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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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November 3, 2010     Cloverdale Reveille
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November 3, 2010
 

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'" CLOVERDALE REVEILLE, CLOVERDALE, CALIFORNIA WEDNESDAY, NOV. 3, 2010 -- Page 3 } POLICE LOG SMARTMETER CONT. CONTINUED motorist on Asti Rd. 11:41 p.m. Officer out on S. Clo- verdale Blvd. for suspicious vehicle. Friday, Oct. 29 8:50 a.m. Citizen reports ID theft. 1:29 p.m. Report of a vehicle parked in a handicapped spot in the area of the Post Office. 2:36 p.m. Caller reports their car- bon monoxide detector is going off. 10:15 p.m. Report of three male adults drinking and playing music loudly in the area of Clark St. Officer moved subjects along. 11:16 p.m. Report of a loud party on N. Cloverdale Blvd. Officer warned and advised the responsible subjects. Saturday, Oct. 30 3:15 a.m. Officer out with a drunk driver on S. Cloverdale Blvd. 12:44 p.m. Citizen reports the theft of her vehicle registration and insur- ance out of her locked vehicle. 12:46 p.m. Report of a subject driving a black Mustang recklessly in the area of Elm St. 3:41 p.m. Report of loud music on Shahan Dr. 6:30 p.m. Caller requests to speak to an officer regarding an argument with a neighbor on Clark Ave. 10:45 p.m. Report of loud music and people on Chablis Way. 11:04 p.m. Report of four subjects playing dominoes very loudly on S. Cloverdale Blvd. 11:23 p.m. Report of people set- ting fireworks on Ioli Ranch Cir. Sunday, Oct. 31 2:20 a.m. Officer out with two sus- picious subjects on Tarman Dr. 2:36 a.m. Report of loud music on William Cir. 11:43 p.m. Caller reports a bur- glary occurred at their home on Theresa Dr. while they were sleep- ing. 12:24 p.m. Report of a deer in the roadway on S. Cloverdale Blvd. 12:33 p.m. Report of a suspicious person parked behind Kragen's. Of- ricer reports subject was collecting cans with permission. 1:17 p.m. Report of a vehicle play- ing loud music on N. Jefferson St. 6:03 p.m. Caller on Port Cir. re- ports her neighbor's house may be on fire but realized it was only a fog machine for Halloween. 9:31 p.m. Subject arrested on four outstanding warrants on Lake St. 9:58 p.m. Caller on N. Washing- ton St. reports her house just got egged. 9:59 p.m. Caller on Elbridge Ave. reports her house was just egged. FIRE CALLS i Monday, Oct. 25 Medical aid on Cherry Creek Rd. for a 53 year old with a possible sei- zure. Tuesday, Oct. 26 Medical aid on Vista View Dr. for a 58 year old male with a possible dislocated hip. Medical aid on Allen Ave. for a 93 year old female with back pain. Medical aid at the City Park for a subject with a possible broken arm. Wednesday, Oct. 27 Public assist on Vista View for a male subject who needed help get- tir~ ~to bed. !~ Thursday, Oct. 28 Report of smoke in the area of Jef- fer~oh St. Crew reports a homeown- er burning a pile of brush. Medical aid on Railroad Ave. for a subject who cut the tip of his finger off. Medical aid for a vehicle rollover on S Hwy. 101. Two male subjects with minor injuries were transport- ed. Friday, Oct. 29 Medical aid on S. Cloverdale Blvd. for a female subject feeling ill. Saturday, Oct. 30 Medical aid on Vista View for an male subject who needed help get- ting UP. Medical aid on Clover Springs Dr. for a female fall victim. Medical aid on Clover Springs Dr. for a female subject feeling weak and dizzy. Medical aid on S. Foothill Blvd. ,'* with pregnancy difficulties. , Sunday, Oct. 31 "4 ., Medical aid on Las Colinas for a ~, female subject having a stroke. gas usage data once a day. This will help them become better managers of their usage, he explained. Other benefits he described are: reading by radio frequency without access to customer property; automatic alerts as to power outages and bet- ter pinpointing for repair crews; faster start-ups for move-ins; better billing and analysis for customers; proactive alerts when usage puts customers in a more expensive en- ergy tier. Ultimately, the meters will allow solar customers to see power return to the grid. "That will be really im- portant because 40% of the nation's solar installations are in Northern Califomia," said DiCaminada. He pointed out that a typical electric vehicle charge is roughly equal to the load of a large home on a hot day. In follow-up after the presen- tation, PG&E did not wish to specu- late how rates might ultimately be set for electric vehicle owners, but that issue will be undertaken by the PUC. Usage rates for homes with solar will be established in the next few months. Also addressed were rumors or misunderstandings about the SmartMeters. The radio frequency levels are far below levels of a cell phone or microphone. The World Health Organization has done an in-depth review and concluded there are no adverse health effects from the 45-second daily transmis- sions. There are also no fire risks. The new technology does not mon- itor which appliance is being used in the home, nor will service dis- connections be linked to SmartMe- ters. DiCaminada emphasized that the two-way information capabili- ties would not compromise custom- er privacy and that there are multiple layers of security. He says testing bears out that 99% of the devices are working properly. Accompanying DiCaminada was Joe Horak, Major Accounts Manag- er and Kelli Nevin, Government Re- lations Representative. He invited them to provide contact informa- tion if they want to better under- stand their SmartMeters. DiCarninada agreed with some au- dience members that the roll-out of the program could have been better communicated and that more infor- mation would give the public a bet- ter comfort level. He offered that the City of Cloverdale could re- quest an answer center to improve \ the communications process. He pledged to do a better job going for- ward in getting information to the public. Follow-up at PG&E offices on questions about loss of meter read- ers from council and the public con- firmed that 80% of the former readers have been placed within PG&E and that about 20% had tak- en retirement. Councilman Wolter asked for and received confirma- tion that the website for customers is password protected. Councilmember Jessalee Ray- mond wanted to know if informa- tion on the installations has gone out. She was told that letters were sent and that the power company would welcome the opportunity to hold an open house to answer ques- tions in Cloverdale, to which they would bring experts in radio fre- quency and the SmartMeter tech- nology. "We underestimated the reaction [and concerns from the public]," DiCaminada added. Mayor Russell expressed that "people are less worried about their own control than PG&E's control and a 'big brother' perception of the SmartMeter capabilities." DiCarni- nada explained that there is a pro- gram where customers can get a different rate on their air condition- ing use if they use a special pro- gram to cycle their air conditioner. That program involves a PG&E in- stalled thermostat that allows PG&E to control cycling. As for SmartMeter, he said it is "about PG&E trying to get better at identi- fying and repairing outages. PG&E's mission is not changing. 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Limit 1 Coupon per Family. 0 II II]1]1!1!1]111!1!1]1!!1 IIJ Medium Cheddar Brick Cheese $ 99 First 1 additional at $5.99 Effective Dates Nov. 3 - Nov. 7, 2010. Good Only at Ray's Food Place Cloverdale. Limit 1 Coupon per Family. 01111]1]1!1!1]111!!1!!!1111 ~?'5 at Ray's Food Place Cloverdale. Limit 1 Coupon per Family. Firt2 IIII]l!l!l]lJIIl!l!l!l!l!l II additional at $4.99 0 6 .... Mushrooms ..... Effective Dates Nov. 3 - Nov. 7, 2010. 4 oz. Good Only .............. 3/i'1] at Ray's F!lli!dlJ PII! ac! eJ!ll ]] Cloverdale. Limit 1 Coupon per Family. i~i~ additional at 75 0 2 ~: Chili 15 oz. selected Effective Dates Nov. 3 - Nov. 7, 2010. Good Only at Ray's Food Place Cloverdale. 9 Limit 1 Coupon per Family. F rst4 II!!!!!LL!U!!I!IIII t iii!iiiiii additiona, at2 'or $3 0 5 Cloverdale Ray's BB 1139 S. Clov'erdale Blvd. ] ~"" ~11~1~.~.~..3) B BB Store Hours: 7 a.m. - 10 p.m. I {~ B~l~'ff" ")/ BB