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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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October 3, 2019     Cloverdale Reveille
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October 3, 2019
 

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(a in “are”evnrrrmmm MIXED ABC Lieu SMALL TOWN PAPERS 0-D ‘-CID"D WHAT’S INSIDE THIS WEEK? 0 “ mic I 927 Bi RAILROAD AVE FIre Preparedness FaIr photo gallery scams m. @8584 Scene Seen PaUI SChneIder IlIII'IIIIIIIIIHIIIlIIIHIIIlllIIllll“IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Letters to the editor a means same. a Page 11 County supervisors pass climate resolution $1 at the newsstand CLOVERDALE Visit www.cloverdalereveille.com for daily updates on local news and views Our 140th year, Number 40© W Cloverdale Retary’s ttth .Puttingthe‘community’ County “"9 ridmg in community market aim“ through town studying noise , mitigation annual bicycte tent is in Asti on Oct. 12 New solar panels witl also By Zoé Strickland make airport one of the Reveille Editor first all-electric of its size By Andrew Pardiac Managing Editor andrew@sonomawest.com zoe@sonomawest.com A group of around 500 cyclists will be riding through the vineyards next weekend, as the Asti Tour de Vine kicks off in Cloverdale. In its 11th year, the Tour de Vine is hosted by the Cloverdale Rotary Club and takes participants on routes through north county that vary depending on individuals’ chosen trip length — 25 kilometers, 50 kilometers, 100 kilometers or 100 miles. The event both begins and ends at Asti Winery where, following the ride, participants will be treated to a lunch that’s included in the event price. While on the bike routes, there will be rest stops manned by five different nonprofits, who will noise reduction is due to the have homemade food to give out to , .. . . . l ‘t f th ' t’ cyclists. ties: fiahlia Sage sweets leakage is expand cemrsumty invelvement, centinue legacy :;$%§§fi.§s:nd iféifiatsing According to event °‘ changes with both airlines and chairpersonlris Konik, the first at stare founders, mtredeceheet arid wuss sales general aviation pilots. In addition, Tour de Vine was introduced as a all changes are subject to review by way to help the Cloverdale Rotary the Federal Aviation Club pay to fix up Cloverdale’s Administration (FAA). Kleiser Park. While some of the The airport has certain measures money made still goes to in place now for noise reduction, maintaining the park, Konik sa1d including limiting certain airlines that Rotary now d1vvies it up to flying during the day. New between various local causes changes discussed primarily had to 1nclud1ng being donated to help do with visual approaches, which students, the homeless, the elderly, are less restricted by the FAA than as well as to organizations such as instrument approaches. the Boys and Girls Club. One idea from Commissioner Additionally, Konik sa1d that Scott Ahrens was to switch each participating nonprofit approach for runway 14 to a right received 5% of the event proceeds. formation, which would shift traffic While past tours have seen over to the less densely populated participants from overseas, Konik west side of Windsor. General ideas said that the farthest travelers this were to straighten out and lengthen year are from Florida and final approaches the line of flight Massachusetts. directly before landing — in order “I like the day of the event — to allow larger planes to come in seeing the people come,” Konik without having to increase power, said. “I enjoy most when they come The Sonoma County Aviation Commission is nearing the end of its initial study of noise complaints, Airport Manager Jon Stout reported at its regular meeting Sept. 19 at the county airport. The data should be compiled and ready for analyses in the coming weeks, Stout said. After that, there will be a lengthy process of shifting flight paths to mitigate noise over more populous parts of Windsor which could take two to three years. The length of time to implement Photo 206% Strickland STAYING LOCAL Dahlia & Sage Community Market’s new owners pictured from left, Peter Kruger, Frances Kruger, Karie Kelder and Kurt Kelder. By Zoé Strickland Reveille Editor zoe@sonomawest.com about where to find healthy, sustainable, organic food, they were able to count on Dahlia & Sage. “Our community has changed significantly since I moved here, and I feel like our community is becoming Downtown Cloverdale’s community market has a more educated about what we eat and with that, the new set of owners. As of about three weeks ago, Dahlia desire for fresh, healthy and locally produced food has & Sage Community Market changed hands, and the grown,” she said. “I think supporting local farmers is a new owners — Karie and Kurt Kelder, and Frances big part of that. We just love being part of that side of and Peter Kruger — are poised to grow the market’s the community as well.” reach, while maintaining its community-minded The market sells produce from local businesses mission. such as Lantern Farm and Duncan’s Mushrooms, and “Ourselves and the Kelders have shopped here since it’s that sort of business relationship that the new it opened and we saw that it really filled a huge void in owners find important knowing where your food downtown Cloverdale,” said Peter Kruger on the comes from, and knowing the people who help put it on decision to purchase the market. “When we heard the the table. store was for sale, we really just couldn’t imagine the The Kelders and the Krugers took over ownership store just not being here. We felt like there would be a around two weeks ago and since then “it’s been a really big hole downtown, so we got together with the whirlwind,” Frances said. Kelders and talked about it — what really attracted us “I’ve learned a lot, but the staff here are amazing. to the store was that it was really sort of a community They’re such a fantastic, cohesive team and we hub and it has the potential to be more of that.” wouldn’t have got through the last couple of weeks Frances Kruger added that they also looked at what without them. The other thing that’s really shaken me the market added from a community perspective as . well. In a time where people tend to be more concerned See Cflmmmw Page fi Film society bringin edia liteacy to classrooms See Your Page 8 See Airport Page a By Zoé Strickland Reveille Editor zoe@sonomawest.com As part of the unit, students will work to create a five-minute film surrounding an idea set by the class’ regular teacher. The Alexander Valley Film Part of the agreement between the Society (AVFS) is working to bring a schools and the Sonoma County two-week film unit to classrooms in Office of Education (SCOE), Hecht north county. The program, dubbed said, was that students submit their Full Circle Cinema, is expected to films to SCOE’s Minute Film launch in Cloverdale, Geyserville Festival. Winners from SCOE’s W and Healdsburg throughout the festival then become eligible to be ‘ coming months. entered into the Alexander Valley “Full Circle Cinema is the film Film Festival, which opens up the society’s solution after five years of possibility of students receiving a research to trying to bring digital monetary reward for their efforts. media literacy to students in public “We’re flipping these skills and school,” AVFS Executive Director media literacy into what they’re Kathryn Hecht said. “After five already learning to amplify what years of trying to provide they’re learning,” Hecht said. “It’s supplemental training and support putting the skills of video making to what already exists in public into a more holistic environment. It’s schools in Healdsburg, Geyserville like learning how to write — I have and Cloverdale — we tried in school, to be able to know how to write in after school, over the summers and order to write an essay. lfI have what we’ve landed on is a way to skills about editing or how to hold a bring it into the classroom in a core camera, or what light to get ~— then subject area and offer a two week creatively I’m understanding of unit with a visiting teaching artist something that goes beyond telling a ram Photo provided who Win 3110“! an awardiwmmng Story for Storys sake", FULL CIRCLE FILM — As part of the Alexander Valley Film Society’s Full Circle Cinema program, participating students film ind prowfie dlscussmn or will be expected to create a five-minute video. The program is expected to launch in Cloverdale in the coming months. act1v1ty materials to classes.” 393 media 98% 5 FOR. DETMLS 8: TICKETS PLEASE VISET i ' i