Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
October 29, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 13     (13 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 13     (13 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 29, 1980

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

Wednesday, October 29, 1980 - Page 13  of the Past enters into year to party or would be country four years, look back were, of of we have people their witnessed reporter of two gen- Redwood to Santa horse in utmost of happened to On the way about | and the horse aopping the to out, which gentleman and the other After lying two or three lmkked himself up, looked for his specs, then limped home with a sprained back. Damage to horse and buggy and men, $21.55. Now we certainly wouldn't recommend that today, autos being as fast as they are, so if you must wrangle overpohtics, gents, please do so on foot or rather not at all. In a report from Washington, D.C, the capitol place in 1880 the following statement was recorded on the ratio of losses on receipts and ex- penditures of all monies handled by every ad- ministraton of our govern- ment: The average loss upon every $I0 to $I,000 of receipts for George Washington was $280, Adams $264, Jefferson $393, Madison $761, Adams $602, Monroe $1,161, Jackson, $198, VanBuren $283, Harrison and Tyler 14 cents, Polk, 15 cents, Taylor and Fillmore $1.99, Pierce $692, Buchanan $302, Lincoln $161, Johnson $206, Grant $124, Hayes 1 cent. So, it seems the Honorable President Hayes balanced the budget fairly well I didn't state how many ers invited party managers, located al 415 Russell and Retired Avenue in Santa Rosa. invite There will be a buffet and James beverages served. s, election Judge Jones is running for the Judge's re-election io the Sonoma uarters County Municipal Court. Helens shows effects around Mt. St. hlture looks !remdt of the ng than 7O lakes were r 11million other out. at lllin, are and the to Wildlife" scientists Positive long- of the blasts worked to Among wllJ even- the soft and t species will LACE TABLECLOTH wildlife e=hance the of many example, bluebird, to is expected have, as it, "a rare how the itself .... everytlang " again." RUed by noted by area will are that the St. Helens heal. Ac- inthe volcano's insect tal links in return to quickly, the Toutle River, one of the few remaining undammed rivers in the Northwest, they feel sure that the river's flow will return to normal and its huge population of salmon and trout will return. Biologists have discovered that some salmon have already navigated through the high levels of silt in the Cowlitz River - another waterway that was severely damaged. One factor which makes scientists optimistic about the damaged region's recovery is history. "In geologic terms," explains "National Wildlife," "Mt. St. Helens is a relatively young volcano, just one in a string of 15 major ones in the Cascade range that runs from British Columbia to northern California." During the past 200 years, eight of these mountains have erupted; the most recent was California's Mt Laas, which blew more than 170 times between 1914 and 1921. Periodically, these mountain peaks have poured vast rivers of mud into surrounding areas. One such mudflow descended Mt. Raim'er about 600 years ago, smothering the Pwjallup River. When the first white explorers arrived in western Wasington 400 years later, the Puyallup was stocked with chinook, ateelhead, cutthroat, and co ho. And its bankt were crowded with big timber. So the Puyallup did recover. "And the same thing will happen around Mt. St Helens," Washington Department of Game official Jon Gflstrom asred National Wddlife. Until then, scientists will be watching carefully. "We're going to learn how to plan ahead for mw.h blasts, how to deal with the ask, what to d with plugged up waterways," a federal geologist told the NWF magazine. Obviously, there is no way to prevent volcanic erup- tiotm. As Giistrom con- dudes in the "National Wildlife" report, "What happened at Mt. St. Helens has happed a thousand times before in the Pacific Northwest and will surely happen again. Nature has a way of taking care of her- self."" thousands were spent but todaytit would be in the trillions, no doubt, and the losses astronomical, which leads us to believe there is some sort of reform needed, or perhaps some sort of a broom. "Ah, cruel fate - t'was ever thus." Well, enough of politics except for a reminder to get out and vote; one of the precious freedoms left in America that can still be exercised without coercion - - let your conscience be your guide. In November of 1941, the new bar at the U.S. Hotel was opened as an immense crowd gathered Three bartenders were kept husy and the man who played the piano was busy all evening. The new bar room, reputed to be one of the finest in the country, was built to specification. The old bar, built of pine, was a relic having been installed by Mr. Gerkhardt about 1874 All this grandeur was lost in the disastrous fire of 1947 -- RIP. In that same year, a month before the war started, quicksilver was selling at an all-time high of $199 for a 76 pound flask The price before the in- vasion of Poland being $70. It was announced by Charles Sedgley, cashier of the First National Bank, that he would be in charge of the defense bond drive and it had been his privilege during WWI to have been the chairman of the Five Liberty Bond drives which raised $282r450 , which, in his estimation, was a record for the town of Cloverdale's size, and that the Sonoma County total was $12,587,950. At the same time 200 citizens of Cloverdale had signed up for defense work Mr. Floyd RoberLson had returned to the city to open a general repair business in one of the Pauline Brush Buildings. He owned and operated the Alder Glen Springs Resort at one time having bought it from W. P. Jones in 1897. He built all the old buildings using lumber from the pioneer August Westburn saw mill in Ornbaun Valley Mr. Robertson was a member of the "Alert" volunteers in his younger days. The old hose cart is preserved in the fire hall as a relic. He is Tom Brush, right, old-time local merchant, with Mr. Prescott, who owned the home at the end of Main Street and 4th (later Wing Mansion). Courtesy of Ctoverdale Historical Society. looking forward to being a Cloverdaie resident once again and wears his Alert badge he owned more than forty years ago. In 1941 the Cloverdale Auto court was operated by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sanquist on West and First Streets. The Old Mansion featured furnished rooms by the week or month and was operated by Mrs. Myrtle Newman. This home had formerly been built by Mr. Prescott, a director of the Union Iron Works in San Francisco, who used it as a summer residence. Later it was sold to Miss Wing who was a writer and the spacious grounds extending from North Main Street to West Street were much admired. The home was sold to the Stameroff family and later burned down in a fire. Only a vacant lot exists today where this fine home stood. SUPER MARKETS O NAMa AVS Ilr ALL! 750 So. Cloverdale Blvd. CI0mdale, CA Mort-Sat 9.8 Sun 10-7 J l \\; Add Charm and Beauty to YourTable at a Price You Can Afford per china stamp Off our special savings plan Now, for a limited time only, you can acquire a full service of elegant Johann Haviland Ba- varia Germany Fine China at remarkable sav- ings ot over 40% on a simple, convenient lay-away plan that will easily fit your weekly budget. Your Price (with coupon) $13.99 COUPON GOOD THRU NOV. 4, 1980 $4/ '  With each $300 purchase you are entitled to buy one china saver stamp for 99 o. Once you have tilled your saver certificate with 30 'VALUABLE COUPON WORTH $4.00 "1 | stamps, you ma redeem it for a 20-piece service for tour m your pattern choice. The TOWAIIII TNE PUIICHASE OF 1"N!$ WEEK'S FIEATUREID ITEM J i I total cost of your set on this plan is only I =29.70. LACE TABLECLOTH | Matching service and accessory |terns Will be featured each week at special coupon I savings, And all items in the Johann Hay- Our Reg. Discount $17.99 Coupon Savings ........ Price 4 O0 | land line are carried in open stOck. I [lllllllllllllll|lllllllllllllllll| SAVE OVER 4el', Start Your Set Today/ ' Outstanding Features: kT Bavarian Porcelain  Dhwashe Sate  Dtab4e--- Fired  Craze F I qP Free (=l-e Tone P Ope Stock Avadalldy Trarucerd BoO/  Pure Pla Tnm | | 1 1 | | "'As a Peace Officer in Sonoma County i endorse RAY GIORDANO for Judge. He understands the problems aftd issues facing our courts. "" Mike Cantley, Cloverdale Police Dept. RAYMOND J, GiORDANO Deputy District Attorney "lxl Join us in endorsing RAYMOND J. GIORDANO for Judge Santa Rosa Police OtficersAssociation Cotati Police (:)fficers Association Petaluma Police Officers Association Rohnert Park Police Officers Association Cloverdale Police Officers Association National Women's Political Caucus Law and Order Committee R. Douglas Nunes Delores Leras Pete Leras Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wright Mr. and Mrs. Kim M. Paolini Judy Paolini Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Giordano Jach and Emma V. Silva Walter and Mary Boken Jes and Barbara Thomsen Beverly Weyl Randy Parker Carol Flowers Sllaron Williams flervy Williams Don Waltenspiel Prisca Wilkinson Ruth Andersen Gary Passarino Ray and Patty Soper Oail Flatt Ron Flatt Jim and Helena Marquis Don and Jackie Culbertson Bill and Ann Bertram Beverly J. Lyng Marie and Art Re Karen L. Watson Gary Daniels Carl Haase Bobble Veronda Teresa Raffo Ann Buford Jim Sexton Roxie Hogrefe Bob Parker Susan Braga Don C McNulty Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tesconi Mr. and Mrs. Nick Leras Mary C. Sivertson Bruce O. Enos Margaret Montafi Bernard Montafi Mike Ferguson Diana Broberg Elizabeth and Steve Bouchard Peter and Carol Bumerts BOb Myers and Grace Myers Patrick Wofford Jimmy and Patty Jones, Jr. Aden Wayne Richardson PLEASE VOTE Nov. 4th Paid for by Committee to Elect Raymond J. Giordano