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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
April 24, 1991     Cloverdale Reveille
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April 24, 1991

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Pace;|0 Cloverdale Reveille Anril 24. 1991 Lady Eagles, with perfect 5-0 record, set their sights on NCL1 league By Brian Sumpter It didn't bode well for the Clover- dale Eagles when pitcher Tonya Fletcher picked the Eagles' most important league game to date to have her shakiest outing of the sea- son Tuesday, April 16 against the Lower Lake Trojans. Fletcher, who rarely needs more than a handful of runs to get the Eagles into the win column, was making her first appearance on the mound since injuring herself in a 6-1 victory over Clear Lake on March 29. And the 18-day layoff certainly showed as the hard- throwing sophomore right-hander walked a season-high 10 batters. But it didn't make any difference. Fletcher's teammates came to the rescue, pounding out enough clutch hits to beat the Trojans, 15-13, in a North Central League I game that pitted two undefeated teams. And therein lies the Eagles' strength this season, which is to say they win no matter what. You can change the faces on the mound and behind the plate -- and anywhere else for that matter - and Cloverdale just keeps on winning games. They have all kinds of depth and the ultimate proof is a 5-0 league record and a 9-0 overall mark. If Fletcher was in need of help from her teammates, or more specifi- cally from her teammates' hats, against Lower Lake, she got it and then some. But no such offensive assistance was necessary Thursday when Fletcher tossed a l-hitter against Wiilits, even if she got it anyway in an 8-1 Cloverdaie victory. "It speaks for the program here in Cioverdale," Cloverdale coach Pat Fitzgerald said in reference to the well-being of the Eagle softball program, which produces competi- five teams year after year.' 'Right on down to Pony League and right on up," Fitzgerald added. Injuries to such All-League- caliber players as Fletcher and catcher Nicki Peters would have dealt a serious blow to the tide hopes of other teams in the league, Pizza making and square dancing take center stage on Jefferson Farm It has been a great week on Jefferson Farm. The teachers have been preparing for parent confer- encea and the students have been practicing for the CTBS testing which will begin soon. Parent Conferences were great. The teachers enjoyed talking with the parents and are looking forward to a great last nine weeks of school. The First Grade classes, in con- junction with the social studies units on The Community and Jobs, visited Papa's Pizza Parlor. Last week, Mrs. Harris' class walked down to the pizza parlor where Nancy Randolph and Mike Nixon explained the process of making a pizza. They demonstrated how to roll out the dough, what to put on a pizza, etc. Then they gave the children a piece of dough and let each child made a pizza. The children really enjoyed the visit and want to thank the prop- rietors for allowing them to have this great experience. Later the children will visit the Post Office and the public library as part of the unit on The Community and Jobs. Last week was Public Schools Week at Coddingtown. The teach- ers displayed the children's art work and other materials they had made in the classrooms. Also, as part of the Public Schools Week celebration, second graders in Mr. Branscomb's class and Mrs. Plumley's class visited the display and performed on the Mall. In keeping with Jefferson School's theme this year, they performed several square dance routines for the public. The classes have begun to visit the Public Library through an invitation that was arranged by ,Mrs. Lile. They are getting their library cards and have fun seeing all the books that are available to them. Several teachers and a classroom assistant have met with Mr. Wil- liams to develop a grant to money to develop different ways to instill the love of learning in the students by having time to observe what we are doing and making changes that will assist the students and parents. The teachers are very enthusiastic about the possibiliues that the grant could provide. Did you know that the Field TIips have not been paid for by the District? All field trips are paid by donations, grants or by the money that is raised through aluminum can drives. Lately, the number of cans brought by the children and parents have dropped noticeably. Werealize that other charities are recycling cans, also. We only ask that you share your recycling with the schools. If each child could bring just 5 or 10 cans, we'd be in great shape for field trips. We recycle on the 4th Friday of each school month. This Friday, April 26th, will he our recycling day for this month. In May, we'll recycle on the 24th. Community members and their families can also bring cans to the school for recycling on those days. Support Your Schools - Recycle with us! Plan to join us for our Box Lunch Social and Square Dancing on the Lawn this Saturday, April 27 at 11 a.m. Contributed by Dick Johnson Cloverdale High School News By Monette Pendletou The large expense of Prom these days sure didn't stop the many CHS students who attended this year's Prom, "Mystic Reflections" last Fri- day night at the Villa Chanticleer in Healdsburg. Students began their evenings with dinner and carousing the town, Sonoma County Lodging in the Heart of Premium W'mc Country DRY CREEK INN @ 24 Hour Family Restaurant Spa HeatedSwimming Pool Gift Bottle of Wine Complimentary Continental Breakfast Meeting Room Free Satellite Color TV Wine Tasting Canoe Trips Lake Sonoma/Russian River Area 198 Dry Creek Road at U.S. 101, Healdsbnrg, CA 95448 (707)43341300 in CA (800)222-KRUG all decked out in their freshly wash- ed cars - some even being limos! Eventually, students began arriv- ing at the Prom, having pictures taken and purchasing their souvenier wine glasses. The glasses, engraved with the Prom theme and date cost $5. and included all the soft drinks you could drink. Congratulations to Peggy Trimble and Fred Cook who were crowned Prom Queen and King. The third quarter has officially ended and the fourth is underway. The next big event for students will be the Spring Fever Week, April 29 - May 3, during which many events will take #ace, such as water balloon fights, hall decorations, food, car shows, class competitions and much, much more. Don't forget - the Spring Play will also be staxting May 7, 8 9 and 17. Watch Reveille for details! but not the Eagles. And now that Fletcher is back on the mound and Peters is hack behind the plate, the Eagles are more formidable than ever. Fletcher faced just one hatter over the minimum in the victory over Willits. She surrended a run- scoring single in the top of the fourth with the Eagles already lead- ing 4-0, but the baserunner was gunned down going to second on the throw to the plate. The Eagles, who did not commit an error in the field, also turned a double play to era one of the two Willits players who reached base on a walk. At the plate, Michelle Yanglin (2- for-2), Lad Angeli and Kerrie Cov- en drove in two runs apiece for Cloverdale. Michelle Wall helped out with two hits in four at-bats. Fletcher did not hat for herself although she is a capable hitter, according to Fitzgerald. Due to her recent knee injury, which she con- tinues to receive treatment for, the Cloverdale coaching staff has decided not to take any chances. "We don't want her running the bases," Fitzgerald said. "She really wants to hit, but we're just going to take it a game at a time for right noW." Against the Trojans (2-1), the Eagles broke open a close game with an eight-run sixth inning. That pushed their lead to 14-3. Peters had the key hit in the inning, a bases-loaded double that scored three runs. "It was a bullet," Fitzgerald said of Peters' line drive. The Trojans answered with six runs in the bottom of the sixth to close to 14-9. A bases-loaded triple in the bottom of the seventh by Lower Lake catcher Becky Miller cut into the Cloverdale lead even further, but it wasn't enough. The two teams combined for 13 errors, including a season-high six by the Eagles, as well as 23 bases on halls. "'Basic fundamental stuff," Fitz- gerald said in explaining Clover- dale's miscues in the field. "'And the girls were a little jittery." Holly Mitchell (2-for-5) was the only Cloverdale player with more than one hit. Cheryl Norton knocked in two runs. The Eagles played a double- header at home Tuesday against the winless Kelseyville Indians. Washington Volleyball highlights Washingtoa vs. Monte Rio 4/9 6th/7th Grade 15-3, 15-7, Cloverdale's win. Teamwork paid off again as the Cloverdale Girls demonstrated Volleyball using their setters Toni Angeli, Megan Wlodarczyk, Heidi Yanglin and Pierrette Robertsou to maintain their team action. Spikes were recorded by LiAnc Bell, Alexandra Adams, Beth Ran- doll)h, Jennifer Glarer, Anne Jewett, Marilyn Padgett and Jamie Hatcher. LiAne Bell led in the ace serve column. High game scorer was Marilyn Padgett with 8. Other scorers were Lianne Pellegrini, Beth Randolph and Pierrette Robenson, each with 4, Toni Angeli and Alexandra Adams, each with 3, Jamie Hatcher and Megan Wlodarczyk with 2 and Heidi Yanglin, 1. Scorekeepers for the Volleyball games are Keri Pendergraft and Michelle Jojola. Mh Grade vs. Montgomery 4/11 15-2, 15-4 (15-2) Cloverdale win Lianne Peilegrini scored the fizst five points in the match as setters Toni Angeli, Megan Wlodarczyk, Heidi Yanglin and Pierrette Robert- son set the pace. Spikes were recorded by Alexan- dra Adams, Beth Randolph, Jennifer Glarer, Jamie Hatcher and Toni Angeli. Megan Wlodarczyk was high scorer with 11 points, l0 of them aces. Other scorers were Jamie Hatcher 10, Lianne Pellegrini 6, Beth Randolph 5, Toni Angeli and Alexandra Adams4, Heidi Yanglin 3 and Anne Jeweu 2. LiAna Bell and Marilyn Padgett were not available for action. gth Grade vs. Montgomery 11-15, 15-3, 15-10 Cloverdale win Shannon Hall was high scorer with 13 points. Other scorers were Alicia Lozano 6, Carmen Dias 5, Alyce Zumwalt' Robin Clifton, and Lisa Meier, each with 4, Sara Romain 2, and Crystal Reeves 1. Setters Carmen Dias and Alicia Lozano were trying to move the ball, but action was hard to come by as they saw their first game slip away. In the second and third game, Shan- non Hall picked up the slack, scoring 13 points to help bring home the win. Spikes were recorded by Robin Clifton, Irci Plass, Jessica Shaffer and Melissa Lish. Home game at the Boys High School Gym this Friday, April 26 - 4 p.m. 6/7th; 5 p.m. 8th Grade. Admission - $1 adults, 50 students. They travel to At Lower Lake Cloverdale 040 028 1 -- Lower Lake 102 006 3 -- WP-Fletcher (IP 7, SO 6, LP-Allen (IP 7, BB 13). Cloverdale -- Yanglin Norton I x5, 2 RBI; Peters RBI; Covert lx5, Mitchell At Cloverdale Willits 00(3 100 0-- 1-1-3 Cloverdale 112 004 x -- WP-Fletcher (IP 7, SO LP-Rudedge. Cloverdale -- Yanglin 2x2, Wall 2x4, Angeli I x 1,2 RBI; ell lx2,Covert lx2 lx3. Forum will Mental Health The Sonoma Health Advisory tion with the Sonoma County Health lic Forum at the Cloverdale on May l,at The Forum of Mental Health care, unique opportunity for members to help shape of the County's Mental ices. Duplicate Winners at the Cloverdalc i care Bridge Club play on April 19 were: first Mac Schaeffer; 2rid, Anger & Jacque I.arson Reinstra &Ron McEwan; Galeon Schoenthal & Geo The next play will be at 7 Thursday, April 25 at Memorial Building. Car Wash t 8th grade g The soon to be grade class at Washin will hold a Car Wash next from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. All money raised will be toward their 8th grade and graduation ceremony. Box Lunch Social and Square Dance Saturday on Jefferson Clo the Cow, Granny Goose, a This handmade q f'ureman, a policeman and teachers are among the "celebrities" set to auction off their box lunches at the Jefferson School Parent-Teachers Club Box Social and Square Dance fund raiser on Saturday, April 27 at Jefferson School. An afternoon of family fun is scheduled from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., with square dance lessons and demonstrations, the Celebrity Auc- tion, a dessert sale, petting zoo and more. The winning ticket for the Jeffer- son Farm Quilt will also be drawn. work done by the students. The event will take place Jefferson School in the event of rain, teria. All proceeAs will benefit I dents at Jefferson School various programs offered the school year. Those attending may own picnic lunch, or they their favorite "celebrity's" and join them for lunch. lion, call 894-5113 or \\;, Shop Clo ve rdale Septic System Dump TmOa WMerrruek|  N O E R 8 Loler ') " Dozer o,,r '+c c,  vatln e CorI  Gen. Eng. License 340786 PUC-CAL-T 154-265 Bob Andersen JOE ..... TORVICK (707) 894-2755 P. O. Box 221 Cloverdale, CA 954. Personal Service Lube and Oil Changes Tires & Batteries Mechank on Duty - Rein delPanvso CLOVIgRDALI00 BP 101 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 894457O1 MC/VISA Run Boek, Own, ertOperator CLOVERDALE MEDICAL BUILDING Lombard Sayre, M.D. Joaathan Kreger, D.IP.M. H.P.R. Welcome Third Street at CIoverdale Blvd. 894-2. Portraits " Weddings " Commercial David Faro Spencer Special moments frozen in time... (7o7) - Member Cloverdalc Chamber of Commere CHEVROLET. dEEP EAGLE NOW IN OUR 24th YEAR IlIGilWAY 1()1 894-2571 S RICK GURRIES CLOVER ELECTRIC INC. uc. NO. 2rnml  CICUrlr T.V. $1I1T=M8 DE31GMED & 116'TAUJEII ,im FT. BUCKIET UFT 894-353] INDUSTRIAl- so mOUSTmN. On. COMMEULL CVBOALJE RESmEN'rU  for 3,000  , CHELINI'S HOMECLEANING Busiest corner of Cov=dae RESIDENTIAL SPECIALISTS . ]  A laata gme" Owner Penny Chelint 3 Tarmu Drive * Cloverdale, CA 95425  Floor Merchandise available for immediate sale "Carl 24 hrs - 7 days/wk - 1-800-366.3000 MorvFri 9:30-5:30 131 E. 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