Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
November 12, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 2     (2 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 2     (2 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
November 12, 1997

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

Page 2, Cloverdale Reveille, November 12, 1997 November 3 Three male adults reported drinking alcohol and possibly driving in the area of 600 block, So. Cloverdale Blvd. Officer re- ported gone on arrival. Two suspicious males reported at Mulberry and Lake. Office found subjects were looking for lost keys. Theft of a license plate was re- ported. Six male juveniles were report- ed throwing rocks and a ball at vehicles. An injured raccoon was found in a yard at a Brookside Dr. home. Officer reports animal taken to airport for disposal. November 4 Spaniel hit by car on So. Clover- dale Blvd. Taken to Dr. Biery's office for treatment. Resident reported juvenile daughter a runaway. Two abandoned cars reported on Allen and Hillview. November 5 Transient reported in parking lot on First St. Officer moved him along. Two abandoned vehicles were reported on Rocky Dale Lane. Vehicle reported speeding on Clover Crest. Gone on officer's arrival. November 6 Female having alcohol with- drawal symptoms at local gas sta- tion escorted home by an officer. An answering machine with an obscene message was reported. Responsible juvenile apologized when apprehended. A female black Lab found on No. Cloverdale Blvd. Taken to Dr. Biery's office. November 7 A bike was reported stolen from a home on Triplett. Assistance was given landlord for two dogs left by renters. A .22 rifle was stolen from a Champlain residence. A complaint of a dog barking for thee hours on Clover Crest. Officer responded, left warning note. Resident reported front door of home open and harrassing phone calls on answering machine. Case is under investigation. November 8 Physical damage reported to an abandoned building on E. First St. Extra patrol requested due to tran- sients in area. Attempted forced entries re- ported at former Clover Market building. A resident on Blair St. reported a juvenile threatening to put a bomb in mailbox. Five male juveniles given stern warning for trampling on plants in the plaza. November 9 A two year old female labrador reported missing from Josephine Dr. home. A male reported at Quick Stop using profane language and re- fusing to leave. Officer warmed him to move along. I November 3 Mutual aid  Mendocino Coun- ty assisting CDF with containment of diesel spill. Smoke check on River road. Found illegal burn. Smoke check on Else Way. Ille- gal burn November 4 Medical aid for 90 year old fe- male in cardiac arrest. November 5 No calls November 6 Medical aid for 42 year old fe- male with rapid heart rate Chelsea Circle. Smoke check in area of Reuser, Inc. Steam off of sawdust pile. Medical aid on So. Cloverdale Blvd, for 39 year old female hav- ing difficulty breathing. Medical adU;r "in Ave, 43 year old man having abdominal pain. Alarm sounding on Champlain, smoke detector activated. November 8 No calls November 9 Medical aid on Wilson road, 55 year old male in cardiac arrest. Public assist on Portofino Dr. Golden Boy Dog Food, 50 lbs. $15.99 & Chew Cat Food, 25 lbs. $9.99 It's Time for Planting Onions! Onion sets now available, red, white & yellow bunches. 821 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 894-9514 Why Settle for Less ? n We Are a Full Service Real Estate Office CALL US OR STOP BY! Century 21, Les Ryan Realty 894-5232 114 Lake St. OUR AGENTS i Willo Roso Bobble Lycs Ins Konik Camille Lmn Gus Kyriakos HEALDSBURG HEARING INSTRUHENTS Specializing in the Cloverdale and Healdsburg Areas, & 7/I/ISE liOMES & VINES. (707) /9,1,-5,1,;7 "Satisf-a-ctin- Guaranteed!" " ColleenJones City Council resumes neighborhood dialogues Cloverdale's City Council is moving City Hall to the neighbor- hoods for the second time. This is the theme the Council is stressing while conducting a se- ries of Neighborhood Dialogues during the months of November and December. The Dialogues were originally initiated in 1996 and have proven to be a successful way of improv- ing communication between City Hall and members of the Commu- nity, according to City Manager Bob Perrault. Neighborhood Dialogues are held in private homes throughout the City. During the dialogues, councilmembers meet with neigh- borhood residents in an informal setting to discuss activities the City is undertaking, and more impor- tantly, to listen to the thoughts and suggestions of the communi- ty's residents. During the month of November the Dialogues will be held at the following dates, times, and plac- es: Nov. 18, 7 p.m. at the home of Bob and Michele Leonard, 310 Champlain; Nov. 24, 7 p.m. at the home of Eleanor Kinsey, 430 Mer- lot. In December, the meelLng will take place on Dec. 3 at the home of Raman and Raea Stika, 205 N. Washington. Meetings will resume after the first of the year. The City is very appreciative of the citizens who are coming forward to volunteer their homes, Perrault said. Those interested in more infor- mation regarding this program are encouraged to contact the City Manager's office at 894-2521. I I Strom-Martin calls for legislative hearing on use of pepper spray Assemblymember Virginia Strom-Martin (D-Duncans Mills) is calling for an investigation of practices concerning the use of pepper spray by law enforcement officials. She has formally requestedthat the Chair of the Assembly Public Safety Committee hold the hear- ing by February of next year. She also has requested that the hear- ing include a general review of law enforcement techniques de- signed to deal with individuals engaged in civil disobedience. "I've heard from many constitu- ents who are concerned about methods used for applying pep- per spray," she said. "Regardless of whether you agree with the opinions of the pro- testers, the public needs to be aware of the policies approved for use by their local law enforcement officials." she added when refer- ring to Sheriffs deputies applica- tion of pepper spray directly to the eyes of protesters occupying Con- gressman Frank Riggs office in Eu- reka recently. She said that the videotapes of this incident were very disturbing adding that she wanted to make sure the Legislature understands the range of local law enforcement policies in use around the state and the need to decide whether state-wide legislation dealing with the issue is appropriate. DiRT CHEAP RAE O-TS*ACXAGES.CRUS (70.7)824-2SS0 307 South Main Street. Sebastopol DIRT CHEAP TRAVEL CALL TODAY! TOLL FREE 1(800)361-1713 Medi-Cal Accepted We Make House Calls 301 East St, Healdsburg Police Chief Rob Dailey, when asked to comment on the depart- ment's policy regarding use of pepper spray and the call for a hearing by the legislature,said "This is a typical reaction of the legislature. We have pepper spray and use. it against aggressive, com- bative people when necessary. The incident in Humboldt County was a different situation. They were not dealing with unruly or threat- ening subjects. When a subject is resisting, threatening or combat- ive this product can be used and when such behavior stops that is the time to stop that degree of force. " "This is the policy of most law enforcement agencies in the area," the Chief noted. Fire season officially ended on November 10 Chief Byron Carniglia of the Sonoma-Lae-Napa Ranger Unit, has announced that the 1997 fire season officially ended Monday, Nov. 10. The 1997 season saw 493 wild- land fires in the ranger unit in- volving 1361 acres in Sonoma, Lake, Napa, Solano, Yolo, and Colusa counties. The end of the fire season will also bring the cancellation of the burn ban that has been in effect on nonagricultural control btrms. Chief Carniglia reminds citizens that although the bum ban will be lifted they are still responsible to make sure they meet all air pollu- tion and loal fire agency control burn requirements. He emphasizes that residents should be alert to special Fall fire hazards. People using fireplaces and wood stoves need to make sure their chimneys are cleaned, in good condition and that tree branches are at least 10 feet away from the outlets. Ashes from the fireplaces need to be disposed of in noncombusti- ble containers and kept away from decks, garages, weeds or brush. Estate Sale Saturday, November 15, 9 am-4 pm 214 East Second Street, Cloverdale Furniture, Appliances, Books, Tools, Miscellaneous Kitchen & House Items Merrill R. Gebhardt Merrill R. Gebhardt, 85, passed on in San Jose Oct. 29. She was co-owner of the Victory Cafe in Cloverdale with 1 band Bill from 1954 until his death in 1966. She did the bookkeeping as well as daily baking of all the resta, pies and cakes at their home on Jefferson Street. She was active in the Cloverdale Hisorical Society and a me the Cloverdale Planning Commission. Her love of books and r to the children led to her developing a "story hour" during her as Librarian for the Cloverdale branch of the Sonoma County I from the early 1960s until 1977 when she retired and moved to She is survived by her two sons, Bill of Sacramento and Phil of and her daughter Kathy Gay in San Jose, six grandchildren ar great grandchildren and her brother Roger of LeBec, Ca. r  v v v v v v v v  v v v v / Tile students above represented Cloverdale High at a [ Calistoga on teen violence and dating relationships. The chosen from the local FHA-HERO chapter and sponsored Cloverdale Soroptimists. (Back row) Maritza Galdos, Brooke I Amy Showers, and Kim Morelli. (Front row) Callie Reese an Bogner. i Students attend youth forur00 l [.....-.- / on partner and sexual violea00-- By Callie Reese, FHA-HERO On Wednesday, Oct. 29, six students from Cloverdale High l were asked to attend a Soroptimist Youth Forum on Partner Vi and Sexual Violence. These six students were Maritza Galdo Bogner, Kim Morelli, Amy Showers, Brooke Fraser, and Callie The morning started out with a discussion about relatit violence. A short 20 minute video was shown to demonstral violence can occur within a relationship. After the video, the sO were divided into groups to discuss the stereotypes that peopi ,a about women and men: Here is a stereotype one group came  1[  " toys for girls are more often baby dolls and Barbies, while boY i !! often receive trucks and cars. Another common stereotype it ii! When a couple has a baby girl, the color of her receiving b most likely going to be pink. If the baby is a boy, most the stereotypes ] color would be blue. These are just a few of discussed. :i! Later on in the day they discussed teen relationships and Here are some shocking statistics. 28% of teen relatio abusive. 95 to 98 percent of physical abuse in relationships is O I ted by males against females. Less than half of the domestic l incidents involve alcohol or other drugs. Abuse can take o!1l different forms. Emotional and verbal abuse can be very des and serious. Those are just a few of the facts about abuse. .i The filled with useful informati day was definitely a day students seemed comfortable talking about some pretty/   issues. The students were glad to be a part of the program anti[ like to thank the Cloverdale Soroptimists for inviting the1[ involved. The students attending represented the Cloverdal School FHA-HERO chapter. As a result of their participatio activity, they are planning some local efforts to increase teep1  hess on this critical issue. The FHA-HERO chapter will be loo sponsoring a teen self-defense training and some peer group lR sessions for students wishing to discuss issues like dating WEATHER NOV. 4 Hi: 78 Lo:60 NOV. 5 Hi: 68 Lo:54 NOV. 6 Hi: 69 Lo:55 NOV. 7 Hi: 67 Lo:48 NOV. 8 Hi: 64 Lo:44 NOV. 9 Hi: 58 Lo:41 NOV. 10 Hi: 59 Lo: 42 RAIN TO DATE LAST YEAR 1.52 RAIN TO DATE THIS YEAR: 2.12 Enjoy Thanksgiving with your family! Join us at the "Irday, Nov. 2 7, 11 am.5 pm The Menu Turkey Pork Loin Seafood e Sweet Potato Cranberry "'--------------------------------------'' SeasonalVegetables Chutney [ Magic Carpet Dressing,Gravy. Stuffing Purees Salads Cheese 1 Roberto | Fresh Fruit " Soup Finger Foods Sweet Bread Cleanln00, ,Gloria | Special Dessert Table I I I Coffee Tea I i ' I RS9.gs. Seniors $14.95 I  I up to lO Yea, $9.95 1 Commercial & Residential Se Habla Espanol ] o'.. c % Voice Mall (707)481-8487 Phone, after 5 pm, (707)894-4176 " 13401 S. Hwy. 101 Hopland " -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -'-- Call 744-1890 for Resv. JEFFERSON  1 : BREAKFAST French Toa=i soaY, NOW,S.! JEFFERSON Taco Bell Bd  Taoo Bell BOl WASHINGTON Yogad  BREAKFAST Cereal WEDNESDAY, NOVEMB JEFFERSON WASHINGTON BREAKFAST Tortilla Wr' THURSDAY JEFFERSON Pizza WASHINGTON Chic BREAKFAST Cere FRIOAY, i :)VEMI JEFFERSON Oven WASHINGTON Taco Po d BREAKFAST E mmmm,