Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
August 13, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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August 13, 1980

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EghG & ?.LN',  .... j: f Clover'dale veille O0/iehe \\;' County, California Volume 102 No. 33 894-3339  Wednesday, August 13, 1980 16 Pages '20 cents Cloverdale Planning Commission t le te .. ' to Sca nd "no" Lenard N. Wong, Cloverdale Police a soon begin. Ron of the Local Union 3, for the Police that Ron has needed in our th the City Ad- stated. the City in the 70's long and bitter table. But, "We are in the 80's different. They for both sides. I the City and the Walk away from the With a mutually Police Department the last year; not but also new Some citizens of eOmmented on the fact seem a little more before. W0ng the constantly as well as the opinions of law and officer's role will be :the 50's, 60's and 70's. more professional, a as well as being the social changes we that the new Department under Persons, w.ill be professional in within the of optimism. The and it looks like the be successful for the The association of the residents of this year's rate mileage rate deduction Used for business, and moving par- according to of the Internal in Northern rate deduction of business use has been increased 0 cents a mile. The over 15,000 miles a that have fully was increased a mile. automobile used for or moving expense from eight to deduct the stan- instead of the actual they incur when deductible pur- Tom Montoya, Citrus Fair Manager, American Legionnaire Bob Flynu, and Fire Chief Milt Holt are storing the mobile hospital containers, which contain all basic equipment necessary for setting up extensive medical emergency care in case of a major disaster. Photo by Janice. Cloverdale receives emergency application hospital equipment Cloverdale now has stored a 1957 version of a mobile hospital, containing all basic hardware necessary to do extensive medical emergency care. It basically has the essential surgery and treatment equipment of all types-a complete x-ray system and laboratory capabilities. I! has sufficient cots to make up a 200 bed hospital. No shelter is provided in the equipment; it would be necessary Io put the unit in a building such as the County Emergency Service Director" Citrus Fair building. It does not contain Pete Peterka. any drugs or vharmaceuticals Its current intended use,he explained, age dated supplies. These would e .)s to provide necessary hospital to be introd into the bonita1 wb:.,quipment for a casualty collection placed in service. "As f.unding becomes available the hope is o modernize and to be able to load it into a semi-trailer so that it could become a mobile unit to' be used anywhere in the county in the event of an emergency," explained Sonoma point, where casualties resulting from a major disaster, would be treated and held pending evacuation to a higher level of medical treatment. Cloverdale School Board 1980-81 publication budget approved A 1980-81 publication budget with income estimated at $2,552,185 and expenditures estimated at $2,829,105 has been approved by trustees of the Cloverdale Unified School District. The unbalanced budget leaves a $276,920 deficit that will be covered by a special reserve fund. Also included in the budget is an estimated $200,000 ending balance at the conclusion of the 1981 fiscal year. That money will be used as a con- lingency fund as well. FinaL/addption of the budget is scheduled for September 3 at 7:30 p.m. A public hearing on the budget is planned for that time. Trustpassed a resolution that allows a trmmier of money from the special reserve fund, which totals over $400,000, to the general fund. The money will be used to pay district bills for July. Most of the money will be retained in the special reserve account which was established last year for specific district expenses. COUNTY CONTRACTS Four separate contracts were ap- proved for services provided by the Sonoma County Office of Education. Audiovisual and school library services for 1980-81 will cost $8,093. The services of a county nurse at district schools will cost $10,400 for the year. Psychological testing and related services total $5,000 for 1980-81. Finally, a computer business package is $2,500. FOOTBALL INSURANCE Trustees agreed to pay half of the $40 cost for accident insurance for each football player. INTERDISTRICT AGREEMENTS A request by Mrs. Marshall H. An- derson for her son and daughter to transfer to Wright School was approved by beard members. Also okayed was a request by Mrs. Robert A. Cubillas for her daughter to attend Fitch Mountain School. EXECUTIVE SESSION trustees held an executive session after 'the regular meeting to discuss em- ployee contract negotmtions. Cioverdale Planning Commissioners have denied a second application by Angelo Scalese for the addition of an 800 square foot apartment to a rental complex at 311 N. Cloverdale Boulevard. At their July 2 meeting, com- missioners denied Sealese's first ap- plication for the addition to the four unit apartment. Scalese, a city councilman, Ihen appealed the commission's decision to the city council. On July 22, the city council decided it could not consider his appeal because some changes in the plot plan had been made since the original application was filed. The commission decided last week that the new plot plan, with parking in the rear, still created too much use for the property's size. Other objectieM  the lack of a recreation area, a common driveway wth neighbors, and a narrow sideyard on the right side of the apartment. The planning commission denied Aagelo 8caiese's application for an addition el an 800 square foot apartment to a rental complex at 311 N. Cloverdaie Boulevard. Photos by Janiee. Youth Hotline Lack el a recreation areajta common driveway with neighbors, and a narrow sideyard were other objections to Sealeses appUcatina. now in service On July 1, 1980, the telephone Hotline volunteers. The financing has be sponsored by Youth Consultation from voluntary contributions MEDICAL OFFICE An application by Wendall Nordby and Eliseo Traversi was approved for the conversion of a house at 115 W. First Street into a doctor's office. Operating hours will be limited to 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The office will require an annual application review by the commission. CONVERSION Conversion of a house at 118 E. Second Street into a dentist's office and apartment was okayed by the com- mission. Owner of the property is Dennis Lawrence and George Nostrant is the ieaseholder. Commissioners placed six conditions on the approval of the application in- cluding design review of landscaping and materials. WAREHOUSE SECURITY An application by William Bates and Tom Gurries for a new house for a security guard at their miniwarehouee complex at 555 S. Cloverdale Boulevard was approved. The approval is subject to design review and confirmation that the oc- cupant will actually be a watchman. DESIGN REVIEW The design review committee reported it has okayed remodeling plans for the facade of Fred's Tavern, 210 N. Cloverdale Boulevard. The facade will be faced with stucco. Stone accents will be placed arotmd windows. DAY CARE CENTERS City Attorney John Klein reported that a 1979 state law says that day care centers do not require use permits from cities. REVIEW PROCESS Commissioners decided that design review plans should be forwarded first to planning consultant Ron Dering for his comments. The plans will then he reviewed by the design review com- mittee. APPOINTMENT Commissioner Joe Otto was ap- pointed as vice chairman of the plan- ning commission. NEW COMMITTEE8 Committee appointments were okayed by the commission. They are: Zoning: Jim Plumley and Joe Otto; Street, ewers arid Water; James De Martini .and Pat Bose; Signs: Paul Giovannetti and Pat Rose; Ar- chitectural Review: Otto and De Martini; Street Trees: Rose. Sub- divisions and Lot Splits: De Martini and Plumley. Photography competition opening &rea services of Northern Sonoma County amounting to over $3,500. These dollars went intoserviceonanightlyhasis have been matched, oneforone, bya with Energy-Harvest Fair t ut.'ll.nffi t from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m. for the use of $9,000 grant from a private, nonprofit. young people, families or any persons organization. in crisis or who simply need to talk. The Hotline serves Cloverdale, Heaidsburg, Geyserville and Windsor as part of a community effort to bring much-needed services to this section of the County. The Hotline telephone numbers are toll free, 894-2727 or 433- 6161. Since the project was initialed in 1979, local groups and individuals have been most generous with time and money. Approximately 26 men and women have undergone training as telephone Doubling back, photographers are also invited to photograph the 198L Citrus Fair and compete with their entries in the 1981 Energy and Harvest Fair. This will start a biannual cycle for camera buffs to cover the fun of both fairs and receive recognition for their work, explains Montoya. Awards will be listed in the Citrus Fair premiu m book to be issued later this year. There'il be no entry fees for the seven Categories and the competition is open HI LOW RAIN Y.C.S. is prepared to send a speaker to present further details and to answer questions about the Hotline to any group that requests3t. The story is an interesting one. The need for the service is real. Contributions from service groups and individuals are welcome. As caring citizens of a earing community, Y.C.S. urges all to par- ticipate. For speakers, call Bill Cordtz evenings, 894-5719 or write to Eleanor Phillips, P. O. Box 22, Cloverdale, CA 95425. A new photography competition opening with the Energy and Harvest Fair in Cloverdale will offer photographers added exposure for their work. Seven categories of photos to be taken at the Energy and Harvest Fair Sep- lember 12 Io 14 will be eligible for the first "Fairs.Are Fun" photo contest. They'll be displayed and judged at the town's annual Citrus Fair next February, as announced by Fair Manager Tom Montoya. 52 7S 54 54 74 5] to anyone. Admission to [he and Harvest Fair will also be flee. Animals will make up the first of the eligible categories. Any birds daring enough to habit the Citrus Fairgrounds with all the activity may be fair game for photographers. Montoya also suggests photographers aim for the 4-H horses at the Energy and Harvest Fair -or the rabbits, goats and parade animals at the Citrus Fair and parade in February. Continued on page $