Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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July 30, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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July 30, 1980
 

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{i-/l ,**% ?,:. .... .., = Clo vefda le vellle / #'Shed O County, California Volume 102 No. 31 894-3339 Wednesday, July 30, 1980 18 Pages 20 cents with her strike almost heard about the uthwest, but as in the front page temperature has several days Cloverdale and dangerous if to cope. spirit, but for who insist their usual ac- and exercising, mek the weather was over I00 to jogs on a day foolishly," Dr. the Urdversity of Center, stated. People will be out that unless you to the heat, you strenuous when above 90, anil the Exercise early morning tbemm and beret platy of and after eatlt a athletes, and water drink it. can be ira- fatigue and pttwent per- the body's it was pointed and natlsea as it exhaustion. you ignore down, he says, Cooling off... concert bythe Jazz Band will be the Geyserville are encouraged to emcrt will be a film that will, he oftbe Geyserve Organization cost is 50 oats How to keep ci was foremost in everyone's mind : ,, week as temperatures soared from i to 11o degrees. Little Aria Marie andherpToad relief from rite he  her backya po. The mperswe at 4:10. Fray, ree  i !0 ms a on e First Naflmml Bank ermome.r. Pho by Jace. Photo by Janice. Cloverdale City Council Councilman cannot appeal application Councilman Angelo Scalese learned at last week's City Council meeting that he cannot appeal his apartment house addition application that was recently denied by the planning commission. After stepping down from the council dais and presenting most of his appeal presentation for a 8OO square foot apartment addition to a complex he owns at 311 Cloverdale Blvd., Scalese learned his application must be con- sidered again by the planning com- mission. That determination was made after council members realized that Scalese had made changes in the original proposal. Sealese said he now has determined that some of the parking spaces for the apartments may be able to be placed at the rear of the building. No mention was made during the meeting of the charges Scalese made at the July 8 council meeting against city planning consultant Ron Dering. Scalese alleged that Dering told him "cold blooded lies" about the apart- merit house addition application. Scalese claimed that Dering led him to believe there was no problem with the application and that it would likely be approved by the commission with a variance required. Dering attended last week's cir meeting at the request of the city but the matter of alese's charges was not mentioned. Sunday morning fire destroys home A Sunday morning fire at 10:38 a.m. destroyed the home of Sara Goodman, who barely saved herself and two children before the flames completely engulfed the house. According to a report by the Cloverdale Fire Department, who responded to the fire at 585 Santana Drive, the mother was asleep in the living room when she was awakened by smoke and saw flames coming from the back bedroom of her daughters, ages 3 and 4. She rushed into the bedroom and brought the children out of the house. None were injured. Three units from the Cloverdale Fire Department and 12 men responded to the fire, along with three units from the Division of Forestry. It took an hour and a haft to completely contain the flames. According to the Fire Department's report, the children playing with matches, was the probable cause of the fire. five room wood frame house was owned by Miles Buck, who lives next door in a mobile home. Continued on page 6 Planning Commissioners Jim Plumley, Pat Rose, Joe Otto, and James DeMartini all attending the city council meeting. Commission Chairman Plumley told Scalese that his new application should be received in time to allow at least five days of review by com. missioners before the August 6 meeting. SUBDIVISION MAP A final map for the Bates-Southard subdivision on Foothill Boulevard was okayed by the council. The II home subdivision, located south of Cherry Creek Road, is being developed by William Bates and R. B. Southard. City Engineer Dick Carlile told the council nearly all of the required im- provements for the new subdivisio have been completed. CROP DUSTERS Councilwoman Marie Vandagriff informed the council that Police Chief Rod Persons has written to the Federal Aviation Administration to see if the flight patterns of crop duster planes in the area can be changed. The city has received a number ol comments  amt W r  ' dusters; I WASTEWATER PLANT Council members approved an S,000 payment to Brelje and Race Englnee, Santa Rosa, for completion of a detailed operations and maintenance manual for the city's new wastewater treat- ment plant Also okayed by the council was a $3,300 allocation to remove and seal several existing vineyard irrlon systems that were discovered at the new plant site. City workers willdo work. The $I million wastewater treatmmt plant has been in operation for two months. It is located east of the Tar- man Tract at the Russian River. It is designed to treat 650,000 gallons of sewage per day during dry weather. and 4,000,000 gallons per day during the rainy season. The plant will serve an eventual population of 5,864. Cost Of the treatment plant was paid for by a $905,400 combined state and federal clean water grant. The city's share of the project was $129,300. Continued on page e crime prevention g asked appearance, asked the ofrs for a two- inthe A total needed for the state, be said, the supervisors program hut hesitated to County Ad- against the that the the $57,000 a permanent county expenditure because they would have a.tough time canceling the programs after two years. A $26,000 crime prevention program administered by the sheriff is now in effecC It consists of one deputy who visits neighborhoods and teaches people how to prevent crime. Last year John Meola, a citizen who ran the county's crime prevention program was dismissed by the supervisors. They said they thought a sworn deputy with more experience investigating crimes would do a better job. "What happened to all those people Conflaned on page I I Energy-Harvest Fair offers new combination LOW 2 3 e RAIN Cloverdale, Sonoma County's nor- them-most town and home of the Citrus Fair each February, offers a new fair combination this September. The joint Energy and Harvest Fair will run from September 12 to 14 at the Citrus Fairgrounds with featured produce and energy exhib/tsand car- nival and balloon rides. Art and photography shows and many classes for -H members of Mendocino and Sonoma Counties will round out the fair's exhibits. Entries in all divisions are still open, reports Fair Manager Tom Montoya. Speakers and exhibits are scheduled to inform falrgotrs of various nonfoil energy alternatives, with solar energy and geothermal-tbe earth's natural steam power and the county's biggest taxpayer-the major focus of the energy talks and wortshops. Other alternalve energies will also be discussed. The agricultural side of the fair will feature everything from grains to wine and wool exhibits with qn opemng time o 10 a.m. each of the three days. Many 4-H classes offer cash premiums and ribbons. A new 4.H division this year is the Light Horse halter and showmanship classes with special champion and reserve cham- pion Mmwmanship awards donated by Continued on page I Signing up for Uncle Sam Registration for the draft began quietly last Monday, July 21, in C]overdale..-the first day for males horn in 19S0 to sign up. The Cloverdale Post Office wasn't engulfed by registrants. They reported only twelve local men signed up the first day. They were dealing mostly in stamps and parcels and not the government's new green and white registration forms. James Manos of Cioverdale, who celebrated his 0th birthday on Mon- day, July 21, was the first peltson to sign up for the draft registration in Cioverdale. "How did you feel about it?" ha was asked. "Well, ff you have to go in, you havetooin. Whatelaeean Isuy. That and a $I0,00 fine didn't turn me on. The penalty would be too much, so I figured I might as well do it," Manos said. And that's how James Manos spent the morning of his 20th birthday. Manos, who works for Marty's Texaco Station is the son of Barbara Bills ofCv and  Malhews of llllo The relative cdm was in Mmrp contrast to the massive demonstrations and street battles throulJhout California that marlr  to the draft during the Vlet_ War ][enrs. Registration eontinue-through Friday for males born in 10 and those homin till are requirad to relier this week. First to sign.. James Maria, who was  yea  u Miy.u il, first day of  draft rfln, e'a,i ay being the PmK  to sip up in Cieverdale. Pbeto I, Jaake.