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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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August 27, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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August 27, 1980
 

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BP ?.I , J '- " Clo vef da le ve00'lle Volume 102 NO. 35 894-3339 Wednesday, August 27, 1980 16 Pages . .lamina County, California '20 cents set ,ght for a ofnedicl?ijncl :from 7 to 10 p.m. at School, 1024 Prince Center, which has and Healdsburg, by two Geyserville directors from the north to vote in the election and members y, all who are 27 election has been Judge William the results of an groups called for the board of directors unhappy with the a new clinic ad- has been : Court to run the clinic and administrator Coutinued on page 9 man with murder of Cloverdale, was night on a felony bted murder for another man with a to Cloverdale Police was arrested by police County Jail. at his 35. Lyle General wounds in the The lazy days of summer are drawing to an end One way to enjoy them is to find a nice, big, shady Oak tree in schedule won't include many idle moments like this. Photo by which to relax-as Tim O'Hare. a student of Washington Janice. School, is doing. With school opening next Tuesday, his busy awards to win subscriptions or gardner--theyql not easy and the [my off. pay-off though, ribbons in the department of and Harvest Fair magazine has announced free one-year sub- place agriculture 12-14 fair at This offer will top citriculture more next February. and Sonoma and Harvest include from grains to explains Fair Counties are known and grapes and each of the crops and Harvest of beans , walnuts, dried fruits, vegetables, berries and other fruits will round out the produce section of the fair. A wool division is also offered with classes for fleeces from both purebred and grade sheep. There're no entry fees and ribbons awarded through third place will supplement the first place subscription awards offered by the "Redwood Rancher" in the Seniro Agriculture department. Agriculture entries close September 3. For premium books and entry forms stop by the Citrus Fairgrounds office or call 894-5790. The fair's address is P.O. Box 445, Cloverdale, CA 95425. Victim-witness program receives added funds District Attorney Gene Tunney and Probation Chief Bob Gillen today an- nounced the receipt of funds from the State Office of Criminal Justice Planning for the continued operation of a local comprehensive Victim-Witness Assistance Program. Funds were made available through new legislation authorizing the collection of increased fines and penalty assessments from convicted offenders. The legislation resulted in the appropriation of $3 million for the support of local centers to assist crime victims. The Victim-Witness Program provides services to victims ranging from emergency crisis intervention to assistance in filing for financial reimbursement under the State's Victim of Violent Crime Act. Witness Assistance ranges from effectively managing witness appearances to providing information about the criminal justice system. Mr. Gillen stated, "Victims and witnesses have been forgotten for far too long. This program will provide for" the more equitable treatment of citizens who become victims or wit- nesses. Such assistance insures that these indivduals do not become vic- timized by the criminal justice system. This kind of service is long overdue." The Victim-Witness Project is located at the Sonoma County Ad- ministration Center, Room 104J, Hall of Justice. Those individuals interested in obtaining additional information or serv|ces can do so by calling 527-2(}02. Fair entries to close Sept. 3 Most entries in the Cloverdale Energy and Harvest Fair will dose on Wednesday, September 3. The fair will be held September 12-14 at the citrus fairgrounds. Entries in the floral garden and feature exhibits divisions are due in the fair office by 5 p.m. on Tuesday, SOp- tember 2, reminds Fair Manager Tom" Montoya. Home Arts Department entries are due on September 4. All other divisions have a due date for entries of Wed- nesday, September 3. Energy science project entries will still be accepted after the above dates. This will include energy posters made by elementary school age children under the direction of their teachers after school starts next week. Teachers are asked to contact the fair office for Cloverdale schools to . open Sept. 2 Hi LOW RAIN 52 53 53 53 5o 53 so Schools in the Cloverdale Unified School District will begin classroom instruction on September 2 for an an- ticipated enrollment of 1115 students. Teachers, administrators, and classified personnel will meet for the first general staff meeting on August 27 at the Washington School. District Superintendent James D. McAuley will outline goals and ob- jectives for the coming school year and will discuss the financial situation which affects budgets for instructional materials and equipment for the coming school year. A series of orientaton meetings and workshops have been scheduled for faculty members under the direction of building principals. When not at- tending meetings on August 28-29, teachers will be working in their classrooms in preparation for the opening of classes. The Jefferson Elementary School houses grades kindergarten through the third grade and class instruction begins at 8:15 a.m. Washington enrolls students in grades 4 through S and instruction begins at 8 a.m. Cloverdale High School includes grades nine through tw,lve and in- struction begins at 8:04 a.m. Students interested in attending classes at Musalacon High School should submit their application in writing to the dean of students at Cloverdale High School. Students new to Cloverdale or those who have not yet registered, for whatever reason, should do so--at the office of the school housing their grade level-starting August 27. The elementary school cafeterias will be open starting the first day of school. Lunches will he 90 cents and milk cartons sell for ten cents. As a result of a government mandate, sack lunches will be available to high school students for 90 cents. Bus runs will follow the same schq*dules as on the last day of school in June (see article listing bus run schedules in another article in this issue of the paper). Members of the Cloverdale Unified School District staff and their assignments for the 1980-81 school year are U foUOws: ..... .....  .... Comtinmed on page9 Two local men accused of armed robbery Rex Delmar Flowers, 30, and Paul Edward Van Roy of Cloverdale were arrested early Wednesday morning outside of west Santa Rosa as suspects in armed robbery and assault of a hitchhiker on Monday, Augnst 18. Sheriff's deputies arrested the pair and booked them for armed robbery and assault with a deadly weapon with injury. Bail for Flowers was set at $15,000 and $15,085 for Van Roy. Deputies said 19 year old Michael Jahnke, Spellport, New York, tom them the two allegedly robbed him of money and personal belongings after giving him a ride about 3 a.m. on the morning of August IS near Cloverdale. Jahnke said he was robbed, hit with flashlight, and then let out of a pickup truck near Santa Rosa. His description of the truck led to the suspects' arrests. ili Save the Chapel in the vineyards By VIVIAN WEER AND JANICE COREY Nearly a century old, the little green chapel in the vineyards at Asti, sits retired in the afternoon sun. The an- cient landmark is partially hidden now by waist-high wild blackberry vines which reachout and clutch at the sagging structure. The boarded win- daws, warped and cracked, the shaked roof drooping and bleached by the hot sun and the baricade nailed across the one-time little white entrance doors tells the curious visitor is has indeed seen better days. But even though the existing building has been declared unrepairable, there are those among us who know that the spirit and history of the little church lives on in the hearts of many. And they want to do something about it! The mission parish of Our Lady of Mount Carmel was established in lS to serve the large number of Italian and Swiss people who had come to work at the Italian Swiss Agricultural Colony. At its inception, Our Lady of Mount Carmel Church was a mission of H ealdsburg Church where Ft. John Mailer was pastor frbm IS to 1906, He was followed by Fr. Maurice Pent from 1905 tmtil 1913. Until the birth of the little chapel, masses for Asti were held at Washington School house (which recently burned down) and the school teacher, Miss Gahngen, formerly of Petaluma, taught catechism. By 1907, the Catholic population bad increased to the point where the need of a church became apparent. So a building, which was actually a greenhouse, was secured from Mr. Ginocchio, and employee of the Colony, Coutinued on page 3 :i:i: Our Lady of Mount Carmelo-the Utt/e chapel In the viaeyards at Asti, is shown in aU its glory in Its better days. Photo by the last Bessie NeiU.- !!iii !!ii o. ;.i: i:i'i ::::: i:i:i : !:i: ili :!:! i:!: ii!! !