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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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December 10, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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December 10, 1980
 

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impses of the Past HOWELL not what it is in the "Gay Although there the populace of like Cloverdale fear of its iives was dealt with 0nly one constable and he !also collected the was the street If a serious committed the was notified 'wheels of justice One such reported in the and was ac- this fasten: deed enacted Hotel stables. e Wednesday a miscreant two horses to M. Menihan, U.S. Hotel. Dr. was called to and reported it the worst cases seen. The one horse was both animals severely. anyone would Committing such a 9 deed is unknown, the miscreant in time administered this incident, a a more serious committed when man named Was knifed in a some of on the river of Cloverdale. as he was Was knifed by Commanche, known what the of the trial was. Michael Menihan interests in the on the corner of West and Second Streets to Mr. A. l:chfort of San Rafael, who was in the hotel business in Matin County for a number of years. Menihan owned the hotel for 30 years having purchased it from Fred Gerkhardt. Later in the 1930s, Mr. Rochfort sold the hotel to Purd Ingram, whose daughter Delia and her husband Stanley Rush managed the hotel. But, alas, misfortune overtook this noble and historical structure in July, 1947, when fire broke out that proved to be uncontrollable and proved fatal to not only the hotel but adjoining businesses. The hotel was never rebuilt, a gas station stood there for a while and later a real estate office, operated by Ed Haczela and Ken Getty, which is now "The Ice Cream Store" operated by the Pearson family, John and Bonnie, also manage "Papa John's restaurant at the Boucher Recreational Park off Dutcher Creek Road and Therese Drive. The other half of the building is owned by Joe and Rosa Cun- ningham, who are in the vacuum cleaner business. Next door about where the annex was is the restaurant- bar called the "Lockhorn." Other business in that block "are Dilley Insurance company, Jim Wirts' barber shop and Welty and Short and Ratchford law offices. Between the Ixmkhorn and Dilley In- surance is a building which had been alocker plant owned by the Butler family, converted to the First Natonal Bank offices in the 1970s and now the office of Dr. GerDer, Optometrist. Businesses lost in the tragic fire were: Tom Cooper's barber shop; Mrs. Charles Jackson's news store, L. Rosenbaum's Toggery Shop, Larry Langevin's plumbing shop, and Scott's Real Estate Office, which were all a part of the hotel complex. The first to notice the blaze were Jack Ring and Sam George. Two tank trucks containing 17,000 gallons of gasoline parked behind the hotel were removed by their drivers in great haste, Spike Own and Norman Borger, who were credited with avoiding a disaster. Jim Hillman, assistant chef, didn't realize what was happening until a dresser in room fell through the floor. Tim Cooper had heard the siren and on coming to work at his barber shop Monday morning discovered his clippers and razor missing, and then to his amazement discovered the hole biuilding missing! The hotel had been recently pur- chased by Jack and Kay Margot with Charles Fowler as Chef. Some strange things happen during fires such as Blanche Keck, who was reported in a nightgown, but was actually in a taffeta dress having been to a meeting of the Rebeccas in Geyserville. The chef Hillman finally jumped fromthe roof minus clothing at the urging of the fire department. Th grand old hotel said its goodbyes in a spectacular way and when the ashes cooled people who hadknown this landmark throughout their lives, sadly gazed at the remains and filed away in their memoirs incidents they recalld and others that had been told them bytheir parents and grandparents as the hotel spaned three or four generations. Ah, cruel fate, 'twas ever thus. a'i Faith to be lained in Spanish Faith will be Gallagher, will be the believe that Baha'u'llah, in the Spanish speaker. Questions will be founder and prophet of the at a Baha'i answered and literature Baha'i Faith is that Saturday, given to those who are in- Promised One, and that this 13, 7:30 p.m. at .terested. Portillo assists is the new day when of Dale and Spanish speaking Baha'is in mankind will seek to build Hudson. This Northern Califoria, the Kingdom of God on fireside is Oregon and Idaho. earth. public. For further information Jess Portillo, For centuries mankind regarding the Baha'i Faith, in San awaited a Promised One, a please call 894-4172 or write assistant to Divine Teacher who would to Baha'i Faith, P. O. Box member of guide all peoples to love, 234, Cloverdale, California Faith, Margaret unity and peace. Baha'is 95425. Garden llt., Asti Oak By MELISSA COX AND JUDEE pRYOR roses will be arriving this monthwith a vast selection of these regal beauties awaiting the public. At this tree of year, roses are sold in their dormant stage with only sawdust or a light plastic bag around them for protection. Although winter may seem an inconvenient time fordigging holes in the ground, there are distinct advantages to buying roses in the barefoot season -- the cost is less. the selection greater and Wednesday, December 10, 1980- Page 17, 1980 Delights lhe soil in the bottom of the hole. This provides material to give the roots a big boost when growth starls in the early spring. Make a mound of dirt in the center of the hold so the bush can be set with its roots spreading out and down from the top of the mound. Then check to be sure the hole has enough space to accommodate the roots without cramping hem. Unusually long stragglers may need an extra nook dug out for them to keep them from being damaged. Fill the hole half way with soil, water, then fill the rest in firmly to the desired height. Make a small berm around the base of the plant to provide a well for water and be sure to keep the roses - moist if there any ex- tensive dry periods between rains. The hardest part of planting roses is trying to decide which colors and forms to choose. Each year the industry adds some of 1he finest roses bred in a very copetetive field. Some of the most recent introductions on he retail market are the All American Award winners fi,r he last two years. The three selections for 1980 are Love, a red and white bi- color, Honor, a pure white rose and Cherish, a unusual salmon-pink tone. The new 1981 award winning roses are Bing Crosby, an orange beauty, Marina, another outstanding orange and white lightening, a good strong white rose. Christmas: A widely observed holiday on which the past nor the future is of so much in- terest as the present. they are easier to plant. Rosebuds are graded CSAC orientation of newly elected numbers 1, 112 and 2 (number l being the highest county supervisors quality) for each of the principal types of roses commonly sold, climber, hybrid tea, grandflora, floribunda and polyantha. For example the specificalions for a hybrid lea require thai a number l rose must be at least two years old and have three or more strong canes, Z of which are 18 inches or more (canes will often be shorter !o prevent breakage during shipping). For all types of roses, the branching should not be higher than three inches above the bud union. The bud union is the knuckle-like knol on the bottom of the wood It is the point where a plant with superior flowers has been joined Io he understock of a species with a big, sturdy root system. Roots and canes on number 1 roses will be bigger and better than those of lower rated plants and customers who buy 'bargain' plants often end up with a weak brittle rose. In the mild climate of Sonoma County. roses can be planted in December. January and February Dig the hold large enough a least 1 foo wide by l feet deep or larger IIo place rose without bending or crowding the roots. Space lhe holes 3 !o 4 feet apart for hybrid teas and 4 to 6 feet apart for climbers In his climate put *he bud union up o 2 inches from the' ground surface. As a general rule, the cooler the climate, he closer the bud union will be to the ground tin the cold norlheastern climates 'he bud union is often buried I lo 2 inches below he ground level.  On the day that the rose is to be planted, soak the bare re, or plant a couple of hours to restore some of the moisture ;o !he tissues. It will also benefit :he plan1 if you invest in bone meal or super phosphate !o mix wilh Guide RESTAURANT*- _de) and Deli _ INTER HOURS the -_ . Hungry Hutch SANDWICH SHOP # :. ,/;'t -I and DELl -v-.  Delicious .) Deli Sandwiches ! Steamed Hot Dogs +. Salad Bar Beer, Wine, Natural Sodas & Juices, Soft Drinks. 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Asti Store Rd. 113 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 894-3730 Supervisor-elect Robert Adams, first district of Sonoma County. met in Anaheim with other newly- elected county supervisors from all parts of California at a soecial orientation on Tuesday, December 2, sponsored by the County Supervisors Association of California (CSAC). This marks the first time CSAC has offered an orientation to supervisors before they 1 ake office. The seminar, led by Robert Biller, Dean of the School of Public Ad- ministration at the University of Southern California and Board member of the In- Government, was designed to get new supervisors off to a running start as soon as they take office. The orientation for newly elected supervisors in- eluded sessions on ad- ministrative respon- sibilities of county super- visors, emerging issues for counties, and information about CSAC: what it is and what its program is for the 1980s. Denny Valentine, Executive Director of CSAC, urged newly-elected suprvisors to take an active role on behalf of local control, saying, "CSAC's primary objective for the coming session will be to magnify legislative awareness of the issues and functions of county more government. You can volvement compliment this effort by legislators." aggressive ICF December card party planned The regular monthly card party for December will be held at St. Peter's Hall on Saturday, December 13, at 8 p.m. There will be a door prize, refreshments, and awards to players. Everyone is asked to make up a complete table of players in order to avoid disappointment. Last month's awards went to: door prize, Caroline Hagen; hi with in Pedro Ida Angeli; high in Pincohle Jessie Swift; second in Pinochle, Henry Madden; a tie for second in Pedro; AI Akeson and Louise DeGeorge; low in Pinochle, Helen Cole; low in Pedro Theresa Tollini. Ray's M ATS00 & Delicatessen The public in cordially invited to attend the next party on Saturday, December 13, at 8 p.m. at St. Peter's Hall. Boneless 1 Chuck Roast U.S.D.A. Choice Long Horn Cheese Boneless 219 Cross Rub Roast Fresh Crabs Always Fresh Fish lues., Wed. & 1,urs. U.S.D.A. Choice CLOVERDALE Food Center 138 E. First St. 894-2325 Store Hours: Daily 7:30a.m.-6:30p.m. Sunday 9a.m. -Sp.m. Free Delivery Every Day at 4p.m. Prices Effective illFipI Q Dec. 10 Thru Or Opl_ lid, we Bubble Up 2/79 .,. o, % o,a,+, Qt. Bottles Armour plus tax & deposit Vienna Sausage 49 - ';,","fi"',2/+" I"m,- OIP ,_ "qlt.. - --'l m " 5oz. tin your it,,, eOit#, L .eOb Armour F/'OI) I 'e Ill s .Q" Corned Beef Hash 99 ee e 15oz. tin ='sO. RC Cola lS" Ned Cauliflower 75L Grapefruit 4/89 , Broccoli 59cbt.,n Lemons 10L 3,00q1 Navel Oranges Golden Delicious Apples Bananas Cabbage Med. Yellow Onions 5 Ibs/100 Large Tomatoes your 1 =" 391. Russet Washington Delicious Potatoes Apples 10lb. Bag Avoccl IVE YOUR COOK A REST. DINE OUT IN CLOVERDALE kEDWOOD SMORGETTE 504 N. Cloverdale Blvd. Closed Tuesday LUNCH. DINNER or Choose from Our Complete Menu! We're Open Every Day from 6 a.m. - 9 p.m. The Lockhorn DINING ROOM flrved 11:30 a.m. - 2 P.m. Diw Served 5 - iO p.m. DALLY LUNCHEON SPECIALS Itemevotie We 134 N. CImwdlle IMvd. 114-3224 Room CIocl Tuescloys 14