"
Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
Lyft
August 27, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 12     (12 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 12     (12 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 27, 1980
 

Newspaper Archive of Cloverdale Reveille produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Page 12 - Wednesday, August 27, 1980 Glimpses of the By JACK HOWELL On August 19, 1980, Frank K. Merritt and Rufus B. Casey announced that they would be copartners as printers and newspaper publishers in Cloverdale, according to Justice of the Peace D.B. Morgan. Mr. J. W. Ragsdale is now snugly ensconsed in his neat little office first door north of the jewelry store ready to at- tend to the wants of those desiring to buy or sell real 4state or to insure their &apos;property against fire. "" "Julius Haupt will attend to .our needs in his tinware store, Mr. W. C. Van Arnum was the proprietor of the Cloverdale and Lakeport Stage line and will install new coaches in the fall. Messrs. Grant and Bentley did the wood and iron work, and the painting was done in Healdsburg. *At the junction of Hot Springs Road and what is now Kelly Road near Dry Creek there was a school in 1895 whose teacher was Edith Graham and the clerk was Theodore Moiler. Also, off Hot Springs Road near a large prominent rock was another school built in 1872. This was the Mendocino School District. In charge in the period 1911-12 was George Mathews. Members of the school board were: O.R. Baldwin and Jefferson Smiley. Augusta M. Hicks drew $70 a month as the lea, attendance was six pupils. By 1917 attendance had reached seven and Lois Welch was the teacher. But it doesn't say ff she received a raise at that time. In 1895 the teacher was Della Howard and John Ferry was the clerk, according to the Bureau of Land Management on a survey taken in 1876. Township II North Range IIW Section 24 on the Mount Diabio Meridian. Recent excavations and test holes by the Corps of Engineers have uncovered parts of school desks and related items in these areas. Just thought you would like to know people went to school, if possible in this area, and there were probably others if we dug a little deeper. It might be of interest to know that Cherry Creek was always known as Skunk Creek in the old days but the une changed for obvious reasons. In 1880 if you didn't pick up your mail pronto the Post- master (Isaac E. Shaw) 'would post your name in the ,newspaper. Dr. J. O. Boggs with his characteristics enterprise has installed a soda fountain, "and with the aid of the irrepressuble iceman, he can now furnish the thirsty public ,with the most healthful and  enoling beverages to be found in Cloverdale. Those good old soda fountains with their marble counters ornate fixtures and genial hosts were the best place to go to appease a sweet tooth. The druggist usually dispensed the goodies in a professional way. Oh, those butterscotch sundaes, chocolate sodas, frappes, orange crushes, double- decker cones and other delights on a hot summer's eve. Those were the days. And remember popsickles that promised a free stick if you got lucky? There is such a place in the town of Foisom if you are over that way. In 1880 Mr. Leslie Jordan was the editor of the "Healdsburg Flag." The same year Mr. R. B. Casey sold his interest inthe Reveille. In 1880 concern over the "Depression" in Sonatas County brought about an avid interest in the prospect of building a narrow gauge railroad to salt water. Meanwhile, local ranchers were planting more grapes. John Dooley planted 60 acres, Charles Beiden 40 acres, and D. Sink 100 acres. If they could see it now. Labor problems are not new as even in 1880 Hop growers in Hopland were trying to procure white boys to pick their bumper crop but they wouldn't stick, con- sequently they hired Chinese workers. They were paid $500 to pick the entire crop. In August of 1880 Michael Menihan expanded his U.S. Hotel by purchasing s lot and building where Reeves had his butcher shop and the LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE III I Non 657 "... BUDGET OF THE CLOVERDALE UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRIC' " OF SONOMA COUNTY, CALIFORNIA, FOR THE SCHOOL YEAR Beginning July I, 1980, and Ending June 30, 1981 LEGAL NOTICE III The following school district budget and comparative data, is published by Dr. Walter A. Eagan, Sonoma County Superintendent of Schools, in compliance with Education Code Section 42103. A public hearing will be held before the governing hoard of the ahovenamed school district at which time and place any taxpayer in the district may appear to obtain more detailed in- formation, participate in discussions and offer suggestions or object to the following proposed budget or any item thereof. The public is invited to attend the hearing to be held at 7:30 p.m., on September 3, 1980, at 97 School Street, Cloverdale California. 1980-81 1978-79 1979-80 Proposed U,- A Fund  Actual Budget Net Beginning Balance, July I (Total Current Assets Less Current Liabilities and Adjustments) $599,783 376,334 58,615 I. Income By Source 8100-8499 Federal Income State Income (1) 8700 County Income 8810 District Taxes (Secured, Unsecured and Prior Year) 8940-9890 Local Income Other than from Taxes 8900 Incoming Transfers TOTAL NET BEGINNING BALANCE PLUS INCOME II. EXPENDITURES BY OBJECT 1000 Certificated Salaries 2000 Classified Salaries 3000 Employee Benefits 4000 Books, Supplies, Equipment Replacement 5000 Contracted Services and Other Operating Expense 6000 Sites, Buildings, Books and Media, and Equipment 7000 Other Outgo, Including Debt Service & Transfers 7900 Appropriation for Contingencies TOTAL EXPENDITURES AND OTHER OUTGO AND APPROPRIATION FOR CONTINGENCIES General Reserves 73,087 77,O76 98,515 1,037,805 1,320,265 1,243,135 1,436 2,610 2,610 952,521 991,871 1,155,444 57,802 104,985 52,481 -0- -0- 425,O55 $2,722,434 $2,873,161 $3,035,855 $1,265,338 $1,309,880 $1,565,570 313,782 344,570 405,810 312,121 343,509 405,910 174,907 153,937 198,225 171,242 184,066 199,340 111,106 35,657 65,125 8,649 442,727 21,128 xxxxxxxx :xxxxxxxx 191,328 $ 2,357,145 $ 2,814,546 $ 3,020,436 xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx NET ENDING BALANCE JUNE 3O (Current Assets Less Current Liabilities Plus present barber shop for a reading room. The U.S. Hotel, sad to relate, ended its long and splended career as a noteworthy hostelry one hot grapevine, 2 inches in day in July, 1947, in one of diameter, 6 feet from the Cloverdale's most hostile ground and covered the whole conflagrations. Oh cruel fate, front of the hotel, 69 feet and 'twas ever thus. Menihan also was the owner of a fine three-year old Zinfandel two stories high. Last year it bore 150 pounds of grapes. It afforded great shade on he front veranda where guests liked to rest enjoying the fresh air and view of the beautiful hills. Well, the days o the "veranda hotels" are almost gone, motels having taken their place as the motoring public breeze in and out faster than you can change your socks. Time marches on. / Ruins o/the race famol U.S. Hotel, taken the day after the disastre fire ia July, ', 1947, whkheeasumed the entire building. Photo by Bob Tnmsler. New television station for Sonoma-Lal00 e'Napa Counties -The northern California ties of Sonoma, Naps, and Lake will soon have their <ram commercial television etation, it was announced today by James D. Johnson, ecutive Vice President and eral Manager for the new tstion, KFTY-TV, Channel 0: Transmission and :broadcast equipment has een ordered and the design d construction of studios nd office space is under way, according to Johnson.  "This fantastic part of lifornia deserves and is ow getting, its own elevision station. The Wine ,and Redwood country is one f the fastest growing areas of the United States and it has been underserved by elevislon for years. The ounties of Sonoma and apa, and surrounding ties of Lake, Mendoeino, nd Col usa, are not part of he San Francisco market, even though their idents have had only San nelsco television service. -TV 50 will change all hhat." Johnson stated. "We ill broadcast local and egional news and {nformat ion about the jople and activities and Igovernment of this important Igion and concentrate many of our broadcast week In the interests and needs of e people who live north of the San Francisco Bay area." , While the television station, "studios and offices will be located in downtown Santa Rosa, Johnson emphasizes that the station will not be confined to its new studios, or to any one geographic spot. "KFTY-TV 50 will be one of the most advanced and completely equipped television-stations in the United Stated," Johnson said. "Because it is a TV station built in the SO's fat the 90's and beyond, it is unique- completely mobile, fully automated and computerized Our news and production cameras will cover the entire" Sonatas, Naps, Lake area...from the Pacific Ocean to the Sacramento Valley from San Pablo Bay to the North Lake County. Executive Vice President and General Manager. Jim Johnson will be chief operation officer of the new television station. He held s similar position for eight ears with the NTV Network, a group of four ststkms serving Western Nebraska, Northern Kansas and Eastern Colorado, and prior to joining Sonatas Breadcasting, Inc., was president and owner of Jim Johnson & Associates, a Nebraska advertising, public relations and media co uhing firm. He has work.d tor CBS Television Stations Division in St. Louis, Missouri, Avco Broadcasting in Cincinnati, Ohio, and has held a variety of positions with TV stations in St. Louis, Chattanonga, Tennessee, a:i Bryan, Texas. Mr. Johnson was chairman of the Nebraska Educational Television Commission for four years and vice-chairman of the Nebraska American Revolution Bicentennial Commission. He has served on many boards of directors of public service organizations and was a Nebraska delegate to the recent Republican National Convention in Detroit. President and Chairman of the Board of Sonoma Broadcasting, Inc., licensee of KFTY-TV SO, is Wiilard A. Brown, currently publisher of te Independent journal, a newspaper in San Rafael, recently purchased by Gannett Communications. Mr. Brown is a long-time resident of Marin County. Frank G. King is Vice Chairman and Vice President of th corporaton. He is a former Vice President of both the CBS and ABC Television Networks, and is a founder and former owner ot TeleVue Cable Systems, now Vlascom Cable. In 1949 he was in- strumental in the founding of K'IV, Channel 11, in Los Angeles, and later managed , Jim Johnson the ABC-owned station in L.A., KABC-TV. He then became general manager, co- owner and a founder of KTVU Channel 2 in Oakland, and KOVR-TV Channel 13, Stockton-Sacramento. Mr. King will be active in the operation and control of the new television station. KFTY-TV will broadcast on Channel 50 with a full power of 55,000 watts from tran- smission facilities atop 4,230 foot high Mount St. Helena. When TV 50 signs on the air in early 1981, it will be the only lelevision station serving the Sonoma-Napa-Lake area exclusively, and the only television signal that can be received without elaborate roof-top antenna systems or by CATV subscription Temporary offices of the new TV station are located at 819 Sonoma Avenue in Santa ROSa., For more information, exclusive interview orradio actualities contact Jim Johnson at (415) 454-2862 or (707) 527-5627. LEGAL NOTICE LEOAL NOTICE General Reserves) TOTAL EXPENDITURES AND OTHER OUTGO PLUS NET ENDING BALANCE INSTRUCTIONAL PROGRAMS General Education: Elementary Secondary Adult Special Education: Elementary SUPPORT SERVICE PROGRAM.q Instructional Support: Instructional Administration Instructional Media School Administration Special Projects Pupil Services General Support: District Administration Maintenance Operations Transportation AUXILIARY PROGRAMS Community Services Food Services Facility Acquisition and Construction OTHER OUTGO Tuition All other Outgo APPROPRIATION FOR CONTINGENCIES NET ENDING BALANCES XXXXXXXx GRAND TOTAL BOND INTEREST AND REDEMPTION FUND NET BEGINNING BALANCE, JULY 1 (Total Current Assets less Current Liabilities and Adjustments) I. INCOME BY SOURCE 8600 State Income (1) 8810 District Taxes (Secured, Unsecured, and Prior Year) 8840-8890 Local Income Other Than Taxes $ TOTAL NET PLUS INCOME II. EXPENDrrURES BY OBJECT 7ooo other Outgo, InchJding Debt Service and Out4win8 Transfers NET ENDING BALANCE, JUNE 3O (Current Assets Less IAabilities) BEGINNING BALANCE $ TOTAL EXPENDITURES AND (YrHER OUTGO PLUS NET ENDING BALANCE SPECIAL RESERVE FUND NET BEGINNING BAIJCE, JULY 1 (Current Assets Less Cm-rent Llabflit/es and Adjustments I. INCOME BY SOURCE 8900 Incoming Transfers TOTAL NET BEGINNING BALANCE PLUS INCOME II. EXPENDITURES BY OBJECT 700 Other Outgo, lndud Debt Service and TranMers 17,1118 -0- NET ENDING BALANCE, JUNE 30 (Current Assets Less t L/abilities) -0- TOTAL EXPENDITURES AND OTRER OUTGO PLUS ENDING BALANCE (1) Includes Tax Relief SubvenUen Amount Due from State. $ 4}- Published August 27, IW0. GAO Redwood Park report supports Clausen position GAO found that two major factors contributed to the larger program, the "presumptive conclusion" provision and the failure on the part of the Department of Labor to exclude workers laid off due to routine main- tenance. ' In its recom- mendations to the Congress, the GAO is calling for the deletion of the conclusive presumption clause and removal from the program of workers whose eligibility has been established for reasons not directly related to the park expansion. In commenting on these recommendations, Causen said. "Workers declared eligible by the Labor Department should not he retroactively removed from the program since they relied in good faith on the Labor Department's interpretation of the law." "The fact that the legislation was designed t create the.presumption that a layoff was created by the park expansion was the only way the program could have a beneficial effect. The specific intent was to give the benefit of the doubt to the worker being diversely impacted by a government decision nude ast h original estimates were kept will. Secondly, the idea was temmce low to intentionally un- to replaeetheloat mining dermine our opposition to power because et the job Ires program. the park expansion,' in order to stabilize to the attorneys maximum extent possible obligation the economy of the area and those  lndirect impacted by the park ea- pansk, n. Under the cir- cumstances, it was the most reasonable position for the Congress to take." Congressman Don Clausen's 1978 contention that expansion of the Redwood National Park would cause serous unemployment among Northern California forest product workers was sub- stantiated in a study just released hy the General Accounting Office (GAOL The report was requested by Clausen after numerous problems and inequities were brought to his attention in- volving the administration and implementation of the program. "One of the most striking aspects of the report," Clausen said, "is the finding by the GAO that far more jobs have been lost as a result of expansion of the park than was originally estimated by the National Park Service or proponents of the ex- pansion." The Park Service estimated that 560 jobs would be lost through October of 1979. In contrast, Clausen predicted that 1600 to 2000 jobs would be lost. The GAO report substantiates the higher figure and reports that, in fact, 1735 employees have been determined eligible. "The people affected by the park expansion knew the impact was being un- derstated that we are nt 'surprised by the GAO's findings. Many believe the "Each company," Claum continuued, "impacted by the park expansion hmulealt with it in differin ways. Some closed completely, some reduced or reoriented their work force and some continued on at relatively the same pace as previma]y." 'I repeatedly urged the Labor Department not to consid me routine ma/n- Clausen cept for I think it md af either caused by pansion. support any ' Clausen portion which workers wo eligible denied overlooked- Cloverdale Lion's Club Pancake September 7 Bring your own utlnsils Cloverclale .City Park 7 am to 12 noon Adults $2.75 Children 10 & under $1.$0 !