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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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July 9, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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July 9, 1997
 

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Page 2, Cloverdale Reveille, July 9, 1997 Monday, June 30 Report of juveniles running in the area of 100 block N. Clover- dale Blvd. Five juveniles con- tacted and warned and advised about curfew violation. They were transported home. Men&apos;s bathroom at City Park vandalized. Woman reported her '93 Ford Mustang was taken from Rail Read Ave. over the weekend. Spencer Hugus arrested for three Sonoma County warrants. Taken to county jail. Laura Farris self-surrendered on a $10,000 warrant out of Sono- ma County. Cited to appear. Tuesday, July 1 Report of subjects at the City Park being loud and noisy. Juve- niles were warned and advised about curfew violation and trans- ported home by a parent. Man reports a male juvenile broke the window of his vehicle at North Washington St. A woman reports her vehicle was vandalized while it was parked overnight on Cherry Creek Read. Sonoma County Sheriffs Of- fice requested officers to be on the look out for a blue van with chrome wheels with a subject shooting out the rear. Woman reports amale subject may be stalkingher at East First Street. 911 report of a fight at Alter Street. Report that male subjects are about to fight at N. Cloverdale l!iii! @i.iiii!! i .! !i!ii!i:i..: ili:i!ii!iiiiiili!ii:: " ':?" ":." !:.-! : $<:!:i:: >- :::': i:::<:: :: :: :: :::: ::" :: :::i :i:: :.::::i :i::: ::::: :::: :::::::::::: ::: :: ::: ::::::2 ::::::: .< :: ,::i ::: :: ::: ================================================================================== Blvd. One male juvenile was ar- rested for assault with a deadly weapon. Male juvenile arrested for van- dalism. Woman reports her juvenile daughter was beaten up near Shamrock. Ambulance request- ed, no transport. Wednesday, July 2 Large multicolored bath towel turned in to lost and found. Mendocino County Sheriff's Office requested a local police unit for back up at S. Cloverdale Blvd. while contacting a bur- glary suspect. Suspect not there. Gary Held arrested at South 101 and Citrus Fair Dr. for two warrants. Man reports someone threw a pipe through his window. Juve- nile arrested for assault with a deadly weapon. Thursday, July 3 Report of suspicious people at West First Street. Darcy Mc- Mullen arrested for a $10,000 Orange County warrant. Man reports his van was bur- glarized while parked at Clark Street and miscellaneous tools were taken. 911 report of a vehicle acci- dent one half mile up Pine Moun- tain road. No gransport. Report of drunken juveniles in the rear of the Del Webb project. Officer reports possibly a case of an adult contributing to the de- linquency of a minor. Under in- vestigation. The new Health Care District's emergency services building, now completed and in use at 209 Main Street, will accommodate the needs of Cloverdale for the next 20 years. It has been officially recognized by the Cloverdale Pride Committee as an attractive addition to the City. Ambulance building praised The Cloverdale Economic De- velopment Commission's Pride Committee wishes to recognize the Cloverdale Health Care Dis- trict upon the occasion of the dedication of its new emergency services building located at 209 Main Street. The building was recently ded- icated to Chairman Randy Ran- dolph whose many years of ser- vice to the district culminated in construction of the new facility. The handsome two story facil- ity was built with funds realized from the sale of a neighboring home owned by the district. The old quarters next door to the -new are now being offered for sale. The structure houses two am- bulance bays, attractive office space and a laundry area down- stairs. Upstairs are two bed- rooms, a full kitchen and a day room to accommodate paramed- ics when on duty. Rick Thomas, chairman of the Pride Committee, said the com- mittee extends congratulations to the district for a job well done. Zero tolerance against drugs and alcohol It was an attitude reflected in our laws, certainly, but it was even more evident in our cultur- al response to those who used drugs. As a nation, we simply laughed it off. When we finally realized "the devastation that drug and alco- hol abuse had wrought, we changed course, adopting a strong cultural commitment to promoting healthy, drug free lives. We committed to a zero- tolerance approach for both a : O youth--and it worked. In the late eighties, drug use steadily declined. In 1979, 24 million Americans used drugs. By 1992, we had cut the number in half, to about 11 million--still too high, but real progress to be sure. Despite this progress, many today are calling for surrender against drugs. How can we let this happen? When we know that there is a sure link between drug use and violent crime, how can we give up? A 1995 National Institute of Justice survey found that 37 percent of juvenile males arrest- ed for violent offenses in three Los Angeles County facilities tested positive for drugs. In San Diego, 48 percent of juvenile males arrested for violent oftens- es tested positive for drugs--45 percent of the time that drug was marijuana. Attitudes matter. Cultural messiges matter. When we strongly discourage drug use, fewer kids try drugs. But are we as a society--as a nation but es- pecially here in California-do- ing absolutely everything we can to discourage drug use by kids? No way. I would move heaven and earth to have the same commitment to fighting drug use by our kids as we have made to discouraging tobacco smoking. ! don't like tobacco smoking. I've never smoked, and I hate to be around it. When I was in Congress, I voted to end federal price supports for the tobacco industry, and I voted to increase so-called "sin taxes" on tobacco to help pay for smokers' health care costs. But let's be perfectly honest with ourselves. While we have come a long, long way in taking on tobacco for its deleteri- ous health effects, we have dropped the ball when it comes to fighting illegal drugs. It may be unpopular to say this, but it's true: Akid who gets behind the wheel of a car is im- paired and dangerous--to him- self and to others on the road--if he's been smoking a joint or snorting crank or drinking beer. Yet you would think from our priorities that the most danger- ous driver is one who smokes a cigarette! San Francisco is the toughest anti-tobacco city in California. But it also has the most lax atti- tude toward illegal drugs. Is there a price to pay for that con- tradiction? The state Department of Health Services recently report- ed that San Francisco leads the state in drug-related deaths. Its drug-related death rate was 20.4 people per 100,000--almost three times the statewide average. It is the drug-death capital of Cal- ifornia. What if San Franciso was the automobile death capital of Cal- ifonria? Or the lung cancer cap- ital? Wouldn't you expect to hear all about their wrong headed policies on traffic and smoking? But when it comes to drugs, there is virtual silence. These are not coincidences, they are consequences. These are the results of permissive at- titudes lack of personal respon- sibility and failure of leadership. Fortunately, there are more and more young people willing to stand up to drugs and alcohol. Many community-based, youth ' drug prevention programs are trying to take up the slack and refocus our nation's attention on fighting drug use. Those who would give up can- not beat he energy of young peo- ple determined to change their world. i p HOME LOANS For buying or refinancing your home. Competitive Rates! Great Service! 435 N Cloverclale Blvd. 894-4323 I=nl00 CHEAp I PLANE TI(gETS<JSES J (707)824"2550 !l 307 South Main Street Sebastopot ;[ DiRT CHEAP 00AVEL00I Bill Andrew By Attorney General Dan E. Lungren Illegal drugs, alcohol and to- bacco. When they are used by young people, bad things hap- pen, not only to the younger person but to our whole society. You would have to live under a rock to miss all the antitobacco rhetoric in America today. But are we as serious about keeping our kids drug and alcohol free as we are about tobacco? Recently, I spoke to a group of California teenagers who came to Sacramento for a youth lead- ership conference. Californians For a Drug-Free Youth spon- sored the event, which featured youths who have stepped for- ward as positive examples for their peers by refusing to use drugs and alcohol. These young men and women brought a clar- ity of purpose to the issue that is too often lacking in their adult counterparts. As I told these young people, we've been both smart and stu- pid as a nation. We realized in the mid-eighties, after a long national experiment with so .called =recreational drug use," that young people are pretty smart about the signals we send them. And we realized that for about two whole decades, we sent a consistent message through- out culture that drugs weren't so bad, that they were kind of funny and harmless. United Church of Cloverdale Vacation Bible School "Bible Treasure Hunt" July 14-18, 6:30-8:30 pm Ages: Pre K through Grade 4 A weekfulI of stories, plays, songs, crafts, snacks/// Free to the community, non-denominationaL Register on Monday July 14from 6 to 6:30pro. United Church, 439 N. Cloverdale Boulevard ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW BUSINESS AND REAL ESTATE DIVORCE AND CUSTODY PROBATE WILLS & TRUSTS PERSONAL INJURY & ACCIDENT LITIGATION Cloverdale Senior Writings This story was written by lola Ferrari at the Cloverdale Auto- biography Writing Workshop being held at the Cloverdale Se- nior Center on Thursdays from 1-3 pro. The class is taught by Scott Reid and is free. Presented by the Santa Rosa Junior Col- lege Senior's program, the class always welcomes new partici- pants. Blazing Guns ka Flneri Would you like to hear the story about the River Read gun battle? while our family was liv- ing at the Shelford House, in the 1930s, a widow and her two young sons, leased the old Os- mon place, a fruit ranch, ap- proximately nine miles from our place, near the end of River Road. They were well liked by the neighbors and accepted favor- ably by the community. A school- mate of mine lived on the adjoining ranch and can remem- ber being invited to their place for many pleasant games of crib- bage. She said they seemed to be a nice, close family. The boys took good care of the fruit trees, pruning and irrigat- ing as necessary and appeared to be doing well. After a few months, when they seemed to be well established, the boys began going by our house more oRen than usual. In those days, cars were loud- er and slower and no one unnoticed. Whether deep in debt from a or just money hungry, knew, but one day they far as Windsor (which the main highway at and held up an gas station. The theft was radioed l and when they reached ( dale, the Chief of Police law person in waiting. When they River Road, he was in suit, he and they gun shots all the way ranch. When they place, one of my brothers his bedroom, with a good the episode, when two zoomed past him, the opposite wall. He side, telling morn and us stay in the house car and followed the era. When he arrived the boys were in their their mother standing porch, frozen in terror. The younger bey his gun and raised his but the older one tried once more, only to find l run out of ammunition. He started he was too late...he next bullet through and died--right before er. Thursday, July 3, 1997 Public assist on Vista View in moving a delivery truck block- ing the read vehicle accident on Pine Moun- tain Rd. No injury Illegal bonfire on Del Webb property off S. Cloverdale Blvd. Juveniles camping. July 4, 1997 Vehicle accident fronting Ham- burger Ranch, one patient transpsorted to HGH. Grass fire First st. at 101 over- pass caused by fireworks grass fire N. Clvoerdale Blvd. fireworks MediCal aid on Chatttplain St. for juvenile struck by vehicle, transported to HGH. July 5, 1997 Trash can fire on N. Clover- dale Blvd. minor damage caused by fireworks. Alarm sounding at Washing- ton School. Vandalism four alarms stations Medical aid Kings male patient HGH. Medical aid Asti patient transported to Medical aid S intoxicated male found medical problem. Grass fire Geysers acre burned, cause bird into the power lines. ed by CDF. July 6, 1997 Motorcycle accident Mountain Read. Minor Medical aid male with fractured hip ported to HGH. Medical aid N. way. female with low ar. No transport. Medical aid W. Fourth male fall victim Skydive Cloverdale celebrates Skydive Cloverdale, owned and operated by Colin Deeann Jones, recently renewed their lease with the City | Cloverdale Airport. To celebrate their first year anniversary, they hosted a of Skydivers and a few local residents for a day of followed by a barbecue. The business opened here last June with a skydive with the then Mayor Mark Kinsey. Kinsey course that now enables him to fly solo. Skydive Cloverdale is the only Dropzone north it certainly has the prettiest scenery, Colin and Deeann Tandem skydiving means jumping with either Collin who control the jump that provides you a thrill of a almost one mile of freefalling then floating gently For more information call 894-9241. rthworks Expert Repairs * Manufacturing JewelerS Work Done on Premises Delivery to Cloverdale Possible oddlngtown CoB S28-11Sll3 The County Faie Opens July Save On Cm.nlval Funl Buy Carnival Tickets Now & Save 40 ride coupons ticket3 for $15, regularly On sale until July 21 at the Fairgrounds and Carnival Pay-One-Price Days $12 for unlimited rides noon to 10 p.m. Tuesdays, July 22 and July 24 Thursdays, July 29 and July 31 FAIR Hotline 545-4200 115 West First Street Cloverdale, California (707)894-380