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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
November 10, 1982     Cloverdale Reveille
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November 10, 1982
 
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Paqe 12 Cloverdale Reveill@. November 10. 1982 b  , The ruins of the Moulton Hill Winery will be preserved and incorporated as part of e community recreation center planned for the Stonehenge development on Hot Springs Road and U.S. 101. The 100 plus year old winery will add a 19th century appeal to the ambltous project Stonehenge vision from page 1 Creative instinct is how Ernie Thomas explains why  man his age )s un- dertaking such a project. He is especially proud of a Mobile Home park in Santa Rosa which he developed He says the Brookwood Park on Montecito Blvd. gets constant compliments on how well it turned out. The Stonehenge project will be better yet says Mr. Thomas. He feels the pro- ject could become the ex- clusive living environment of Sonoma County. The large parcel has different grade levels and the Thomas' envision creating neighborhoods separated by open spaces Mr. Thomas served on the Planning Commission of Santa Rosa for eight years. He feels he knows how to create a quality living environment. He knows proper planning is the key. For this reason he protested when the city zoned an entire 17 acre parcel as commerc!l wilh- )ut any environmental as- sessment of the conse- quences. The commercial zoning would have serious- ly affected their project and created an eyesore en- trance to the community according to son Rich Tho- mas. When the cit zoned the Doleshatt's parcel com- mercial. Thomas did not ob- obiect after the city ex- plained what the one parcel would be used for. Mr. Thomas feels plan- r+ing )s necessary to watch out for what will happen in the future Ernie pointed out that the city of Clo- verdale doesn't have the financial resources to cor- rect the mistakes other towns are now correcting. The downtown of Santa Rosa which had deterior- ated because of lack of fore- sight is one example. (see accompanying article) He feels that just a little extra effort and thought can give great returns in the quality of developments. He is con- cerned because, "'What's good for Cto- verdale is going to be good for us," Mr. Thomas thinks that with the bypass bein'g built the city needs to analyze the effects and get a handle on how to deal with them. He realizes we won't be . fully aware tilt after what the effects will be. but planners should be able to get a good idea and, rec- ommend mitigation mea- sures. Mr. Thomas found the Cloverdale Planning Commission to be coopera- hve. He said. "They might not agree wth you, but they'll help." The Stonehenge plans call for eventually building 700 houses. Modular homes will be used to keep prices affordable. Mr. Thomas thinks many com- muters will tive here (and do now). By planning the entire development he feels a quality living environ- ment with an actual com- mumty atmosphere can be built rather than just a commuter suburb. Ernie feels that Clover- dale must build its employ- ment base. This is what industry is looking for. So we should encourage quali- ty residential development and not pare ov,r develop- ing commercially without re- egard for the con- sequences Mr. Thomas feels a strong cvic commit- merit is needed to begin transforming Cloverdale in- to a place very desirable to come to and live and work IQ Phase I of the Stone- henge pro}ec) )s scheduled to start ne year Th)s wi!l nclude extending Foothill Bird thru the property landscaping and bu)lding the office areas Mr Thomas sees the first phase as the hardest to get thru the planning process. The second and third get easier You learn as you go along BUY- SELL RENT- LEASE Check the TRADIN" POST CLASSIFIED ADS Stamps What do the dewl a cat ;n "'Room 8' and the '10 Most Wanted' mdv ddatS n the USA have ,,', com- mon? They all have been considered but not reco m- mended, as subjects for U.S. commemoratwe stamps Students , Room 8 wanted some way to [3av tribute to the cat that came to study wdh them each day And what better way to get the word - or pcture - around about the 10 most wanted persons n the country than on oostage stamps? Although the Postmaster General has the last word m the sete'cton process a Citizens Stamp Advisory Committee screens thou- sands of stamp proposals suem)tted each year The)r lob sn t easy. Each sug- gestmn, no matter how un- usual must be cons)tiered. Some of the more im- aginative ideas include the one to issue a stamp honor- ing "Whooda Tom", des- cr)bed as the world's cham- pion hog caller. The first daylight bank robbery also has been suggested. Another person came up with a creative twist - an )ssue honoring the pretzel industry. To add a dif- ferent taste, it was sug- gested that beer-flavored glue be used on the reverse side of the stamp. The Citizen's Stamp Ad- visory Committee, com- pr)sed of artists, historians, graphm design speoalists and stamp collectors, meets six times a year to rewew and narrow down the many proposals. NOW OPEN Horn Bakery HOURS Monday thru Saturday 6:]5 am to 5:30 pm Closed Sundays 894-4662 1 22 E. First Street TRAD]IT]IONAL C][tlRIISTAAS FA]IRE OPENtNC00'NIGHT FRIDAY NOV !9" 7.30 to iO 3',L.% CONTINUES SATURDAY 10 AM to 4 PM SANTA ARRIVI NG AT 11 AM LUNCHEON SERVED AT NOON F_..., I',leedham @lee+.. ,,', .-. I1 CHS Pep Squad in act/on The C.H.S. Pep Squad had fun cheering a winning team on Friday night. It was a little bit chilly, but the 4 cheer- leaders and 3 songleaders sang. shouted and danced to stay warm and excite the crow. The girls said the crowds weren't as rowdy this year. "'Last year they got involved!" They practice 2 to 3 times a week spending a half hour going thru their routines. The football players earned the pep squad's respect while .qoingl thru twice a day summer training sessions. The girls are now practicing new routin dt upcoming basketball season. Shown above, left to right: Anna Pasquini; S t Lynda Rik)a; and Nicki Harris, Mascot. Shown below, left to right: Joanna Harris; Anna Paluini; Sandi Davis; Lynda Rik)a; Shlela Shmidt; Julia Persons. 50 12 I'tus . . . I Cheuking (',nvenienct,[ guarantee extended through November 25 Our rate is subject to change daily but we'll guarantee you 12.o0 ,, through November 25 on amounts over $1500. Ut) to $1500 earn 5 ,%. , Act fast! Earn more! Low Minimum ()tit" $lh()t) swe(,i) point maximizes earnings. Others re(tuire as high Security Y()ur fire(Is are safe. They're l)rotecte(] l)y a com|)ination of FSI,I(" insurant and [!,'4. (h)vet-nm(,nt or Agencies sucu)'ities.* Convenience It's a checking account. No limit on checks'. No minimum withdrawals. I'NI'II-:I)SA)I,N(;S. II A,N()(.IA-rlilNSI,NITEI)F()R,TRFN(;,rH. UNITEi)FORNAFFTI.,UNI.rEI)FOI( . CLOVERDALE: 103 Cloverdale Blvd., 894-3301