Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
September 3, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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September 3, 1980

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Page 2 - Wednesday, September 3, 1980 i !i i l i!ii! " Clovefdale P00.veille C, eyse00ilte Press Established 1879 Established 1934 usps ,, 00 Published ev(ry Wednesday up 2, 112 West First Street Cloverdale, California 95425 (707) 894-3339 Gary L. Fawson ....... Publisher Tim Tanner .......... General Manager Janice Corey .......... Editor Yearly Subscription Rates Sonoma, Lake and Mendocino Counties 9.00 Elsewhere in the United States 9.50 o Editorial A salute to the National Guard On September 16 at noon, the California Army and Air National Guard will be honored at the State Capitol. The ceremony will observe the 40th Anniversary of the Mobilization of the California National Guard for World War II and the Guard's 344th Birthday. This event will be one of the many planned by the various units of the California Guard from mid-September through the first week in October. The greatest mobilization of our time began on September 16, 1940, when the National Guard of the several states was called into federal service. The activation of the National Guard before Pearl Harbor immediately doubled the size of the Active Army. The increased military strength served as a deterent to possible foreign invasion of the Continerital United States. Throughout World War I1. National Guard units and their members served with distinction on all sides of the globe and in every maior campaign. Guardsmen received 14 Medals of Honor, 50 Distinguished Service Crosses, more than 500 Silver Stars and a coun- tless number of Bronze Stars for their World War II service. Our National Guard is the oldest component of the Armed Forces. It traces its beginning to October 7, 1636, when the Old North Regiment was organized as colonial militia. As colonies and states developed, each formed a militia to protect its citizens. Time and progress saw the militia evolve into a highly trained responsible reserve military force identified by the title, National Guard. Although the National Guard is steeped in the history of the militia and our Nations military accomplishments, it is unique because it is the only component of the Armed Forces of the United States that serves as a state emergency force and holds status as the principal back-up of the army and Air Force in times of national emergency. Currently, the National Guard provides the U.S.Army and U.S. Air Forcewitha total of fifty percent of its emergency or wartime back.up forces. The state role of the Guard provides local communities throughout the country an organization dedicated to protect life and property, preserve the peace, restore order, and answer theneeds of public safety when disaster strikes. Since 1975, the California National Guard has expended over two hundred thousand man days fighting fires and floods and participating in search and rescue missions. Additionally, Guard personnel are trained in technical and professional skills which are essential to run a military organization. Many of these skills have iob applicability in the civilian sector. Members of the Guard also bring to the local economy pay and allowances received for their reserve duty. These are lust some of the beneficial aspects of having a Guard unit as part of the community. The vital state and federal missions undertaken ivy the National Guard are the responsibilities of men and women who, as citizen soldiers, devote a substantial part of their time in training so they will be ready to serve om a moment's notice. The California Legislature, recognizing theCalifornia Guard's contribution, has passed a resolution designating October 7, 1980, as "National Guard Day." It is only fitting that we honor and support our mcal Guard units and its members as a means of saying "Thank you" for the services provided our Stateand the Nation during times of emergency. City Clerk's Corner By BARBARA PEUGH City Clerk I have a few items of un- terest from the last Council meeting that I thought would be of interest to the citizens. By vote of Council, there will be installed, as soon as possible, a traffic barrier at the bottom .road at the cemetery in an effort to curb vandalism at the cemetery. Police checks will be made more frequently at hours the police feel the problem is most prevalent. It was decided to open the harrier at 8a.m. and closeit at 5 p.m. so that people could get up to the cemetery without walking in. This was brought about due to complaints received from the general public and in par- titular, received at the meeting of 8-26-80. Worries about fire because of weed growth was also discussed. A further committee report will be formulated on the problem. Recently, I saw a report on T.V. news regar- ding the City of Albany using a specific breed of goats to eat hillside weeds. Maybe we could do something of that sort, maybe sheep would work. It's a thought, isn't it? I will keep you posted on the developments regarding the cemetery. Does anyone have any ideas of what to do about the problem of the Depot building? This will be on the next Council agenda for 9-9- 80. CalTrans is stating they need to have a decision on what the City wants to do about moving the Depot Building for the Freeway bypass, and they need to Lions Club extends thanks The Cloverdale Lion's Club wishes to thank the following individuals, business and organizations for their very kind contributions towards the Annual Fourth of July Fireworks Display. You helped make the 4th special. Cloverdale Food Center, First National Bank, James McCauley, Preston Lumber Co., The Mustard Seed, Sciaini Ace Hardware, Bank of America, The Wheel, Live Oaks Properties, Edwin H. Kramer, Cloverdale Roofing, : Raymond Donnelly, Joe Torvick Chev. Co., Clover- dale Reveille, J&T Locksmith, Cioverdale Women's Improvement, City of Cloverdale, Dilley Ins. Agency, Foodland Super Mart, Financial Savings, Sigma Phi-Xi Delta Epsilon, Mr. and Mrs. Hoits, John Meere, Schmidt, Roland L. Osmon, Red Carpet, Peilegrini's Chevron Service Station, Rasco's, Delfino i Electric Co., Jack H. Stuart, United Vintners, Inc., Fred ': C. McFarland, Giovannetii's Sport Shop, Barnes Lumber Co,, Rotary Club, Readers & Rutherfod Saw Shop, F. Rose, Contractor, Cloverdale Cyclery, Wilmarth's Seandia : Foods, Professional Parts. Inc., Bowan Lumber Sales, ! Inc., Centrury 21 Realty, Bruce and Kathy Duncan, William Earl Ball, Russ Kinsey Construction, Union Oil, Dr. L. Sayre, Neat Plumbing; Dr. Norman Kaiser, Butch's Rototilling. know soon. I will send agenda copies to interested persons and organizations. We need to make a decision so that if we suddenly get a green light on the freeway, we will not be unprepared, time-wise. I just received some brochures and information on the upcoming City Bus Routes and as time gets nearer to completion of the project, I will put information into the newspaper for citizens use of the bus routes, etc. By the time you will have read this article the Bid Opening for the bus will have occurred and the City will have a cost range to consider. There is a study of the by- puss relocation in the City Administrators Office for anyone who is interested in looking at it. Women's Improvement Club to meet today The Cloverdale Women's Improvement Club will meet Wednesday, September 3, at ! p.m. at the Cloverdale Library. According to members, a fascinating program is planned. There will be taped music and a report from the Vienna Band trip. A pot luck salad bar lun- cbeon will be served. You are asked to please bring a salad or dessert and your own dishes and silver. Coffee and tea will be served. All women of the area are welcome, and especially newcomers. This is the first meeting of the new season. I I [111 II II I II I Annual Cloverdale Lion's Club Whi.t e Cane Days Pancake Breakfast J//j September 7 (,  i' ( , Br.ing your own utensils  Cloverdale City Park 7 am to 12 noon Adults $2.75 Children 10 & under $1.50 I co.o,.,o.,.o i , and Appliance REPAIRS All Makes of - Air Conditioners & Furnaces . Commercial Ice Machines and Refrigeration - Appliances Call RESI OENTIALe COMMERCIALe MOBILE HOMES Collect HEALDSBURG 433-7956 Heating & Air Conditioning LIMIT 40 Hahaka and Sacha at northern end of Cloverdale waiting for a lift from some kind motorist. Photo by Hitchhiking-the onlyway to go Even though drivers going through Cioverdale Thursday might not have been able to fit these hitchhikers into their cars the sight of the unusual pair brought broad smiles to most motorists--or at least a look of astonishment--and maybe a wish they could give lhe odd couple a lift. Hehaka and his llama, Sacha were making their way back home to Chioquin, Oregon, via the old thumb method. They had hitchhiked 500 miles to the Rennaisance Fair in Marin County-all the way from their Oregon home. On Thursday they had gotten lifts as far as Cloverdale and were waiting for another kind motorist to pick them up at the north end of town. Not just anybody could give them a lift, even if they wanted to. But Hehaka said he's had no trouble- finding people who did. The" pair has riden and station a car. "There's nice' people humor." "But the most watching the people's US. Gambling conspiracy charges filed District Attorney Gene L. : Tunney announced today that his office has issued a felony complaint charging Russell Pickett, Lawrence Martini, Richard Tipton, Gaylene Gunn, Darrell Brown and Parker Howard with one count of conspiracy to own, lease, or maintain gambling machines in violation of Section 330.1 of the California Penal Code. Also charged as principals in the conspiracy are three corporations, Sonomusic, Bango Inc., and Coin Amusement Cor- poration. Pickette, Martini and Tipton are each listed as officers or directors of one or more of the three cor- porations. It is the contention of the District Attorney's offie in filing this complaint that certain "video" machiness known as "21," "Poker," or "Keno" machines are gambling devices within the meaning of Section _330.1 of the Penal Code and thus illegal under California law. Numeous overt acts in furtherance of the conspiracy are alleged in the complaint against the defendants including leasing, owning, and repairing the illegal machines. The defendants have agreed to surrender themselves for arraignment before a judge on September 16, 1980. Tunney stated. "The filing of this complaint culminated a lengthy and intensive in- vestigation by the Sonoma County Sheriff's Department and other police agencies. As a result of information and evidence developed by that investigation the District Atlorney's Office was able to obtain a search warrant for a building at 5150 Commerce Boulevard in Rohnert Park- ORCHARD PRIVATE SCHOOL teed $.Oay oarding * K-t High Academic Standards Outdoor Education * Character Development * Individual Attention * Moral and Spiritual Values Small Classes of 12 * SpeCial Tutoring Program * Ctlallenging Enrichmeflt Program * Adavanced instruction for gifted * Study Trips * Asmall individually oriented school where $ttent o all academic levels are guided to reach their highest potential. JOYCE C. THOMPSON N.Ed.oDir. Ocrd Ave., Ukiah, CA9S4112 t707) 462-3318 Window Fashions by Marylynn Amann and Jim Vlasak Brother Sister team DRAPERIES INSULATE Are winter heating bills and summer air conditioning bills getting you down? ...Do you know properly dressing your windows will out down on your heating...and air con- ditioning bill dramatically. Draperies insulate...lining doubles your in- sulation...There are linings especially treated for in- sulation...They are new and capturing the market today. Another excellent product is Roman Shades make of wood and woven yarn. They are highly decorative and promise many years of service. For many more ideas for your windows insulation needs...just call us today or any time at your con- vience ...... or stop by our shop, however we will be happy to come to your Home or Office. " t " 'O"" ''' Cloverdale Cabinet & Linoleum 119 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 894-233 . III I I which is listed as the office address of the three cor- porations charged in the complaint. When the Sheriff's Deputies served the warrant, they found and seized a CMA News The Cloverdale Merchants' Association held their August meeting Monday night at the City Hall with all officers present. Cloverdale's Chamber of Commerce was represented by members of the Board. Dale Peterson and Jim Wilmarth. The main topic of discussion was the possibility of CMA becoming a sub- sidiary organization under the direction of the Chamber. This will be further discussed at the Chamber meeting on September 8 at 8 pin. at the Tourist Center. All Cloverdale Merchants' quantity of t machines. were located ! various ments County." Association invited to are asked to cons on this Diane Doble AT: HAN' 3075 Santa The time The price 111 Silva's Pharmacy Broad St., Cloverdal= 894-5206 VITAMIN 500 rag. lO0's COLOR PRINT 12 exp. 20 exp.. 24 exp.. 36 exp. ASA 400 Film Developing. add 245' to special price. 0'rER [xP[S 9-10-1980 TRY OUR HANDY DRIVE-UP WINDOW