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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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November 19, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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November 19, 1997
 

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Below l 'Published weekly since 18 79 Prize Patrol in town See Page 2 1879 Happy anniversary See Page 4 118 years of serving the community Sonoma County, CA November 19, 1997 Vol. CXVIII, Issue 47 50 Cents !o take Applicants sought for committee vaned . Nov. 19 members will con- vried agenda Nov. 19 , convene in chambers at 124 N. Cloverdale Blvd. p.m. on the agenda will be the reading and adoption of penalty provisions for Abatement Ordi- will consider an agreements to under- for Furber Develop- end Redwood Oil Compa- update of the City-wide plan and master !dram plan; consider a study sharing and land use; a public hearing of pro- a pending sale of property at 258 Vista Drive; consider a claim the city'filed by Glendon and hear report on the se- )roject. business, the Council directional signs to at key intersections town as guides to of interest. on the current budget and -cmmhact sessions to discuss labor the Cloverdale and an eval- of the City Manager. the sessions theCoun- reconvene to authorize re- in the Memorandum of with the Associa- to authorize change in extension of the employ- agreement with the City CHS Advanced Drama class presents several chosen pieces at first play of the year. The players (back row): Cherlene Barney, Carolyn Romero, Zac Sutton, Andrew DeCaminada. (Center) Amy Lovato, anl David Edney. (Front) Marcte Hernandez and HeMI CooverL Not, pictured, Jennifer Cevallo. CHS Advanced Drama class presents Mood Swings Nov. 22-23 The Cloverdale High School Advanced Drama class will perform a show, entitled Mood Swings, on November 22 and 23. The production, the first of the 1997-98 school year, will take place at 8 pm on Saturday and 3 pm on Sunday. The class members, directed by Ms. Ann Boone, have been working Please turn to page 3 ,I Pater's/Our Lady of Mr. Carmel Parish put the finish- )n craft Items available at the Holiday Magic Festival at Church Hall, Nov. 21-23. From left, standing, Mary Helen md Stella Sutter; seated, Jesnatte Paterman, lone Pellegri- I Helen Weingart. Magic Festival at St. November 21-23 Magic Festival set for Nov. 21 through Nov. 23 at the St. Church Hall, 491 S. Franklin Street, promises to be a fun-filled Members of St Peter's/Our Lady of Mt. l Catholic Parish have been busy creating unique and unusual and goodies for everyone. sparkle with a Gala Champagne Preview on Friday from 7-9 pro. Champagne, music, hors d'oeuvres and a silent including weekend vacations, paintings by local artists and items will be showcased. A donation of $7.50 is requested, will be available at the door. kiagic continues. On Saturday from 10 am to 4 pm, the craft fair free of charge and the pirit of the Holidays will reign. on hand from 11 am to 2 pm to entertain the children and lunch will be available. Pancake Breakfast 8 am--noon will culminate the week- the drawing and announcement of the winner of the 50/50 To date, the lucky winner will receive over $1000. still available for $10 each, from Richard Gutierrez at wel in Cloverdale and will be available throughout the at the Holiday Magic Festival. State adopts standards test for language State Superintendent of Public Instruction Delaine Easfin re- leased the following statement on the State Board of Education's actions on the English-Language Arts standards and the statewide achievement test: "For the first time in Califor- nia's 147-year history, our state now has statewide language arts standards. This is a monumental achievement. It is the culrmnatio. of the work that began in 1995 when the Cahfornia Reading Task Force that I established called for clear standards and a new, more balanced set of gmdelines for the teaching of reading. "These standards are rigorous and demanding. I applaud the California State Board of Educa- tion for enhancing the excellent work of the Standards Commis- sion by making minor changes that I wholeheartedly support. "At one point, the State Board stripped out major portions of the standards put forth by the Stan- dards Commission and I am re- lieved to see that, under pressure from the Standards Commission and educators across the state, most of those standards were re- instated. "I want to thank our Challenge districts for helping to turn the attention of California toward the goal of creating content and per- forrrnce standards for each grade and subject area. The districts that have been using Challenge Stan- dards will be able to make the transition to these new Standards with ease. "In its other action today, the State Board adopted the Stanford Please turn to page 3 to redesign downtown boulevard !A pedestrian friendly environment sought vAre you interested in how Clo- erdale Blvd. and the downtown business district will look and function in the future? Do you wish to see additional businesses and services offered in the down- town? Would you be willing to be part of a citizen committee that will offer recommendations on how Cloverdale Blvd. will be re- designed? If you said "yes" to the questions above, please take note that the City Council of the City of Clover- dale has formed a Steering Com- mittee to assist in the redesign of Cloverdale Blvd. and is seeking individuals to fill five vacancies. The Steering Committee is envi- sioned to be the body charged with reviewing and recommending a preferred option for redesigning the streetscape of Cloverdale Blvd. from Lake Street to Third Street. Aside from the Plaza, the recon- figuration of Cloverdale Blvd. is viewed as one of the most crucial components of the Downtown specific Reconstruction of this portion of the boulevard to accommodate a pedestrian friendly environment would serve to convert and revi- talize the economy of the down- town business district. The type of design elements that would be reviewed by the Steer- ing Committee would be the loca- tion of pedestrian sidewalks, spe- cial paving treatments, improve- ment of above and below ground utilities, siting of street furnish- ings such as benches, lighting, street trees and trash receptacles, reconfiguration of parking stalls and designation of bike lanes. The Committee will be guided by City staff and assisted by a consultant in arriving at its recom- mendation to the City Council. The committee has seven mem- bers; three downtown merchants and/or property owners; two members from the public-at-large, one member from the Planning Commission and one member from the City Council The Committee would proba- bly have 1-3 meetings a month over the course of a year. The City Council is requesting that an downtown merchant or property owner, or interested per- son who resides within the market area of Cloverdale, to apply to be a member of this important Com- mittee. Applications for membership can be picked up at the City Plan- ning Department, 126 N. Clover- dale Blvd. Deadline for receiving applications is Thursday, Dec. 11. The City Council will conduct interviews with all interested ap- plicants and appoint individuals to fill the five vacancies on the Committee. Questions on the selection pro- cess or on the responsibilities of the Steering Committee can be di- rected to the Cloverdale Planning Department, 894-1701/ Submitted by Planning Director Joe Heckel Undergrounding work requires power outage Undergrounding of power lines along the new Clover Springs/Del Webb project on S. Cloverdale Blvd. will necessitate shutting off electric service to a southernportion of Cloverdale from the Longs shopping center on Brookside to an area just south of Hot Springs Road from 10 p.m. to 8 a.m. Saturday evening and Sunday morning, Nov. 22. Businesses and households in the affected area have received indi- vidual notification from Pacific Gas & Electric Co. according to Dave Turnes, PG&E Construction Superintendent. The shut-down is scheduled at that time in order to avoid inconve- niencing customers as much as possible, Turnes, said. CommuMty 00anksgizring Dhmer The Tenth Annual Community Thanksgiving Dinner is one of the few things left in life that is still being offered for free with no strings attached. There are no age restrictions and no financial guidelines. Even reservations aren't required. On top of that, free door to door transportation can be arranged with only one phone call and volunteers will be delivering piping hot meals to persons unable to attend. A complete Thanksgiving Turkey Dinner with all the trim- mings will be served at the Citrus Fair at I pm. The Cloverdale Soroptimists spearheaded this project in 1988 and with commu- nity volunteers hope to serve over 300 people again this year. To arrange for transportation or home delivery call 894-5368. To volunteer your time or make a contribution call 894-5825 or 894- 4080. Everyone is welcome, so plan to meet your friends and neigh- bors at Cloverdale's Tenth Annual Community Thanksgiving Dinner at the Citrus Fair on Thanksgiving Day. ee@ Blankets and clothing sought In conjunction with the Community Thanksgiving Dinner the Cloverdale Soroptimists are collecting blankets and warm cloth- ing for distribution. All clean usable items may be dropped off at the home of Marie Vandagriff, 214 Commercial Street in Clover- dale. Each year over 50 people request blankets for their families and with community assistance the Soroptimists are able to help meet those needs. For more information you can call Dinner Organizer Sydney Sciaini at 894-5825 or 894.4080. "1 Annual Legion donation The Americen Legion William Russell Ledford Post 293 recently gave their annual donation to Cloverdale Family Service. (From left Adju- tant Commander Jack Stuart presented a $1,500 check to Family Service retiring Chairman EIISe Black, and Assistant Chairman Theresa Johnson. According to Black, the $1,500 will go towards this year's Christmas Basket Program, which is estimated to cost between $2,600 and $3,000 this year. Cloverdale Family Service has been helping local families for the past 50 years. IIII1 _ i iii