Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
January 30, 1991     Cloverdale Reveille
PAGE 3     (3 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 30, 1991

Newspaper Archive of Cloverdale Reveille produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

a firm believer that dancing should be fun with Nance- a standing invitation! Chadwick always dreamed a professional dancer, but along the way, someone too short. trip to Reno in 1983", she showgirls were so : .Tlxeaoor was a sign near the that read 'If you are Ibis height, give it up'!" she decided to processing and account- could get a "real" job. down inside, though, she llreallY let go of her dreams. y wanted to do was next month, she'll he share he love of dancing community of Cloverdale Nance" opens at & Girls Club four days a jazz, and tap will be of- With classes available for as 7 and adults you dare"! She's excited of offering the firmly believes that, first dancing should be she says, "is almost than the technical skills. When it stops being fun, that's the time to go do something else." The youngest of 10 children, Nancy remembers the financial sac- rifices her mother made so she could take dance lessons. "$60 a month was an ouwageous amount of money considering how tittle we had, but my morn never com- plained." Nancy will only charge $2.50 per class, which, at the most, will only total $30 per month per student - and in most cases, much less. Classes will be limited to 15 stu- dents, except for tap. This, says Nancy, will allow her to work more closely with each of her students. Adults arc encouraged to sign up, as well. "Tap is great exercise', she points out, "and ballet is wonderful for releasing tension." Nancy is presently choreograph- ing the dance routines for this year's Citrus Queen pageant, and plans to one day open her own studio here in Cloverdale. To find out more about the dance classes being offered at the Boys & Girls Club, call Nancy at 894-3188 after 3:30 p.m. Happ00/irthday, Jack! , g. going to the Mystery Dinner sponsored by ( 20s Lionel. Club last Saturday night, but found himself the attention at his own Surixise 75th Birthday Part instead)  by friends and famii , he even took a few min Y " " . ....... Y utes to enjoy r,unmg enatr. , welcomes our new neighbors in town and, of rse, all our old friends. We have great prices for the experienced c ontractor and for the do-it-yourself nleowner oF all of the following items: - RedwooU fendng, decking & siding - Douglas fir framing lumber + - Construction plywood - Plywood siding delivery is still FREE, or come out to see us at 31210 McCray Rd. 894-2989 Ambulance crew recorded 8,309 volunteer hours in '90 Last week, the Cloverdale Hospi- tal District Board of Directors held their annual Volunteer Appreciation Dinner. Board President, Dr. Thomas Yeager, accompanied by board members Randy Randolph, Mary Sink, Jim DeMartini and Jim Miner, presented years-of-service pins to the dedicated groups of volunteers, who, in 1990, volunteered a com- bined total of 8,309 hours. Judy Lyle received her 3 Year Pin, as did Doug Butler and Patrick McCullough. Al Delsid has volun- teered for 4 years, Brent Chadwick, 5 years, Ron Barney, I 1 years, and Charlotte McManus, 14 years. Rick Blackmon, has volunteered for an amazing 16 years. Dr. Yaeger, on behalf of the Board, thanked manager Thomas Hinrichs for coordinating all of the volunteers, insuring that Cioverdale is provided by "Care at Its Best." The Board also thanked the Vol- unteer's Association for donating $500 worth of much needed equip- ment over the past year. The Cloverdale Ambulance is interested in talking to local people who would like to become Emer- gency Medical Technicians and en- joy a highly regarded and person- ally satisfying career. For more information, call the Cloverdale Ambulance office at 894-5862. Arts & Crafts Building is a "must see" at this year's Fair Not only will the Arts and Crafts Building at this year's Citrus Fair he filled with beautiful paintings and other hand made exhibits, artisans will also be demonstrating their skills throughout the four day event. Among those already scheduled are: Quilting by Georgia Jesson; Watercolors by Marge Gray; Folk Art Painting by Evelyn Peek; Oil Painting by Shirley Roberts; Cake Decorating by Nancy from Nancy's Fancy's in Santa Rosa; and Machine Knitting by Else Jacobsen. Also on hand will he members of the ever-popular Sonoma County Woodcarvers Association. Photo Lab will present an instructional video on successful picture taking techniques and a wide variety of craft demonstrations will be pre- sented by Nettie Rowland and her students at the Orange Tree. New this year is the Trim a Tree competition, which will be limited to three entries, Rather than pack those hand made Christmas orna- ments and other decorations away, organizers invite you to show off your handiwork. Trees are being provided by Lawson Christmas Trees and prizes by New York Fab- tics. Information on these or any Citrus Fair event is available by calling the Fair office at 894-3992. First semester reveals 10 Super Solvers at CHS The end of the semester heralds many events at Cloverdale High School - final exams, minimum days, time to reflect on a semester of work, and time to think about the upcoming semester. It also brings a tabluation of the scores of the super solvers, those students who, this year, have (often) diligently attacked the weekly prob- lems in the centennial version of the Problem of the Week. At this point, it is a pleasure to congratulate the following solvers for their efforts - Janica Lane, Cindy Bowerrnan, Jessica Shaffer, Karissa Hoffrnan, Cam Fontana, Hilda Lopez, Jennifer Norton, Angelina Romain, Michelle Ottolini and Mr. Anderson of the high school faculty. It is interesting to note that the students with the highest scores are girls. Hm-m-m-m! This next semester brings a new twist to the Problem of the Week, with the featured character a CHS graduate named Nick Gizmo, a third rate detective, known as the "third eye". Also upcoming is the Sonoma County Math Steeplechase which is sponsored by the Sonoma County Math Council, and is an outdoor event for eight Eagle probtm solvers, and a day away from the classroomt Congraultions to the Super Solvers! Go Eagles! Contributed by Scou Holm National Merit Scholarship Program recognizes Fred Cook Principal David Ashworth has annonnc that Cloverdale High School Senior, Fred Cook, has been named a Commended Student in the National Merit Scholarship Program. A Letter of Commenda- tion from the school and National Merit Scholarship Corporation, which conducts the program, was presented to him at a recent Rally. About 35,000 Commended Stu- dents nationwide are being honored for their outstanding performance on the 1989 PSAT/NMSQT, which places them in the top five percent of more than one million students who entered the 1991 Merit Pro- universities ot their choice. We hope the referral service, and the recognition Fred has earned, will enhance his higher education opportunities and increase his moti- vation to use his abilities to the full- csL" The spokesman further com- mented that "These young men and women represent an important intellectual resource which our nation needs." .lanuarv 30. 1991 Cloverdale Reveille Pae 3 Krissie Scoubes, Kala Scoubes and Nathaniel Burger got together for an impromptu jam session. Contest attracted fiddlers from 4 to 72! A total of 53 fiddlers and 10 accompanists, ranging in age from 4 to 72 years, vied for honors last Saturday in the 16th annual Fiddle Contest at the Citrus Fairgrounds sponsored by the Cloverdale His- torical Society. Tristan Clarridge, from Hawkins Bar, California, may be only 4 years old, but the Fiddle Contest last This was the fourth year of com- petition for 12-year old Nathaniel Burger of Redding. He placed 6th in the Jr. Jr. division. weekend is already his third com- petition. He's.been playing violin and fiddle since he was 1-1/2 because, as he says, "it's fun!" Another 4-year old who loves to fiddle is Kala Scoubes of Bella Vista, California. She's only been playing for 8 months, following the lead of her older sister, 11-year old Krissie, who's been playing for several years. Unlike most parents who have a hard time getting their kids to prac- tice, Kala's morn says she has a hard time getting her to stop! At 72, Art McCurley, of Salida, California, was the oldest competi- tor. Trophies and cash were awarded to all first place winners in each category, with cash prizes for the reeL Winners were: Pee Wee. 8 & under 1st - Tashina Clarridge of Salya 2nd - Beth Kresselback of Wood- land, 3rd - Ryan Chiles of Redding, 4th - William Trvor of Redding and 5th - Brittany Ridley of Cameron Park. -,It.dr.,z.,Jaxa. 1st - Jennifer Heacock of Cotton- wood, 2nd - Josh Ford of Redding, 3rd - Katie Reierson of Palo Cedro, 4th - Chris Rovette of Windsor, and 5th - Caw Trevor of Redding. Junior- 14 thru 17 1st - Brian Cogburn (who was the on'S'""""'--'""" categ )" ,:. 1st - John Oliver of Modesto, 2nd - Art Deems of San Jose and 3rd - Dorothy Cory of Crescent City. Old Style - 18 & over (all men!) 1st - Dave Garelick of Santa Rosa, 2rid - Dave Rainwater of Roseviile, 3rd - Dennis English of Soquel, 4th - Tim Rued of Santa Rosa, 5th - Mike Drayton of Santa Rosa and 6th - Ron Angfin of Oroville. (all womenl) Ist - Megan Lynch of Redding, 2rid Tricia Brown of Chico, 3rd - Melsissa Torberg of Red Bluff, 4th Shawn Poston of Citrus Heights, 5th - Jessica Ford of ld- cling and 6th - Krissie Scoubes of Bella Vista. Edit "aunt Edith" Thompson served once again as Mistress of Ceremonies. Judges were Lee Eddy, Anita Romero and Delbert McGrath. Organizers say this year's event drew in excess of 600 people. 894-3188 For Into Call Nancy Chadwick 4, Monday - Thursday Afternoon & Evening Classes , Ages 7 to Adult Retail 17,127 DIr. Disc. (2,978)  Rebate or 8.9% APR 48 Mos. (750) 1 YourCost 13,399 I erk  tm v., tt All Prkm ph trot, Ikm & dee. fm I many other extras. Retail 18,326 I PEGS (900) I DIr. Disc. (2,927) I Rebate or I 8.9% APR 48 MoL (SO0) I I Your Cost 13,999 I i gal. tank & lots morel In- I eludes $900 Preferred Eqpt. I Group Savings (PEGS)! I gram by taking the qualifying test. Just to keep you up to date... Commended Students scored slight- ly below t vel rm to con- [ *We have a great body shop and do tinue in the 1991 competition for Merit Scholarship, but they have small to large jobs. Insurance work shown exceptional academic prom-  welcome. Give us a call - you don t have lse of ncial of the Merit Program ] tO wait long to get your car or truck repaired! stated, Being named a Commended Student in this extremely compe- tefive program is a credit to this : * We workimports,On allGeneralmakesMotors,Of cars andFord,trucks- mcndedYung mallstudentsand hisareSChool.offeredCOm-an  sler & Rolls Royce included! : opportunity to be referred by the * Don t forget our top quality Used Cars : Merit Program to two colleges or Fred Cook  " " " l (The bad trade-ms are wholesale.) : "------ -h gVa NEW Lumlna NEW 3/4 Ton : Dance Wit . nce : 4-D Furo Sport Chow/Sllvorado Cab Ser./1175844 Ser. #252792 [ At the : V6, auto, power stsedng, LWE, V8, power steering, power brakes, cassette, powerdiscbreku, aircondi-  Boys :: Girls C|ub  power windows, door, seat, tioning, auto trans., power tilt wheel, cruise control, windows, doore, caseette,34 |