Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
June 18, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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June 18, 1980

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Page 4- Wednesday, June 18, 1980 Ducks Breath Mystery Theatre to perform Duck's Breath Mystery Theatre, a comedy quintet soaring to a place alongside Monty Python, Robin Williams, and Saturday Night Live in the constellation of super-star-crazies, will ap- pear on June 22 at the Geyser Peak Arts Festival. This will mark their first flight into our beautiful area. Duck's Breath creates a kind of zany comedy that cannot, and probably should not be classified. Using a variety of thrift store gim- micks, props and costumes, they will perform a selection from their certifiably side- splitting sketches and frivolities for their audience in Festival Grove at Geyser Peak Winery in Geyserville. The group, with all the original members intact, left their nest in Iowa to land in San Francisco in 1976. They are performing nationally to sell out audiences, who, like the critics, ran out of superlatives and other words to describe them. Proceeds from this. benefit per- formance will go to the People's Theatre Coalition. Grange meeting The Cloverdale Grange met last Wednesday with 32 members present. Plans were made for a card party on June 29 to which the Public is invited. Proceeds from the card party will go for a new cabinet vanity in the bathroom. Everyone remarked on how nice the new linoleum looked. Also discussed was the visit from Panama in September and plans for a work day to fix up the outside of the Grange. It was decided to have just one Grange meeting during the summer months. The comedy quintet of Duck's Breath Mystery Theatre don thrift-store attire tel" their performance at the Geyser Peak Arts Festival Sunday. June 22, at Geyser Peak Winery. Members of the group include tfront, left to right) : Leon Martell, Bill Allard; (back, left to right): Merl Kessler, Dan Coffey and Jim Turner. Proceeds from Duck's Breath Mystery Theatre performance will benefit People's Theatre Coalition. Tany a Tucker to appear-at Lake County Fair August 31 By JayeStrugnell While Tucker was once a "Love's the Answer," "Lizzie precocious 13 year old, singing Delta Dawn, her style has been mature, oc- cassionally flirting with the brazen, but musically, superb and well-aimed for the heart. Tucker, with her newest album on MCA, is kind of egging her audience on, singing the title track, "Tear Me Apart," with a lusty and sensuous stance. While she seems to divide her time between her horse ranch in Nashville and a house in Los Angeles, as well as enough nights on the road to cause continuous night- mares, she sees an expanding future in front of her. Tanya's hits include "Jamestown Ferry," and the Rainman," "San Antonio Stroll," "Bled Red And Going Down," "The Man Who Turned My Mama On," and of course the song that was her breakthrough, "Delta Dawn." The Sunday evening shows will be at 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. Tickets will be $8 for reserved seating and general ad- mission of $6 adults and $3 children (12 and under) All three ticket prices will in- clude fair admission if purchased as pre-sale tickets. For ticket reservations write to the Lake County Fair, 401 Martin Street, Lakeport, California 95453. Well, we finally did it. Lake County Fair is bringing big name entertainment to fairgoers in the signing of the Tanya Tucker Show for the 1980 Lake County Fair on Sunday, August 31, 1980. The liar has. always provided professional en- tertainment, but never a star with the acclaim as great as Miss Tucker's. To ac- commodate the numbers of persons anticipated to attend these special shows, the Grandstand area will provide general admission and reserved seating will be those seats in front of the grand- stand, on the blacktop and rags areas. St. Peter's BBQ in 25th year This year's St. Peter's Barbecue will chalk up it8 25th year! The late Rev. Francis C. Reali, pastor at St. Peter's Catholic Church, then originated this event as a source of revenue for church plant repairs and main- tenance. Because this occasion also presents an oplrtunity for family reunions, people have come to Cloverdale from So. Calif. to Oregon and many have requested from the Committee a notice of reminder for this special affair. The cooks, headed by Bob Ioli, are men of many years experience in preparing the barbecued steaks and chicken. Such names as Ottoboni, Mazzoni, Del Sarto, Pastori and Pellagrini have been at this task for the past 25 years. John Giampaoll is in charge of the beans and his crew is all set to again do a great job. John, better known as Jones, has been at this post for many years too. Serving will begin at noon and on to 3 p.m. at the Cloverdale City Park on Sunday, July 13th. Everyone is invited; now is the time to get your families together for fun, good food and games for all ages. Tickets are on sale at the following places: Luciani's, 511 So. Cloverdale Bled; Sears Catalog Agency, Ist & Main; Giovannetti's Sport Shop, 125 No. Cloverdale Blvd.; Jo Howell at the First National Bank. If you have to order by mail you may write to St. Peter's Barbecue Com- mittee, P.O. Box 504, Cloverdale, CA 95425. Get your tickets now! Geyser Peaks Arts Festival The Geyser Peak Arts c u 1 t u r a 1 c o n - Festival is produced by the sciousnessof the community, Geyser Peak Public Benefit and encouraging performing Corporation, a nonprofit artists to provide their talents corporation founded in and services for the benefit of March, 1980. The purpose of charitable organizations in the festival is to present a the greater area. series of benefit per- The charities designated by formances fostering the the artists in 1960 have all enjoyed tremendous public support and public in- volvement. Among them are: The Special Olympics, The Kidney Foundation, The Peoples' Theatre Coalition, The Opera West Foundation, and The Cambodian Relief Fund. Miss Grand National entries accepted Entries are now being ac- cepted for young her. sewomen interested in ser- ving as 1980's Miss Grand National, who will reign over the 36th annual Grand National Horse Show, Rodeo and Livestock Exposition, October 24 - November 2, at the San Francisco Cow Palace. The contest is open to single California horsewomen, aged 18-24. Each competitor is required to supply her own horse, to be shown under western tack. Deadline for entry is August 29, Competition will be held Saturday, September 13, at the Cow Palace. Personal interviews begin at 9 a.m., followed by horsemanship. As the Grand National's official hostess, Miss Grand National will perform at each arena show, meet with of- ficial dignitaries, greet children who annually tour livestock pavillions, and represent the Cow Palace at various social functions. She will come in contact with the nation's top rodeo stars, horsemen and women, and livestock exhibitors. This year's winner will receive a $350 silver and gold buckle presented by San Francisco Skyline, designer of women's wear. Tom Kinzer and Marc Bussin will make the presentation. Contestants will be judged on personality, hor- semanship, appearance, speaking ability and knowledge of horse show and rodeo events. For complete rules and entry application, write: Miss Grand National Con- test,Cow Palace, P.O.Box 34206, San Francisco, CA 94134, or call Denise Crocker at 415-584-2480. St. Peter's 25th Annual BARBECUE Sunday, July 13th Cloverclale City Park Steak I Chicken $5.00 $4.00 Serving from noon to 3 p.m. Bring Your Own Utensils Tickets Available: Luciani's, Sears, First Nat'l Bank &Giovannetti's Sport Shop Citrus Squares By WES CROSS The Cioverdale Citrus Squares Monday night workshop was held at Jef- ferson School June 9 with Dave Wisehemann from Sebastopol doing the calling. The regular club caller Vanya Leighton and her husband are vacationing in the east. They expect to call and dance at the Memphis, Tennessee, National Square Dance convention held this month. Some 20,000 dancers are expected there. New dancers at the Monday night workshop learned many new calls. Their workshop period is from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. New dancers are the lifeblood of square dancing. Remember, every ex- perienced dancer was once a beginner. But nearly all dancers dislike the term "beginner" preferring to use "learner" because they "begin" on the first day of class and continue learning as long as they square dance. A book provided by the teacher will help you as one This is-the work side of square dancing that will help you have the fun, good times, as the and fellowship dear to the you maY  hearts of all dancers, the list In using this book, you will instructor soon find out that a call order inl cannot be learned from calls. written material. Your one learning process takes place this on the dance floor in two structure phases: You walk through Also, each call to gain un- derstanding. You practice to offer call repetition until the you execution becomes automatic the (and therefore easy). This book is for students to the who wish to familiarize themselves with calls before The class, and to remind them- will selves during and after class about the calls they may have summer I performed. This will enhance jeffersoO your call learning, but will presen not serve as a substitute for dance dancing, city The calls described en- July compass the official Callerlab list for Basic, prefer, Extended Basic, and danceS, Mainstream dancing learner to advance from your 15th Annual Artrlum June 20. 21 and 22 are the dates for the 15th annual Artrium Festival. one of the oldest art, craft and per- formance festivals in Nor- thern California, produced again this year on the Santa Rosa Junior College campus by the Sonoma County Arts Council. Artrium '80 will feature an Indoor Juried Art Show, Outdoor Juried Art and Craft Booths, an Invitational Slide presentation representing artists from the five North Bay counties, the 4th annual Sonoma County Film Festival, the popular food booths, as well as per- formances throughout the three day festival by dance, music and theatre groups, poetry readings, artists-in- action and children's, ac- tivities. This year. for the first time, visual artists, in addition to the traditional craftspeople, were invited to take part in the Outdoor Booth portion of Artrium, where the artist and the public meet and the artist has an opportunity to sell his or her work. Craftspeople, sculptors, painters, print- makers and other visual artists will all be represen, ted. Applications for outdoor Booths were screened by a committee of local jurors to assure quality and a balance of the various media. There will be a presen- tation of Merit Awards for both the Indoor and Outdoor shows Saturday, June 21 at 2 One Local Number For All Your Travel Needs Call Louise Andersen 894-4190 COMPLETE TRAVEL ARRANGEMENTS - NO CHARGE fOR 0UR SERVICE -ravel Service 6920 COMMERCE BLVr ROHNERT PARK 1795-6902 I TERRY HAEHL //IrhlGcr p.m. on the outdoor stage. The 4th annual Sonoma County Film Festival, drawing filmmakers from throughout Northern California. will once again be a part of the Artrium festival. The Sonoma County Film Festival is unique in that it does not present awards; since each film shown is deemed a superior film; but divides ticket proceeds equally among the film- makers whose work is shown. Screenings are at 8 p.m., June 20 and 21 in Newman Auditorium, Emeritus Hall, on the Santa Rosa Junior College campus. Admission is $3 general and $2.50 for all students and seniors. Food booths, always a popular feature of Artrulm, will be in good supply and offer a pleasant array of edibles. Everything from bagels and cream cheese to Indian Fry bread to homemade ice cream will be offered. A full complement of children's activities will include puppet, kite, basket and mask making, silkscreening, drawing and woodworking activities, puppet theatre and storytelling, as well as first dance class exposure to becoming a fine club dancer. Festival watercolor and weaving demonstrations by Sonoma County Arts Council Artists- In-Residence Terry Dolan and Lynne Lewbell-Meece. Atrium '80 runs June 20, 21 and 22 on the Santa Rosa Junior College campus, 1501 Mendocino Ave., Santa Rosa. Hours of operation are l0 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily and there is no admission charged. Lunch Or Choose From Our We're Open Every Da) Closed Tuesday the Redwood 504 N. Wilmarth's SCANDI presents "The Working' Specia SOUP & SANDWICH Served Nk)n. - Fri., 11 e New Hours: Man. - Fri., 4 a.m. to Sat., 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sun., 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. 219 North loverdale Blvd. ARTRIUM '80 JUNE 20, 21. ARTS FESTIVAL Indoor/Outdoor Jutted Art Shows Santa Rosa junior Invitational Art Show--4th Annual 1501 Mendocino Film Festival--Music--Dance Santa Rosa, Theatre--Artists in Action Presented by the Food--Children's Activities Sonoma County Arts 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. dally