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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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November 5, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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November 5, 1980
 

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! VOA3 & ..... , . .- 1 i CIo vet'da le vel"lle 'b/ihe d \\;,- No. 102 894-3339 Wednesday, November 5, 1980 Sonoma County, California Volume 45 ident Ford mer Pr s to Sonoma County guests greeted former Ford at a breakfast Friday morning in Don Clausen. Convention Center at the was one of the events in the history of with Republican from as far as the impressive event Ford's and Clausen's Ciausen's District the guests, with by Monsignor Gerlad by State Senator following. Clausen spoke to his i, he introduced the guest- !former President, Gerald Kad high praise for Pep. He said, "I am convinced keep Don Ciausen in his ideology and. one of the most highly by his He has total integrity, and decency Don is acts on principle not am thoroughly, and ' convinced that he is one congressmen. It is continued, to have a like him who maximizes president spoke with the problems the speech was also touches of the Carter Ad- a diplomatic, military failure. office I handed Carter a economy on a After four years, the and prime have risen to a point of of four people in is unemployed Carter Administration," chance and he blew vention center at the El Rancho Tropicana to hear Ford and ('lausen speak. Photo by Janice. and Congressman Ciausen met with the media in the El Rancho's Chablis Room for a question and answer period. Along with an entourage of secret service men and California State High- way Patol ears, the former president left Sonoma County for San Francisco. i mscussed becoming total campaign," Ford "We decided if we sat Administration won rttr consciences the rest of We knew we must do Former President Gerald Ford was guest-of-honor at a breakfast rally last Friday in Santa Rosa honoring Congressman Don Clausen. A capacity crowd filled the con- On the humorous side, Ford also mentioned his golf game, and his friendship with comedian Bob Hope. "Bob says l'm the only person who can play four golf courses simullaneuusly--and lhe only lerson who ever losl a ball in lhe washer." After breakfast the former president whatever we could to prevent his re- election for the sake of our country's future. Talking about his retirement, the former president said, "Retirement isn't all that bad, in fact, I highly recommend it for Jimmy Carter" The Republicans applauded heartily. School seniors making plans events and deadlines in preparation for filing out the financial aid forms required with applications for California  State Grants, BEOG (federal grants), Doyle scholarships (SRJC), and filing with the financial aid offices of the student's college choice. The Workbooks include important date and deadline lists which must be met. DEADLINES Important dates of which seniors are being reminded are current and "on- going scholarship and test date deadlines as well as other crucial date periods. The November ] through 3O opening application period for U.C. and California State Colleges continues History Book deadline extended Three hundred biographies are needed for Cloverdale's soon-lo-be published hislory book. according Io Madison Kane, Program Manager of National Community Hislory Society, publishers of the book. The deadline has been extended to December 15. Kane says if anyone needs any assistance, please contact Jack Howell or Roy Woodall of the Cloverdale Historical Society. Kane reminds all citizens thal there is no charge for submilling a family or business biography for the "Hislory of Ch,verdale, California. Then and Now." mandatory to seniors who are applying for impacted areas as well as impacted campuses. Applicants filing during this period receive equal priority and have the best opportunity for acceptance. Students may continue to apply at later dates as long as space is available (nonimpacted majors and campuses). ROTC scholarships to armed forces - Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines, Coast Guard -- deadlines begin November 15, with test scores no later than December test date. Cal-Grant and Financial Aid forms are expected to arrive between November 5 lhrough 15. On November 7 SB-.JC counselor Noel Adams will be here for individual appointments--sign up in office November 13 is the date for College Night, here, library, at 6:3O p.m. Representatives from UC, state colleges, SRJC, and others will be present. On November 14, EOP. AI Sonoma State University offers a College Information Day for high school students 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., focusing on admissions procedures and financial aid processes. A Financial Aid Workshop for parents will be held at CHSon December 2. More events and deadlines will be coming . Seniors and parent= are urged to maintain contact with the counselor's office for further %- formation. Calls may be made to Mrs. Nervo at 894-25,18. Burglary suspects arrested Officer Mike Cantley of" the Clover- dale Police Department on his routine patrol early Friday morning saw a door ajar at the Grace Lutheran Church and reportedly surprised two men inside who were charged with burglary and possession of marijuana for sale. Officer Cantley arrested Patrick Scott Delapaz, 18 of Sebastopol, inside the church and Charles, Ruben Broyeles, 33, of Windsor, who allegedly fled to nearby Jefferson School before he was apprehended. The two were booked into the county jail on ,5,ooo bail each. An investigation revealed ap-. proximately one pound of marijuana in | one suspect's vehicle, police said. [ Police did not reveal what was taken I I School seniors met the Good Citizens of are also receiving of Sonreebeok - a to articles/tlpa on high school, and Aid Workbooks Aid Commission. Aid Workbooks offer on costs, sources for students and the workbooks now, ER Hi Low Rain 80 45 63 41 8O 44 75 45 . 75 41 63 42 79 49 Pages 20 cehts ' 15, 16 4, S IS IO 8, 9 6, 7 Clovordnle City Council State requires new E IR for bypass Construction of the Cloverdale bypass may be delayed an additional two years because the state requires an entirely new environmental impact report for the project, the City Council learned last week. "I don't know if you have any chance fighting the EIR," City Engineer Dick Carlile informed the council. Carlile is the city's representative to CalTrans on the bypass. I think it's all nonsense. There is a mechanism for updating the old one," he said. However, new regulations in force since completion of the old EIR seem to be why CalTrans feels a completely new EIR is necessary. Carlile was asked by the council to write to CalTrans, for inclusion in the new EIR, starting the city's preference for a four-lane freeway with complete off and on ramps into town. The long standing bypass issue also came up as Councilwoman Marie Vandagriff reported on the over- whelming support for the Cloverdale freeway shown at a recent meeting of the Redwood Empire Association. "From San Francisco to Grant's Pass, Oregon," REA members are in- sim=ng on the oonstruction of the she said.  Mrs. Vandagriff also reported that some $12 million in state funds designated for the bypass have been diverted to highway projects in Marin County, San Mateo, Roseville and several other places. This information is reported in a newsletter published by the Metropolitan Transportation Com- mission. John West, regional director of CalTrans, is quoted as saying there is an "apparent promise" to return the funds to the Cloverdale. highway project. "I think we need some federal io- tervention there," said Mrs. Vandagriff of rescuing the road funds. She said she has brought the matter to the attention of Congressman Don Clauscn. AIRPORT LEASE A contract leasing Cloverdale Airport for ten years to Leonard Vern Wheeler was okayed by the council. The con- tract includes a renewal option. According to the contract, Wheeler must pay the city $350 per month and perform a number of regular duties at the airport. Wheeler, who previously had a concession at Healdsburg Airport, now conducts aircraft sales and services and flight instruction in Cloverdale. PLANNING CONSULTANT Council members asked that city planning consultant Ron Dertng be present at city Imll for a half-day every two weeks. The: said it is inconvenient for local residents to drive to his Santa Rosa office for consultations. THE GEYSER8 The council approved a resolution read by Mayor Jack Domenichelli that honors the 2Sth anniversary of The Geysers geothermal development. The resolution notes Cloverdale's close involvement with the project. VARIANCE LETTER A form letter, "explaining the zoning variance procedure, was okayed by the council. The letter will he given to every applicant for a variance. Planning Commissioner Paul Giovannetti explained the com- mission's reasons for propnslqg the letter. He said many appllcan for variance show a lack of understanding of the procedure and related requirements. REPLACEMENT HELICOPTER A letter was approved to be sent to the Sonoma County Board of SUper- visors asking that a replacement he purchased for the Sheriff's Departmmt recently destroyed Angel II helicopter. The council noted the helicopter is especially important to Cioverdlde because of The Geysers and other remote areas. The helicopter was destroyed last month during a crash in which two Sheriff's deputies were killed. The council approved a letter to be st to the Sheriff's Department e:q condolence for their deaths. EMPLOYMENT Blake Ridgeway and Louise Bee Continued on page 17 I Rege Winery has, been sold ili:00i! A. Pege Wine CO., a winery founded near Cloverdale in 1939 by the late Alfonso Rege and operated until recently by his son. Eugene, has been sold to a Point Richmond psychologist- 'farmer-sailor and a Houston plant pathologist who works in the petrochemical industry. The new buyers are Helen Dauphiney of Point Richmond and Douglas Shaffer of Houston who formed a partnership to buy Pege Winery after a three-year search for a vineyard and winery property in northern California. Dauphiney, who gave up her southern Califonia practice to grow row crops in Ihe San Joaquin Valley and then spent depending on price rather than science to produce a rich, deep wine labeled "California Burgundy." Rege burgundy ranks at the top of non- premium wines with manY San Francisco North Peach restaurant=, using it as their house wine. About seventeen acres of Rege's 110 acre vineyard surrounding the winery were pulled out and replanted with Chardonnay and Chenin Blanc following the recent harvest, Dauphiney said. Shaffer and Dauphiney plan to produc a line of premium varietals at Continued on page 17 two years sailing the South Pacific on a  48.foo, sloop before deciding to get into Election the wine business, admits to being a vineyard novice but "plans to put all of her engergies now into wine." Dauphiney says she will not take Rege out of the jug wine business but will at the same time upgrade the vineyard and winery to produce premium wines. Industry experts say this will be a neal trick since Chateau Rege Burgtmdy derives its gusty flavor from being made in the Redwood tanks using the "Italian fermentation" method and aged in redwood barrels. The "Italian method" involved .growing or buying the most economical mixture of Carignamne,Z|nfandel and Petit Sirah grapes and blending them, ?i results not in at presstime The Cloverdale Revell e and Geyserville Press regret not being able to give our readers the election results in this week s edition of the paper..: The Reveille and Press are always "  printed on Tuesday afternoon and  released on Wednesday, which, pit course, prevents us printing the result=, as the polls didn't close until last nighL