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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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July 7, 2010     Cloverdale Reveille
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July 7, 2010
 

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PAGE 4- WEDNESDAY, JULY 7, 2010 CLOVERDALE REVEILLE CLOVERDALE, CALIFORNIA A disheartened citizen responds to City Council&apos;s Economic Development Workshop Editor:. I was disheartened when I attended the City Council's Economic De- velopment Workshop on June 28. Rather than a discussion of how to fix obvious problems with the Cloverdale economy, Mayor Russell opened the meeting stating that the point of the meeting was to come up with a definition of "economic development." How many jobs, Madam Mayor, does a definition produce? For the last 30 years I have been involved in the Cloverdale planning and economic development discussion as Chairman of the Planning Com- mission, Chairman of the Economic Development Commission, and Chairman of the Citizens General Plan Review Committee. In those 30 years, I've heard enough fine words about the definition of economic development to fill an encyclopedia. Not one of those discussions have produced a single job in Cloverdale. Cloverdale's retail and service sectors are in the tank. That is because people who shop for goods and services do so where they work. Only the addition of living wage jobs in Cloverdale, the kind light industry creates, will get our retail and service industries going again. To produce jobs you need employers. To bring employers to Clover- dale you need facilities in which they can operate. Before you can con- struct facilities you need infrastructure. Private landowners cannot afford to install industrial infrastructure. The construction of infrastructure in Cloverdale's southwest area can only be accomplished with a public/ private effort. As I suggested to the City Council, if the City can spend a half million dollars on a City attorney each year, it can spend $100,000 on one employ- ee whose sole function is to create that public/private consortium. An economic development czar if you will. The City has repeatedly left its most important function, getting jobs back to Cloverdale, to well intention#d, underpaid amateurs. What we need is a highly trained, experienced, professional who has the contacts in government and industry sufficient to tap into the vast sums of Feder- al, State, and County money that is available for economic development. We need a person who has the proven experience, ability, and personality to be able to work with the landowners in southwest Cloverdale to create a public/private infrastructure project. Until the City commits itself to a focused, determined, professional approach to economic development, Cloverdale will continue to burn economically and we can all spend our time fiddling to redefine econom- ic development. Jim F. DeMartini, Cloverdale 121 E. First St. 894-7920 0 FourScreens 0 Stadium Style Seatin 0 State-of-the-Art Projection and Sound SHOWTIMES ARE FOR: Frl., July 9 through Thurs., July 15 DESPICABLE ME (PG) DAILY 1:20 4:30 7:10 LATE SHOWS FRI-SAT 9:35 Twilight Sage: ECLIPSE (PG13) DAILY .... 1:10- 4:00,  6:50 LATE SHOWS FRI-SAT 9:40 Call the Theatre for more titles Ideas for real economic development Editor: I recently attended a study session hosted by city council on economic development. After much discussion and public comments there were a few comments that stood out and mirrored my sentiments. I felt that Jim Demartini's suggestion to hire a person who is experi- enced and dedicated full time to bringing appropriate businesses to Cloverdale had merit. Perhaps we can pay for this position by reducing some of our annual attorney fees. I also feel that there needs to be the capability to offer incentives for opening or starting a business in Clover- dale. These incentives need to be available not only for larger businesses but small locally owned businesses that can help make our town a unique thriving community. Small local businesses can be successful even in these tough economic times. A good example of this is the new bike and yogurt shops. Kudos to those owners for taking the risk to do something they love and to the community for supporting them. It's important at this point to use re-development funds for economic development to make our community a sustainable entity. Once we do that we can re-focus and look at community development needs. I'm hopeful that our community leaders will sincerely listen to public comment and act accordingly. Now is the time to put a plan in place and act on it. Chris Andersen, Cloverdale New garden at Boys & Girls Club a success Editor: I am the Cloverdale liaison for The Slow Food Sonoma County North School Garden Project. Our mission is to "Expose the youth of northern Sonoma County to good, clean, fair food by supporting the development and maintenance of sustainable gardens in school and after-school programs." The new garden at the Boy's and Girl's Club was an excel- lent opportunity for our group to share the heritage vegetable plants that we started last Spring. We hope that they will enjoy the process of tending the garden as well as enjoying the bounty that their work will provide. Thanks to Mr. King for acknowledging me, but I can only take a small part of the credit. It is really wonderful to see how many people have come together to make this project happen! Marie Giacalone, Cloverdale Slow Food Sonoma County North School Garden Project Seventh-day Adventist Church vacation bible school "Journey to Egypt," featuring the story of Joseph, is the theme of this year's BS at the Seventh-day Ad- ventist Church. All children age 4- 12 are invited to visit with Joseph in FRED YOUNG FUNERAL HOME 428 N. CLOVERDALE BLVD., CLOVERDALE 707 894-2540 LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED BY THE ODD FELLOWS CEMETERY & MORTUARY ASSOCIATION i SANTA ROSA MEMORIAL PARK & CREMATORY FD-1944 COA 107 & 367 CR 171 [ Shop at home...support our local businesses!, THE CLOVERDALE HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1879 ....:.... Office Hours Mon..Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. CLOVERDALE REVEILLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD li ii Please notify us of changes to the calendar WEDNESDAY, JULY 7 Family History Center, 1101 S. Cloverdale Blvd.10 am to 7 pm Green Thumb Garden Club, Fire Creek Lodge ................ 1 pm Blood Bank of the Redwoods at the Citrus Fair ...... 3 to 6 p.m. Weight Watchers, Grace Lutheran Church .................. 5:45 pm Bingo at Kings Valley Senior Center ........................... 6:30 pm THURSDAY, JULY 8 Kiwanis, Star Restaurant ............................................... 7-8 am Rotary Club, Citrus Fair ............................................. 12:15 pm Cloverdale Lions Club ................................................. 7:30 pm FRIDAY, JULY 9 Toastmasters, Star Restaurant ........................................ 7 am CIoverdale Food Pantry, 2nd & Commercial ............ 1-3 pm MONDAY, JULY 12 Cloverdale Health Care District, Ambulance Building ...... 7 pm AIAnon, First Baptist Church, 450 S. Franklin ............. 7:30 pm TUESDAY, JULY' 13 Veterans of Foreign Wars & Auxiliary, Vet's Bldg ....... 7:30 pm Ladies Circle of Druids, Druids Hall ................................. 8 pm o@ Alexander Valley Regional Medical Center Primary Healthcare (Adult & Child), M, T, Th, F ...... 9 am - 8 pm and Wed. 9 am - 6 pm Dental, Fri ..................................... 8:30 am to 5 pm Behavior Health, T, W, F ..................... 9 am - 6 pm Th ........................... 11 am - 7 pm Application assistance for State of California Healthcare Programs by Appointment, 707-894-4229 Published By Hanchett Publishing, Inc. Managing Editor Roberta Lyons Advertising N. L. Hanchett E-mail us at: reveiUe@cloverdalereveille.com Cloverdale Reveille (119-020 USPS) is published every Wednesday by Hanchett Publishing, Inc., at 207 N. Cloverdale Blvd., Cloverdale, CA 95425 (707) 894-3339. Subscriptions: $30.00 per year, $56.00 per year out of Sonoma County. Single copy 50. Second Class Periodicals Postage Paid at Cloverdale, CA 95425. Postmaster: Send address changes to Cloverdale Reveille, PO Box 157, Clo- verdale CA 95425. Adjudicated a newspaper of general circulation by the Superior Court of the County of Sonoma, State of Cali- fornia, under the date of March 3, 1879, Case No. 36106. prison and the palace, hang out in the market place making cool crafts and sampling foods from ancient Egypt or petting the animals in the courtyard, and participate in songs and games. Come to 1085 S. Cloverdale Bou- levard from 10 a.m. to 12 noon, July 12 to 16. -Beth Garibaldi Z SEVENTH-DAY . ADVENTIST'CHURCH Saturday Bible Study 9:30 a.m. Saturday Worship Service 11 a.m. 1085 S. Cloverdale Blvd. 707 894-4989 ..... ..:...*.,,. .: ... :..&, < .... :. .a.... ........ ,:** . .  ... ::*,, : .............. .. .......... :, .......  } , .................  .... ,%. i :.:.l:: :: ,i:  ,-:':' *-..:1 1 CLVAR C:fl:::::'::%:ii{ ::{:.:: July Marusick Judy Marusick, aged 67, passed away on July 1, 2010, after a very short battle with Leukemia. She was born on March 22, 1943 in Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania. She moved to Cloverdale with her family in 1976. She is preceded in death by her parents Albert "Bud" and Ethel MacNeal, and by her late husband Monte Maru- sick. She is survived by her brother, Robert MacNeal of New Holland, PA. She is also survived by her three chil- dren, Harold Thorne Jr. of Mesa, AZ, Pamela Thorn# of Cloverdale, CA, and Joyce Snellgrove of Kelseyville, CA. She has three grandsons, Justin Jacob, Johnathan Thorne, and Cameron Thorn#. A Celebration of Life will be held on Thurs- day July 8, at 6 p.m. at the Cloverdale Veterans Memorial Building. Every- one is invited. Parkside Christian Chapel Sunday Christian Education 9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship Service 11 a.m. Sunday Evening Service 6 p.m. Women's Home Bible Fellowship Tuesday, 7 p.m. Men's Home Bible Fellowship Tuesday, 7 p.m. 553 W. Second 894-2893 One ordinary woman making an extraordinary difference "Toast Uganda" Wine & Food Pairing to benefit a unique program for children in Uganda will be held this Saturday evening, July 10, from 6:30 - 9 p.m. at the Veterans Memo- rial Building. Admission is only $10 and can be paid at the door. Participating wineries include Asti Cellar No. 8, Dutcher Crossing, Pedroncelli, Pendelton, and Ramaz- zotti, with gourmet appetizers pre- pared by several local caterers, including Patti & Friends. When Shelly Grivette's three year old son, Christopher, was killed in a freak accident in 2001, she set out on a journey of self-discovery in an attempt to find meaning for her life. Her travels took her to Uganda where she fell in love with the coun- try, the people, and most of all, the children. With a population of 28 million people, half of whom are under the age of 15, Uganda has been decimated by decades of war, disease and poverty. It was in this environment she established Chris- Geyserville Christian Chur& "Open and Affirming" Rev. Hilary F. Marckx, Ph.D., pastor i Sunday Service 10:30 a.m. I 21300 Geyserville Ave. .l. 707 857-3473 The Chapel at Rio Undo Academy 3200 Rio Undo Ave Healdsburg Sundays at lO:OOam 707-431-7856 Verse by Verse Teaching Chlldrens Church Provided United Church ] wh ,esr setild  #Sun&y gathering 9:55 a.m. #Sunday worship 10 a.m. #Choirs for all ages #Children/Youth programs # Local & global outreach ministries #Open & Affirming congregation 439 N. Cloverdale Blvd., (( - )}1 C,overdole  (_.L) J// 894-2039 www.uccloverdale.org 1 Meeting 9:30 a.m. Sunday J Citrus Fair Warner Hall J $. Washintan St. J t. Warner Call 707-239-;;07 for information / Web site: www.vineyardhillscc.or J Sunday Worship Services - lOam 50 Commerce Lane, Unit C Reuser Business Park, CIoverdale (Across the freeway from Starbucks) Pastor Bill Schmidt 707.894.5050 topher House Development Center. She is now able to offer a safe and nurturing environment to more than 1,300 children from ages 5 to 18 as they explore their talents and gifts in programs of Art, Music, Drama, Reading and Sports. In addition to the wine and appe- tizers, a silent auction will tempt bidders with a variety of items, in- cluding gift sets of premium local wines, restaurant gift certificates, local B&B accommodations, and a framed painting by Sonoma Coun- ty artist Dee Andreini. Shelly is also bringing authentic African jewelry, woven baskets and other items to include. Come, meet Shelly and hear her remarkable story. All proceeds will directly benefit Christopher House Development Center. - Mary Jo Winter CHRISTIAN SCIENCE THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY, 424 East Street, Healdsburg. Sunday Church Service and Sunday School10:30 am. Evening meeting, second Wed. of month, 7:30 pro; Church Reading Room, 307 Cen- ter St. Hours: Tues, Wed, Fri, 12-4 pro. 433-4776 Tbe Episcopal Cbuncb U,.lelcoms Your Church of the Good Shepherd Sundays, 10:00 a.m. 122 Main Street Fr. Ed Howell, Vicar 894.5750 i Agnore the tt problem is to expose the  country to physical, moral  and sp'm'tual danger. W baha'i Faith For more info 894-5490 or /t visit www.Selection from the l riting of Abdu'l'-Baha.com. (Books available at Grace Lutheran Church Orow in Grace and knowledge of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ Warm, Caring People Solid Biblical Teaching Uplifting Worship Caring Children's Ministry Praise & Worship, 10 am Sunday School and Adult Bible Class, 9 am 890 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 894-2330