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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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June 25, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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June 25, 1980
 

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Page 2 - Wednesday, June 25, 1980 Clove[dale 0000Cveillc Established 1879 Geyserville PRESS, Established 193"4 Published every Wednesday usps 2,s 112 West First Street Cloverdale, California 95425 (707) 894-3339 Sonoma County Fair opens July Gary L. Fawsen ....... Publisher Tim Tanner .......... General Manager Janice Corey .......... Editor Yearly Subscription Rates Sonatas I Lake and Mendocino Counties 9.00 Elsewhere in the United States 9.50 Editorial Fire season - 1980 Do you have dry grass around your home? Do you have brush within 50 feet of your house and have a wood roof or combustible siding? If you answered yes to either of these questions your house could become a statistic during the 1980 fire season. Since 1973 the Department of Forestry has had a fire prevention aid program aimed at homeowners who needed guidance in making their homes "fire safe". This program was cut in 1979 and is not funded this year. State law requires a 30 foot clearance, or clearance to the property line of flamable vegetation. This is iust a minimum clearance. In some areas where the slopes are steep and there is a tot of brush and trees below a house it could require over 100 feet tobe safe. Every year California experiences bad burning conditions. The severity of each fire depends a lot on the wind, and a strong wind on any fire in- creases the difficulty to control it. When windy conditions exist there are many times when the first arriving engines are not enough to control the fire and additional engines are needed. It is during this time, when equipment is still coming to the fire, that homes are burned. It is imperative that people living in or near the outlying areas understand the potential exists that if there is a fire in their area which threatens their home there might not be a fire engine available to come protect their home. They should have made their home "fire safe" prior to needing the fire engine. With the 4th of July holidays coming up, one of the most dangerous times of the fire season, we urge homeowners and renters to comply with the following requirements to help make their house "fire safe": Clear flammable vegetation away from the structure for 30 feet, or to the property line if it is closer. This can be done by mowing the grass down (do not do this on a hot afternoon, it is recommended grass mowing be done in the cool of the morning). If water is available it is advisable to keep the mowed area green. Leaves and dead branches should be removed from around trees and shrubs and lower branches removed from trees near the house. Trim dead branches from trees that are over structures. Clean roofs and guflers of debris, leaves, and twigs that have gathered during the past year. The following items are not required by law but are advisable: Have a water hose or hoses that will reach any part of the house and the roof. Have a ladder on hand to reach the roof. Treating your wood roof with a commercial fire retardant can help, but the process has to be renewed on a scheduled basis. If you rely on electricity for water you should have an alternate source for water supply. Do not leave combustible curtaims or drapes on large windows (ha would be exposed to a fire running up a hill. If you have questions about making your home "fire safe" prior to the arrival of a fire, we urge you to contact your local fire agency or the California Department of Forestry at 546-1544. Letters to the editor Many to our cause. We collected over $100 Forming generous people worth of donations. The Pep Squad would like chopter Edoir: to thank all those who On June 9th and 10th, the donated to our drive, and a Editor: Cloverdale High School Pep special thanks to Mr. and HALT (Help Abolish Legal Squad had a bottle drive to Mrs. David Neat, and Mr. Tyranny) is forming a raise money for camp and-or and Mrs. Steve Schneyder for chapter in Sonoma County to uniforms. After all the fund the use of their vehicles, assist the courts in providing raisers for the band, most Thank You very much, less costly and less time people were probably tired of again! consuming service to the giving and donating. Despite public. Hard hit are this, there were many Cioverdale High School Cloverdale residents who generous people Who donated PepSquad must pay their attorney to Iravel to and from the co in Santa Rosa. A survey is also underway to obtain the names of competent, conscientious and diligent attorneys who can be recommended to HALT members. For information call 833- 2550 or write P.O. Box 243, Kenwood 95425 for in- formation. George Par(is Put a little public transportation In your life It's 5 p.m. and you're trying to get on to the freeway at Cleveland and Mendocino... You live in Cloverdale and the foot doctor is in Santa ROSa,... On your way back to Cloverdale'from your job in San Francisco, your old car finally bites the big one .... Have you ever found yourself in any of these sRuations? Or are you among the growing numberof Sonoma County residents who is appalled at the rising cost of gasoline? Are you looking for alternatives? You may be surprised to find that there are more public transportation ser- vices available in Sonoma County than ever before. New routes and services have been added to increase alternatives to the use of the private automobile. It is thanks to the hard work of local governments and the year and a half old. Paratransit Coordinating Council (PCC) that these services have been added, and are constantly being examined for improvement and expansion. The PCC is appointed to advise local government on public transportation systems within the county, and is dedicated to the con- cept that public involvement and informed citizens are an essential part of action to improve our county transit system. in April of this year, a five year Public Transportation Plan for Sonoma County through 1985 was approved by the cities and the Board of Supervisors. This plan designates specific im- provements to be made to the system and identifies target dates and funding sources for these improvements. The plan's goals include development of a county-wide coordinated public transit system, and attention to the needs of the elderly and handicapped. All services are designed to hook up with each other to provide easy transfer and avoid duplication. The largest gap identified by the five year plan has been found to be public tran- sportation for the county commuter, a problem that has received many com- ments and complaints since the onset of the energy crisis. Some suggestions for im- proving this situation have included revising inter-city bus routes and schedules to service the work trip, .ex- panding county-wide carpooi- vanpool programs, and ex- tending public transportation to communities where there is none. Some people may not be aware that there are other forms of public tran- sportation besides the fixed- route bus. There are also "Dial-a-Ride" fleets which Obituary II I Maude Agnes Yeakey Services for Maude Agnes Yeakey, 84, were held at I p.m. Tuesday at Redding Memorial Park Cemetery. She died Saturday in a CIoverdale rest home. She was a native of Etna Mills and lived in Sonoma County since 1951. She is survived by her bus(and, Rupert Yeakey, Cloverdale; her son, Carl Yeakey, San Rafael, four grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. DR. L.A. GERBER Optometrist has moved her office to: f3-2 N. loyerdale Blvd. Phone 894-2021 (same hours) require advance reservations and are addressed to specialized needs, including those of the elderly, han- dicapped and medically needy. Some social agencies provide limited tran- sportation for their clients. Most transit systems include reduced rates, fee waivers, or free service for the elderly and handicapped. Window Fashions by Marylynn Amann and Jim Vlasak Brother.Sister tem 8am Molinaro, of Larldleid, member of the board of the Sonoma County Fair, decorates the gazebo used in the film, 'Little Miss Marker," for this year's fair. The gazebo will The seal of approval bestowed on the Sonoma County Fair in 1979 by in- creased attendance was received, noted and acted upon this past year by the fair board. Result: An even better fair for July 7 through 19. 1980 at the Santa Rosa fairgrounds. Breaking a state-wide Irend several years old, last year's fair increased the number-and income-at the gale by two and one-half percent, or 9,293 souls, to become one of only three in the state to post increases. Total attendance was 373,643. What is more, the par(- mutual racing handle at the Santa Rosa meet averaged $978,629.50 per day, an average increase of 16.3 percent over last year. And for the first time ever there were three million-dollar days at the track. serve as a bandstand at the fair, widCk through 19 at the Santa Rosa 13eel, swine and sheep auctions of 4-H and Future Farmer of America animals brought a 24 percent increase over last year and totaled a record $337,221 for youngsters. This year fair board members booked three first rate stars to headline fair entertainment. Scheduled to appear are Loretta Lynn on July I0, Jose Feliclano on July 7, opening day, and Tom T. Hall on July 17. Also Village Theatre free programs are further diversified ranging from Japanese to Panamanian to Native American to the An- des, and a full Mexican festival day is scheduled for Sunday, July 13. Lawrence Welk favorites "Grand Kickoff" for Anderson A"grand kickoff" meeting of the newly-forming Cloverdale Citizens for John Anderson group is slated for Monday, June 30, at 1:30 p.m. at the Kings Valley Senior Apartment Recreation Center, I00 Kings Circle, in Cloverdale. Mary Louise Jaffray of the National Unity Campaign for John Anderson said that the group is being established in response to "widespread grassroots support" of John Anderson's candidacy for President in this fall's election. The meeting is open lo the public, says Ms. Jar- fray, and there will be an open forum to discuss the petition drive now underway Io place Anderson on the A NEW OUTLOOK Draperies are our business, and every day we are asked questions about solutions to decorating with draperies and curtains Many are simple problems, others offer more difficult challenges to solve. These "Window Fashions" columns offer a way for us to answer some of those questions. We will be discussing a variety of practical "how to do it" topics along with' fresh ideas for you to use in your window treatments. Good design is not sO much a matter of rules as ()f good sense and good taste. Often that means trusting your instinctive sense of what pleases you and reflects your own sense of syle. In these columns we'll try to give you tips and suggestions that will help you create windows that are beautifully yours Look in on us in these columns. And when you have specific questions about your window fashions, look in on us at our store. Or call for an appointment to see fabric samples in your home or office. and others will appear in the free Redwood Theatre, there Chris is a new bandstand in the of park area, more named races with purses, a new rodeo Saralee outfit, increased premiums up to the paid in a number of areas job in principally 4-H entries, a Cafeteria streamlined Farmers Day, service and many new and varied Pedrotti. concessions both in the long((me pavillion and on the grounds tendent, including more natural food Harry stands, director. A new feature last year, Gates roving troubadores and exhibit clowns will entertain visitors to the on the grounds, and the and 10 children's- favorite, the nival, Hobbit House State, returns.  concessior Several new faces in key noon until ..... The Fashion will be open Monday, June thru lllkurm00y, July $ CIoI Friday-Saturday 112 N. Cloverdale Blvd. - Cloverdale . _ :Jlll0000 CAbinet & Linoleum ,.., 119 N. Cloverdale Blvd. I  l ' 894-2334 III III III I I I California ballot, and to answer questions about the Anderson political platform and campaign. Interested persons are invited to attend the meeting or to call Gerda Freeman, 894-3768, or Mary Louise Jaffray, 433-6894, for in- formation. Dr. William F. Optometrist Wishes To Announce TI Opening Of His Office At 106 E. First St. for appt. phone We Want to Your a Nolhlrj hke a Giant than I: t lOUt lUCk ages of 8 and 16 ffe as othca, Canl's Bat : They )f lucky Da rents also rl Car RDI ENTRY FORM Name ................... AOclress Phone ....... : .................. ..... , ..... +...____ g,