Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
August 6, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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August 6, 1980

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Clovefdale 00q.ve00'lle CountY, California Volume 102 No. 32 894-3339 Wednesday, August 6, 1980 16 Pages 20 cents le aoverdale Police rape, in the Thursday, July 3:50 a.m. [ of North Cloverdale assaulted in her male adult. entered the a Department and assault. by the of- subsequent ap- attacker. incarcerated Jail awaiting experience of Ived are nce signed a bill go intoeffect altering the Tax laws. I is only a small step I am continuing abolish Tax," aogen, wbo in- Said. "AB2092 only an estate is taxed by years (the life surviving spouse} protecting the or farm from when it is with this tax is to tad for all. Our legislature from on inheritance Now, at any the tax rate. thin to r nlfing only minor just when our OUt. .I Beautiful, serene sights llke tits, so often seen in-the surrounding countryside, will be gone for awhile. When the sound of the first ImHet rang through the hills Saturday, the first day of deer hunting Ieamm, the deer took off to the high country. Photo by Ray Garner. Energy-Harvest Fair a showcase for local skills You've been working ,hard on that garden and those special projects. Why not show off the results of all that hard work? Cilrus Fair Manager Tom Montoya invites you to use the Energy Harvest Fair in Cloverdale as a showcase for your skills as a gardener, artist or designer of an ingenious energy project. Rounds Lumber Co., between Astt Road and Ilighway 101, tire Cloverdale Fire Department, who responded with two units to the Fire Chief Mllt Holt, arson was the probably cause. of the busiest years the Department has ever had. Photo People attending the fair September 12 to 14 can enjoy the beauty of your produce, flowers or arts and crafts work. Montoya suggests they may also be intrigued by the clever idea shown in your energy project. Cash prizes are offered at the Energy and Harvest Fair for energy projects and club produced feature and flower garden exhibits. Most 4-H classes also offer cash premiums and all classes will have ribbon awards. A new 4-H division at the fair is the addilion of light horse project halter and showmanship classes. Special awards for the showmanship champion and reserve champion have been donated by The Tack Room of Ukiah. Winning results of farmers' and gardeners' work can earn ribbons in many classes of the agriculture and floriculture departments. Montoya also invites entries in the wool division wi,h classes for fleeces from both purebred and market grade sheep. Entries in all divisions, including ar,s. crafts and photography are open , residents of Mendocino and Sonoma Cotml ies. Many class offerings for hoih professional and amateur artists and raftspeople will give them a chance o show their work. A complete pholography department is also offered a, ;he Energy and Harvest Fair. Creators of energy projects can compete for first place cash prizes of $:;.5 fir junior high school students, $75 for high school age and $100 for adults. The projecis will be displayed in the Continued on page IO ER LOW RAIN 59 56 57 63 63 69 Rape victim dies Charlotte Verdueci, 34, of Ukiah, died Sunday after she was apparently raped Saturday night. The'woman was fotmd beside High- way 101 two miles south of Hopland S. A motorist took her to llopland, where deputies were summoned and she was taken to Ukiah General Hospital where she died at 9: a.m. Deputies said the woman refused to explain what had happened and said she didn't want to proseeute her assailant. But Sberifl"s Detective Jerry Hunt and Verducci talked to doctors before she died, and gave them some information which investigators are pursuing. She had surgery Saturday evening to repair internal damage and was preparing to undergo additional surgery Sunday morning when she died from acute loss of blood. The woman was seen getting in a vehicle in Ukiah about 7 p.m. Saturday. Investigators said her assailant could be charged with murder or man- slaughter. Cloverdale School Board Publication budget to be adopted A special meeting of the Cloverdale School Board has been scheduled for ,onigh (Wednesday, August 6) at 7:30 pro. ,o adopt the 1980-81 publication budget. A ;emaive budget adopted on June 18 estimated district income at $2528,900 and expenditures at $2,517.100 After the publication budget !s approved, trustees are expected to schedule a public hearing for Sep- ,ember 3 to adopt the final budget. RESIGNATIONS Board members accepted the resignaiions of Delcine M. King, Jef- ferson School kindergarten teacher, and Sharon Hunter, Jefferson School ,eacher's aide. EMPLOYMENT Employment of three school custodians was okayed by trustees. David Slarcevich was hired as Jef- ferson School custodian; Margot Tobenor. Washington School, and ''Sh'va, Oevecdate Jti Sehoof ....... CAFETERIA DEFICIT A report on the finances of the cafeteria during the 19"/9-80 school year showed a $5,702 deficit. Superintendent James D. McAuley said lunch prices were raised last year Dena Gambetta appointed Fifth District Communications Chairman A, a recent meeting of the American lJgion Auxiliary Units held in Vallejo, Dena Gambetta of Cloverdale was appointed Communications Chairman for the Fifth District, which includes Sonoma, Solano, Maria, Napa and Lake Count ies. As Comnmnications Chairmad, she will be writing a monthly article on Auxiliary happenings for the California Auxiliary News, which has a cir- culation of 34,000. She will also make up a Press Book of newspaper clippings sent to her from all the units in the Fifth. District, and send copies of the dip- pings to the State Communications Chairman for the State President's book. The District President, Lois Jean Harrison, of San Anselmo, Marin County, told Gambetta that because she does such an excellent job of writing and keeping the William Russell Ledford Unit 293 informed through Per local newspaper, the Reveille, she felt sure she would be the right person to write for and motivate the whole district-to inform all Auxiliary members what is happening. in an ailempt to increase revenue but fewer s,udenls bought lunches as a resui. McAuiey said the cafeteria budget d,es ,ml include the payment of about Sit.000 in workers' benefits such as insurance and pensions. He said these costs are paid by another district fund, The t5.702 deficit figure is reached after ,he cost of benefits is subtracted from cafeteria profits. NEGOTIATIONS Following the public meeting, ,rusmes met in executive session to discuss employee contract negotiations for 1980-81. The first bargaining session was held on JuJy 31. SOCCER PRACTICE Trustees approved a request by the Healdsburg Youth Soccer League to le Washington School playground for soccer practice and games. II I I I Re-entry program starts Aug. 1 1 The Re-Entry Program at Santa Rosa Junior College will be offering orientation sessions for new studta. planning to attend SRJC in the fall. During these sessions, prove sludents will be taken on a tour of the campus, will be aided in completing admissions forms and financial aids forms, will be given information Qoa- cerning child care and student servle aailable, and will be advised en- eerning course choices. The .orientations will be offered on August II, 12, 13, 14, 15, 18, 20; and from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. and Ira $ p.m., and n August 12 and 18 from. 7. to I):30 p.m. Anyone interested in attellnI an Coutinul on page 10 IIIIII I I I . Gambetta's appointment as com- munications Chairman for the Fifth District of the American Legion Auxiliary is from June I, 1980, to June 1, 1981.