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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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October 22, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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October 22, 1980
 

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every has a film ng, _even i land office snap about they without unusual. in the it much average good photo instant Polaroid Matthew by the gory on fairly popular on frames that prices. was also ,)e all the :. Arnold t.ed San es in 1906 4 er. thquake ,irpa. This e scale dJF Eastman eompany in , N.Y., and ears he h_, as the lfac:turer of terials. to that, amateurs i. Jr Wrestle with Ien George of the Past Eastman was surprised at the success of the product. The first camera of 1888 was a simple box measuring 6 in. by 32 in. by 3% in. which which coulde hand held. It was purchased loaded with film for 100 pictures. Simple directions instructed the amateurs to "Point the camera, press the button, turn the key and pull the cord." His perfection of the sensitized paper to bold gelatin emulsion was an instant success. Early K.odak pictures are easily recognized by their round images. The meniscus lens made a photo that was sharp in the center so Kodak masked off the edges of the camera and produced a circular print. The original camera made 2 in. pictures which were mounted in cream or chocolate gilt-edged cards. At Rochester, the film was processed and returned with a new roll of film for $10. Because the box camera was not noticed readily it was referred to as the "detective." The staff at the Eastman Dry-Plate and Film Co. were handling about 7O Kodaks a day and 6,000 to 7,000 negatives. In 1889, the Kodak No. 2 was introduced. It featured a 31/2 in. diameter image mounted on a 4% in. by 5% in. cardboard stock. Now, one century Old time photograph of one of James A. Kleiser&apos;s relatives, courtesy of Cioverdale Historical Society. latjr, many. t of f'tlm an(! processmg are m use and photography has not only become a hobby and means of recording history, but an art as well. Nowadays just about everything can be photographed with sophisticated equipment that would probably amaz George Eastman. He, like all pioneers in many fields ha, the vision and knowledge to know how to market a commodity that people would use. That's the sow of America. In 1941, in Cloverdale, people were gearing for the war, young people were joining the service and going into defense work. Meanwhile. another era was ending as Dr. Sooy, who had built a large health resort at the Geysers, announced that he could no longer afford the expense and, as the hotel had burned three yearsprior, it was too much to handle. He was retiring to private practice inHeald- sburg. Many famous people had visited the Geysers including President U.S. Gran. Theodore Roosevelt, the fh'ince of Wales, and Jenrv Lind the "Swedish Nightingale.' Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sink celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with several hundred friends. Waller Sink and Bessie Fuwler were married at the Congregational Church February 2, 1981. They were the third generation to ranch in Oat Valley and their winery, "The Marriette." was named for Mr. Sink's mother, tToday the Sink ranch is still in the family under the management of John T. Sink and his wife, Lucille. And it is still an integral part of Cloverdale's past and present. ) AI the Del-Rio Theatre in 1941. you cuu;d be scared out of your wits by "The Mummy's Hand" featuring Dick Foran, Wallace Ford and I believe the "Mummy" was played by Boris Karioff, famous for his rolls of Frankinstein. On the light side, "Love Thy Neighbor" gave rivals Jack Benny and Fred Allen a chance to insult one another. I happed to see this film recently and it was ver funny, a far cry from the films that are viewed today. That same week Gloria Jean.sang her way through "A Little Bit of Heaven." accompanied by Nan Grey and Robert (Unlouchables) Stack. A short subject featured Skinnay Innis and or- cheslra and a "Mentone." Foster Farms Whole Fryers, a Grown Pork Butt Salmon Roast Pepsi Cola Regular. Diet of Light, 6- 12 oz. C,ns 00yC00ke. Multi-Flame Logs .... S.few.y, 6 Logs ious Apples Red & Golden, %  Large Size,  Northwest > Grown Ibs. Lettuces Broccoli Leaf. Red. Butler. Romame & Green Poclt. Booth Garden Leaf of Bunch Variety Fresh Boast I Boneless Hams I ay Smok-A-Roma. [ Sl [ 28 ,.-,,-- 99 lb. L" I c,,..r.) Ibli I _,. n:__ ,,,,,m. ,-,= Pumpkins Tokay Grapes ISteaks t Chuck Steaks [ !K,of.--. r,o,., I .. ay 8 eL :: Carve YOU# ' :?' Swe 00'SOggl o,o,c_..$148J ! ,t __. ,. Blade, Sahrw.y :/;, Own Haflo- ' " and It It= I o, s., , I ! ...... lO. V I IIIUU cribs ,,.,,,  .1 Onions lreribs %"-'',""',  '='   { Yellow " I Napa Cabbage 0 R )  * U.S, NO. 1 i . ": ';. Owler m. usaoe "r._, ::_. _ . _ . .--- -- BE,-,.(s ......_ ,.,r ; Rme-A-Rom ! All i>]BB P_ on ,. ,_,  ,dp, . _ __ ram mk.. Li_-= .....  dl Irll V lUg. i "'!!IUEV  I .',.--,.,._ '1" I  151J_5_=.J "1' i Banana Squash l Sun Siam Raisins -'- -. , m-- I i ;-,..."" .... t ' - "' o,, i , p, , L ;= H- I I 0---  .=2" I , __ _-- _ __ , i ' 0. I ,of, of , :',.,..m I I-, $,osl I I 41.minum Enil I I _  I= r o l --- o,- C  *    > r . . r < I i Corn OH I Dremdng I  I n I Juice I Goose ! chee.e I Cm.m I Chin I Ounce' w (NuMade   Ilatum. . tta atom SIye LuCne t Oun wd Beams Zl sp[ sp] Spl2.700] q49[ 95'1 s2"i I e.u I  Iv.w,u ...., .... .o_ .. 77' [ 65' [ 3*] ,. Tq __,.,,..co-- '2  ' q" ,  k)g ,., ., ,, o,.. Oil* I I li r  =II II III llilll In II III  ----J Ir  #dn,  c. AVmL  m. I How many recall those? Another social function enjoyed in 1941 was a "Parade of Shawls," held in Sm n Rosa. Four local ladies participated: Mrs. C. E. Humbert and Mrs. Fidci . llarlowe, formerly Fidelia Furber, a native of Cloverdale and famous artist. Also displaying their shawls were Mrs. H. G. Grant and Mrs. George Cavalli, the oldest shawl was worn by Mrs. Robert Cleveland o! Santa Rosa and was 200 y'ars old. HISTORICAL SOCIETY NEWS Our annual October flea market is now in the past. Plans for the December Flea Market are being made and if you want space call Ruth Oeding at 894-3495. Plans for our January 12 Fiddle Contest Ill Ed Cissn Wednesday, October 22, 1980. Page 9 are in the works and under the directorship of "Doc" Quam, who is an excellent fiddler in his own right, and Ruth Oeding who handles the publicity. If you know of anyone who fiddles let them know about our contest. .Sound and music will be handled by "Buffalo Bob" Brittain and his wife, Carmine, from Redwood Valley, and the MC will once again be that talented and personable "Aunt" Edith Thompson. Put it on your calendar. Watch for a date in the future when representatives from the National Com- munity Histow Society and members of the Historical Society will be on hand to help those who need help with biographies. Thanks to all who have so far sub- a helps to keep City clean By VIVIAN MENICUCC! because of his concern for the Although retired and living on Social Security because he can't work anymore, 59 year old Ed Cissna spends his days and his time by traveling with his "three wheeler" from one end of Cloverdale to the other picking up all the aluminum cans he finds on the streets. Helping his community by keeping the streets clean is only one of the reasons Ed has for picking up behind the rest of us. He also does it because, as he told me, "I enjoy it. I get a little exercise and I make a little spending money." Ed has two baskets on the back of his three wheeler which is used to carw the cans he collects. In the summer time he makes two or three trips each day on is three wheeler going from Preston Bridge to the First Street by the river and back and all the way to Dutcher Creek and back again. Ed has many friends saving and collecting cans for him including the police department, True Value Hardware, men from Rolando Lumber Co., families in the Tarman Track, and the Depot and Dante Hotel. Ed says with great pride, "Even old Maria saves cans for me!" Deserving of recognitiun, Ed Cissna is admired by many Cloverdale people environment. In his own unique way he is providing a much needed service to his community by picking up the rubbish and garbage the rest of us are piling high on our streets. In appreciation for the job Mr. Cissna is doing, I would like to suggest to the little children (and those not so little) that they talk to the stores they purchase from after school and find a nice, safe, suitable place for a container where they could Ed Cissna. Photo by Vlvian Menlcucci. mitted biographies and for those who hayeR't, please send them in as soon U possible. This promises to be a fine publication and in addition to your biographies will contain a complete. history of Cloverdale and lots of photos which we have been busy copying. If you have any old photos we can copy, pleas notify us or send them to tehe Cloverdale Historical Society, P. O. Box 433, Cloverdale, California 95425. New members are always cordially welcomed, we meet the second Monday of each month. Dues are $3 per year. If you are in- terested in the preservation of your community's past and in aqulring a museum for Cloverdale, come on down, we're glad to have you. Geyserville Winery Tour put all those candy wrappers and soda cans instead of throwing them on the streets. It would make it easier for Ed to pick up the cans and everybody would be helping to keep our streets and our community a little cleaner. At the end of our con- versation, with a little twinkle in his eye, Ed said he wished "they" would make all cans instead of bottles, "I'd make a small fortune if they did!" Congratulations, Ed Cissna. Thanks for caring! i e i  /!! Continued from page 1 Sunday brunch, 11 a.m. - 2 Isis Oasis - Saturday - Highway 101. p.m., dinner Saturday, 5 - 10 Music for the harvest (every Tasting, tours, delicatessen p.m.; Sunday 4-9 p.m. weekend all fall). Sunday, gift shop. Los Californios "Fandango" Overnight: music and dance of early Eating Adventures: Isis Oasis, south edge of California. 2p.m. untildusk. Geyserville Grange Hall - Geyserville. Bed and break- All events, prereservation $4 Old-fashioned country buffet, fast. Reservatons necessary, at the door $5. Call 707-857- 1-7 p.m. Saturday only, 3524 or 707-857-5170. prepared and served by Things to see: Rental cars and private Geyserville Christian (All within walking transportation will be " Church. Grange Hall is on distance of each other on available in Healdsburg and Hgihway 128, across the river Geyserville Avenue.) Cloverdale airports by ad- from town. Fun lest, sale of Antique car collection on vance arrangement. Bicycle harvest foods, bazaar. Buffet display on corner next to pit clubs welcome. Buses by $5 for adults, $2.50 for kids. office, by A. Lampson & Sons. arrangement with each Geyserville Volunteer Fire Historical Society displays at facility. Most Wineries Department - edge of town. various locations throughout provide picnic space. Par- Sunday pancake breakfast, 7 town. Artifacts display at ticipate in or watch the fwst :i .a.m.-I p.m. library. Book sale. annual Empire 15K run, i'i Mickey's Fountain Art Depot - Handcrafted Saturday, starting at 10 a.m., Geyservilie Avenue, break- items for sale by local artists. Geyserville Educational fast, lunch, dinner 7 a.m. - 2 Maps and tour information. Park. !i a.m. The :i00l Geyserville Avenue. Dinner " !-! Saturday and Sunday ', ' ' ,,I evenings, 5-9 p.m. ,   Papa John's - Cloverdale, of E ii Calendar vents Standard wed.00ay, October2Z 'i,: Time Cloverdale Grange at Grange Hall, 8 p.m. Knights of Columbus at Parish Hall, 8 p.m. :i: Planning Commission at City Hall, 8 p.m. Continued from page l Supervisor Espnsti at Veterans Memorial, 10 a.m. oncoming VFW Bingo at Veterans Memorial, 7:30 p.m. headlights. He urged drivers to have both front '"i and re lights checked and Thunuisy, October 23 Cloverdale Lions Club at The Encore, 7:30 p.m. brought into compliance with the manufacturer's Cloverdale Rotary at Papa Johns, 12:15p.m. Alanon at St. Peter's Church, 8 p.m. specification for safe driving. Volleyball, Cloverdale v. St. Helena, Here, 5:30 p.m. driving. It is important to drive Friday, October 24 with headlights on. low beam, except when the road Football - Cloverdale v. Willits, Allen Field, 5:30 p.m. is totally without traffic in both directions, lights on Sunday, October high beam can be blinding Relief Society LDS Church at the LDS Church, 9 a.m. when reflected in a rear. view mirror. Other hazzards resulting from earher sunsets involve youngsters returning from play or school late in the afternoon - some on foot, others on bicycles, roller skales or skateboards. "Always be on the safe side by driving defensively, and be particularly alert after dark," Acton concluded. Monday, October 27 Square Dance at Jefferson School, 7 p.m. Cloverdale Merchants Assn at Council Chambers, 7:30 p.m. Stow Time at the Cloverdale Library, 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, October 28 Druids at Druids Hall, 8 p.m. Cloverdale Hospital District at Citrus Fair, 7:30 p.m. City Council at City Hall, 8 p.m. Rebekah Lodge at Grange Hall, 8 p.m. Fine Arts Commission at 213 Main St., 7 p.m. Century Lions Club at the Cloverdale Coffee Shop, 7 a.m.