Parks & Recreation
Home Boat Ramp Christmas Fishing Pier Lakeview Peach Tree Picnic Shelter Play Ground Reservations Restroom Pocket Parks Park Restoration


Pomona Park

You need Google Earth for the above link to work

History of the name "Pomona"

Pomona was a Roman goddess who was the keeper of orchards and fruit trees. Unlike many other agricultural deities, Pomona is not associated with the harvest itself, but with the flourishing of fruit trees. She is usually portrayed bearing a cornucopia or a tray of blossoming fruit. She doesnít appear to have had any Greek counterpart at all, and is uniquely Roman.

In Ovid's writings, Pomona is a virginal wood nymph who rejected several suitors before finally marrying Vertumnus - and the only reason she married him was because he disguised himself as an old woman, and then offered Pomona advice on who she should marry. Vertumnus turned out to be quite lusty, and so the two of them are responsible for the prolific nature of apple trees. Pomona doesn't appear very often in mythology, but she does have a festival that she shares with her husband, celebrated on August 13.

Despite her being a rather obscure deity, Pomona's likeness appears many times in classical art, including paintings by Rubens and Rembrandt, and a number of sculptures. She is typically represented as a lovely maiden with an armful of fruit and a pruning knife in one hand. In J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter series, Professor Sprout, the teacher of Herbology -- the study of magical plants -- is named Pomona.



ARTICLE VI -- Animal Behavior


Section 601 - Dogs Running / Stray

A person who owns or has care custody or control of a dog shall prevent the dog from running at large. A person who owns or has care custody or control of a dog shall, at any time the dog is off that personís property, restrain the dog with a lead or leash of adequate length for training or exercise.

Section 604 - Defecation

A person who owns or has care custody or control of an animal shall prevent the animal from defecating on any public or private property other than his or her own or shall immediately collect and properly dispose of all fecal matter deposited by the animal while it is off his property.