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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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December 2, 2009     Cloverdale Reveille
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December 2, 2009
 

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PAGE 4 -- WEDNESDAY, DEC. 2, 2009 e CLOVERDALE REVEILLE CLOVERDALE, CALIFORNIA Stay the course and plan wisely Editor: I was a member of the Citizens Advisory Committee to the General Plan. We met for 18 months and discussed various aspects of City Planning. An overall concern was preserving the character and appearance of Clover- dale. We were all appalled by entrances to other cities that are often dominated by ugly car lots and strip malls and felt Cloverdale was unique in that our approaches were pleasant and attractive. We felt the initial image one gets of a city influences the number of visitors and businesses that would like to come here. We made a strong recommendation that maintaining a pleasant entrance to the city was essential for long term growth and the overall quality of Cloverdale. We were especially concerned that the southern edge of the city was not turned into strip malls and car lots. This was a few years back and since then we've seen an economic depression and a loss of downtown business. However, I for one still believe the economic future for the City of Clover- dale lays in maintaining our unique beauty and character. If we stay the course, and plan wisely .we will benefit from an eventual upturn in the nation's economy. Despite the short term potential of sales tax revenues, I believe allowing the first impression of Cloverdale to be a used car lot can do more harm than good to our long term future and long term tax revenues. I urge the planning commission and the City Council to reject this application. Steve Nurse, Cloverdale A better way to welcome new businesses Editor: I just attended a meeting of the Cloverdale Economic Development Task Force of which I have been a member since its latest incarnation in June. Over the past several months, much of our meeting time has been spent listening to anecdotal reports and discussing available options to expedite the process of bringing new business to Cloverdale. Until this evening, this has been pretty much an academic/philosophi- cal endeavor. What made this meeting different was a presentation of the proposed "Cloverdale Motors" car lot at 1215 S. Cloverdale Blvd. The hoops and road blocks that have been presented to Mr. Nader Safaie make me wonder why he would continue to try to locate in Cloverdale. He is experienced, well qualified, has demonstrated success in automo- tive marketing and is willing to comply with all of the city's design requirements but instead of encouragement and cooperation, he is is 121 E. First St. 894-7920 3 Four Screens O Stadium Style Seating ~ State-of-the-Art Projection and Sound SHOWTIMES ARE FOR: Fri., Dec. 4 through Thurs., Dec. 10 THE BLIND SIDE (PC13) DALLY 6:45 MATINEES SAT-SUN 1:10 4:00 LATE SHOW FRI-SAT 9:30 0LD DOGS (PC) DAILY 6:50 MATINEES SAT-SUN 1:40 4:30 LATE SHOWS FRI-SAT 9:10 Twilight Saga: NEW MOON (PG13) DAILY 7:00 MATINEES SAT-SUN 1:20 4:10 LATE SHOWS FRI-SAT 9:45 2012 (PG13) DAILY 7:30 MATINEES SAT-SUN 1:00 4:15 IfShOp at home, , ,support ] THE CLOVERDALE HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1879 Office Hours Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. CLOVERDALE REVEILLE Published By Hanchett Publishing, Inc. Managing Editor Roberta Lyons Advertising N. L. Hanchett E-mail us at: reveille@cloverdalereveille.com www.TheBridge4sq.net / mail@TheBridge4sq.net Cloverdale Reveille (119-020 USPS) is published every Wednesday by Hanchett Publishing, Inc., at 207 N. Cloverdale Blvd., Cloverdale, CA 95425 (707) 894-3339. Subscriptions: $30.00 per year, $56.00 per year out of Sonoma County. Single copy 50. Second Class Periodicals Postage Paid at Cloverdale, CA 95425. Postmaster: Send address changes to Cloverdale Reveille, PC Box 157, Clo- verdale CA 95425. Adjudicated a newspaper of general circulation by the Superior Court of the County of Sonoma, State of Cali- fornia, under the date of March 3, 1879, Case No. 36106. getting lists of requirements and demands for ambiguous financial com- mitments. He must agree to place utilities underground but the city does not yet have the specifications necessary to determine the eventual cost. One consulting firm says it could be between $60,000 and $175,000. To even start the "official" permitting process and develop the specifications mentioned above, he will be required to post a non-refundable deposit of $5,000 with no guarantee that a permit will be issued or what the final permitting costs will be. I can't help but think that there has to be a better way to welcome prospective businesses. The Cloverdale Chamber of Commerce is sending out hundreds of invitations to businesses askingI them to consider locating in Ctoverdale and while I don't claim to have any knowledge of city planning, I do understand business planning. If the City of Cloverdale wants to attract new businesses and associated tax revenues, we should make this process more collaborative and helpful ahd less adversarial. More like a welcome wagon experience and less like a fraternity hazing that has to be endured to achieve the privilege of doin~ business in Cloverdale. There are those in the community who seek the status quo and refuse to acknowledge that change is ine~ bring about its own brand of, economic environment that wi services its citizens expect and stroy the quality of life they are itable but to prevent sensible growth will "hange. It will bring about a declining [1 leave our city unable to provide the ]eserve. Ultimately this attitude will de- :rying so hard to preserve. A. Nash Kunkle, Cloverdale Grapes .to grain Editor: Cloverdale is located in a ctim~te that easily accomodates self-slas- tainment. We can grow many kinds of ,fruits and vegetables but what about grains and beans? They form a complete protein when eaten to- gether, so they can take the place of meat or dairy if necessary. Mendocino County has a Mendo- cino Grain Project. Local farmers work in a unique collaboration with land owners and vineyards who are making land available to grain. It is CLOVERD&LE HISTORK:AL SGCIEr~" ~K~ Hours are Wednesday through Saturday, 10:30 m - 3:30 P.. Admission is free. Located at 215 N. Cloverdale Blvd., Cloverdale, CA 894-2067 FEATURED EXHIBITS: A new exhibit depicfin~ the history of local ~old, silver and quicksilver mines is now open. The exhibit which includes rare mineral specimens, was put to~ether by Dean Enderlin and Bill Cummings. The expanded Pomo Indian exhibit, includin~ many beautiful baskets and other artifacts on loan from the Cloverdale Rancheria will remain on display through December. CALEI~IDAR: DEC. 8, 2009: Tuesday-all day - Dine ~ Donate at lWxmT's ~ Shack. Mary's will donate 20% of the day's sales. ~/ou must have a flyer to participate. If you need one, call the Museum at 89~-20e7. DEC. 1~, ~009: Saturday ~ to 7 p.m. Holiday Open House. Come see the Gould Shaw House decorated for the holidays. Take in the new minin~ exhibit and do some Christmas shopping. All ~ift shop items will be on sale. This will also be your last chance to enter the raffles for "our kitty" photo and the Pomo beaded necklace. The drawin~ will be held at 8:4,5 p.m. Stop by after the Senior Center Tea or on your way to the Grange to see "A Christmas Carol." Refreshments will be provided. DC. 16, 2000, WI~Dlq~DAY, 6 p~t. Annum Meetin~ and Holiday Potluck dinner at the Cloverdale 37eterans building. 205 W. 1" Street. - Dec. 25, 26, 2009 & Jan. 1, 2010: Museum closed. Happy holidays. - s for better nutrition? a community-supported way of producing grains locally. Members buy a share in the annual planting and receive a portion of the harvest. These shares support the process and members share, with the farm- ers, the risk of poor or failed crops. The farmers prepare the fields, care for the soil, plant and harvest the crops and the distribution. Mem- bers also receive periodic updates, expected harvest time, etc. Cloverdale might also want to re- establish grains as part of the food produced here. We could support local farmers and a local food econ- omy. We could enjoy fresh grains and legumes from organic seeds not those genetically engineered. We would also reduce the "carbon footprint" of grains we eat and we would increase the local control of our food supply which is increas- ingly concentrated in the hands of a few giant corporations. Does this interest any local farm- ers out there or any landowners in- eluding vineyards? For more information please call Mardi at 894-2736. Mardi Grainger No man has a good enough mem- ory to be a successful liar. Abraham Lincoln Please notify us of changes to the calendar 1 iiii~i~i;i;i~}!iiiiiiil ! iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiililili!i!i!iiiil !i!iiiii{iiii;iiii{iil ! iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiil 1 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iii iiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiil iiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiil iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilili!l !iiiiiilililiiiiiiiiiiil ii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii| I i WEDNESDAY, DEC, 2 Family History Center, 1101 S. Cloverdale Blvd .........10 am to 7 pm Green Thumb Garden Club, Fire Creek Lodge ......................... 1 pm Blood Bank of the Redwoods at the Citrus Fair ................ 3 to 6 p.m. i J Weight Watchers, Grace Lutheran Church ........................... 5:45 pm I Bingo at Kings Valley Senior Center ..................................... 6:30 pm THURSDAY, DEC. 3 I Kiwanis, Star Restaurant ....................................................... 7-8 am I I Rotary Club, Citrus Fair ...................................................... 12:15 pm Cloverdale Lions Club ........................................................... 7:30 pm FRIDAY, DEC. 4 !iiiiiiiiiiii~iiiiiiii Toastmasters, Star Restaurant .................................................. 7 am Cloverdale Food Pantry, 2nd & Commercial ............ 1-3 pm Bingo, King Circle ................................................................. 6:30 pm MONDAY, DEC. 7 Cloverdale Health Care District, Ambulance Building ................ 7 pm I;;I AIAnon, First Baptist Church, 450 S. Franklin ...................... 7:30 pm i i TUESDAY, DEC. 8 Veterans of Foreign Wars & Auxiliary, Vet's Bldg ................. 7:30 pm Ladies Circle of Druids, Druids Hall ........................................... 8 pm ::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::: eee Alexander Valley Regional Medical Center Primary Healthcare (Adult & Child), M, T, Th, F ......... 9 am - 8 pm and Wed. 9 am- 6 pm Dental, Fri ......................................... 8:30 am to 5 pm Behavior Health, T, W, F ......................... 9 am - 6 pm Th ............................... 1 1 am - 7 pm ~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:i Application assistance for State of California Healthcare iiiiii!ili!{iiiiiiiiiiiiil Programs by Appointment, 707-894-4229 iiii!iiiiiii!i!iiiiiiiiiiii Tommy Abraham Duncan Tommy Abraham Duncan died at home from complications of Parkin- son's disease on Nov. 18, surrounded by his family. He was 94 years old, born Sept. 9, 1915, and predeceased by his daughter Sharon in 1949, son Tommy in 1972 (survived by wife Jess Duncan) and wife Opal in 1997. Tomnly and Opal had four children, two of whom live today: Clay E. Duncan (Judy) of La Quinta, CA and Shalia K. Duncan Vanderweken (William) of Cloverdale, CA. Grandchildren are Randy (Jenny) Duncan (great-grandchildren Dako- da, Heather, and Zachary), Chris (Karin) Duncan (great-grandchildren Tyler and Brandi), Jill Dun- can (Alex) Bombino (great-grandchildren Alex- ander and Gabriel), Shawn Fonnest (Michelle) (great grand-child Seth), Kirsty Duncan (great- grandchild Nicholas Raisch), Gregg Duncan and Sharon Duncan (Kurt Workman). Tommy was born in White City, Illinois. After moving to Arkansas, he met and married Opal Crunk on July 27, 1935. Tommy and Opal, their 18-month old son (also Tommy), one-month old son Clay, Opal's parents, two sisters and brothers-in-law, an aunt and an uncle and their two sons, and at least two family friends - 15 in all - crowded into and onto a small Chevy flatbed truck, and eventually reached California in the Spring of 1939 after a 44-day journey! His mechanical and carpentry skills eventually led to his position as Senior Mechanic for the Hollow Tree Lumber Company in Ukiah, but he was forced to retire in 1961 after several injuries. After that, he and Opal owned and ran Shorty's Caf6 in Ukiah for many years. Tommy always said, "If something was worth doing, it was worth doing right!" People also said there was nothing Tommy could not do! Tommy lived his last 12 years with his daughter, Shalia, and son-in-law Dr. William Vanderweken (himself retired) and their several happy little dogs. We note with interest that the dogs knew. As time for Tommy's passing came near, they drew closer and closer to him, hardly leaving his bed. How do they know these things? The family requests no flowers, but prefers donations to a cure for leukemia and/or cancer. He was laid to rest alongside his beloved wife Opal on Saturday, Nov. 21, 2009 at the Healdsburg Oak Mound Cemetery. Duane Lee Angeli Duane Lee Angeli passed away peacefully on Nov. 24, 2009 in Healds- burg. Duane was a native and life long resident of Cloverdale where he enjoyed family, friends and the outdoors. When he wasn't being a husband, father, Nono or friend; he enjoyed fishing, hunting, mushrooming and tinkering. He is survived by his wife Joanne Angeli; daughter Toni (Martin) Vizcaino, son Nick (Jamie) Angeli, father Ernest Angeli, brother Jerry Angeli, sister Sharon Falleri and his cherished grand chil- dren Abbey and Rowan. All who knew him will miss his feisty spirit, hard work, big heart and smile. He will be missed by us all. Friends and family are invited to attend a me- morial service at 10 a.m. on Friday, Dec. 4, at St. Peter's Catholic Church, 491 S. Franklin, Cloverdale. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to Memorial Hospice at 821 Mendocino Avenue, Santa Rosa, Ca. 95401. ~i!{iii~:: kv~,vAv,*~ The Chapel at Rio Undo Academy 3200 Rio Lindo Ave Healdsburg Sundays at lO:OOam 707-431-7856 Verse by Verse Teaching Childrens Church Provided Tb Episcopal Cbur~cb UJelomes You! Church of the Good Shepherd Sundays, 10:00 a.m. 122 Main Street T Fr. Ed Howell, Vicar 894-5750 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY, 424 East Street, Healdsburg. Sunday Church Service and Sunday School10:30 am. Evening meeting, second Wed. of month, 7:30 pm; Church Reading Room, 307 Cen- ter St. Hours: Tues, Wed, Fri, 12-4 pm. 433-4776 lmm L= Meeting 9:30 a.m. Sunday Citrus Fair Warner Hall S. Washington St. e yrd w_ | . Hdls t -r'" 'Christian ~ht.lrdq iS. Cloverdale BI. Ab,,nda./. h~...abu~,dant lave. Call 707-239-1107 for information Web site: www.vineyardhills.org Sunday Worship Services- lOam 50 Commerce Lane, Unit C Reuser Business Park, CIoverdale (Across the freeway from Sta~ucks) Pastor Bill Schmidt 707.894.5050 ! Building a community.., i To reach a community! !1 Sunday School 9 AM !! Worship Service 10:15 AM ii 450 S. Franklin Street- 707 894-3274 iii[ cloverdalefbc@sbcglobal.net i~i "Open and Affirming" Rev. Hilary F. Marckx, Ph.D., pastor ~! Sunday Service 10:30 a.m. 21300 Geyservilie Ave. .l. 707 857-3473 BAHA'U'LLAH The Messenger of God The Promised one of all past Messengers. I~aha'i Faith For more info 894-5490 (Books available at Cover to Cover Books) Parkside Christian ar.'k Chapel ",4 Fr~gby Ph~.~,Vo- Wors~p ~6row" Sunday Christian Education 9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship Service 11 a.m. Sunday Evening Service 6 p.m. Women's Home Bible Fellowship Tuesday, 7 p.m. Men's Home Bible Fellowship Tuesday, 7 p.m. 553 W. Second 894-2893 Grace Lutheran Church Grow in Grace and knowledge of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ Warm, Caring People Solid Biblical Teaching Uplifting Worship Caring Children's Ministry Praise & Worship, 10 am Sunday School and Adult Bible Class, 9 am 890 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 894-2330 -- ........ ~-----,.- ....... .~. _, , , ~=,.T~7--.:7~.:~r'~ .... ~-7 ......... " ........ 7----7~:.~C7:--'~-- ........... ~ ............................................ r- ~'7~ .............................. "~ ............................. : .~ s~ ~