractional changes, when compared to CSAA's survey of a month ago (May 12). While regular grades dropped 3-tenths of a cent, both premium and clear, or unleaded, increased 4-tenths and 5-tenths respectively. m not ull the help find work looking for an employee ca, the youth desk at 54-1250. Youth looking for work should contact Jeff Carle, Cyndi Dibble, or Liz Hinds at the same number. The desk is open form 8 to 5, Monday thru Friday all summer long. We currently have jobs for babysitters, yardworkers, gas station attendants, and much more. at the ready full and have or tting, and It ePloyer League Little t of dance Memorial Building on West First Street. Tickets will be 16 per couple or $3.50 for a single, and will be told at the door. All proceeds will go to the Cloverdale Little League. eligible UCD following spring quarter work at the University. l.rna is eligible to par- ticipate in commencement exercises to be held this month. of Births parents of a baby girl. She was born at Community Hospital on June 5, 1900 and weighed S pounds 6 ounces. McCarty Duffle and Rickey McCarty of Cloverdale, are the proud parents of a baby girl born Jtme 6, 1980. She was horn at Community Hospital and weighed 7 pounds 4 ounces at birth. tuary Muffly are by 5, at and of Lousiana-Pacific Corp. announced early this month its purchase of 18,500 acres of tim berland near the Northern California coast 15 miles north of Point Arena. The timberland - known as the Beacon Ranch property contains primarily redwood and Douglas fir. It was purchased by L-P from R.D. Beacon of Elk, Calif. Pur- chase price was not disclosed. Louisiana-Pacific now owns ahoul 900,000 acres of timberland and controls an additional 2,170,000 acres through leases, management agreements and contracts. The Beacon Ranch property will be managed by L-P's Ukiah division and will supply timber on a sustained yield basis for L-P operations in Mendocino County. Louisiana-Pacific is a major forest products company with more than 100 plants and mills in 17 states and Canada. L-P also operates 20 wholesale and relail building material centers in (he West. Here's How to Win: historians and future citizens of Cloverdale will appreciate your efforts. After all the information is gathered the book will be edited and published, and offered for sale at a reasonable cost to not only the participants but to the general public. Don't be one of those who say "I wish I had sent my biography in now." Once again, you de not have to be an old timer to par- ticipate in this project, it is 22, Sacramento; brother, in Raymond Hewitt of Texas; and aunts, uncles and is cousins. Friemis are invited to at- tend funeral services of Thursday morning, Jtme 19 at and I0 a.m. from the chapel of Fred Young & Co., Clover- dale. Contributions to your of favorite charity appreciated. simply, "Tomorrow's history being written today by the citizens of Cloverdale". It costs you nothing to sed in this information and will be a worthwhile edition to your library if you should decide to purchase. As a bonus it will include the history of Cloverdale, pictures, and will insure your place in the preservation of events, places and people of 10. "SAY YES? AND MAKE HISTORY" ' i 1 12 N. Cloverdale Blvd. "Washing Well" Laundromat Re-opening June 21st Under New Ownership Refreshments & One Free Dry "tll Noon CLOVERDALE - It's Your Turn to Be the First to Track Down the C.M.A. Mystery Merchants Discount Coupons will be given to all participants for future savings at many Cloverdale Merchants' Association Members. FIRST PRIZE 00$400 In Store Merchandise 2rid Prize - Merchandise Totaling $255.90 3rd Prize. Merchandise Worth $154.83 Date: Saturday, June 21, 1980 Place: .First National Bank Parking Lot (Corner of 2nd St. and North Cloverdale Blvd.) Timo: 1 0 o.m. - 4 p.m. Upon arriving at the starting place (F.N.B. parking lot) you will receive "clue packet which will consist of 26 clues. Each clue will be in the form of an illustration (logo) area word phrase which represents a local business. You're the detective -- you must determine which business each clue represents. You will not be given list of businesses. The winner of the contest will be the individual who solves the most clues, has them validated by the businesses they represent end returns to the starting point in the least amount of time. Starting and Ending times will be punched on each part!cipant's clue packet, so EVERYONE has the same chance of winning. Be sure to arrive early - the contest will end promptly at 4 p.m. All participants must be 16 years of age or older. See You Saturdayl 00rand {00pening of Our