Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
November 5, 1980     Cloverdale Reveille
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November 5, 1980

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Page 8 - Wednesday, November 5, 1980 m i orts Golf Notes ...,, By CECIL SMITH As mentioned last week, we made a trip to Arcata and Eureka last week end and while there on other matters, managed to get in a couple of rounds of golf at the beautiful Bayside Country Club. For those familiar with this course and have not played it for some time, they are making numerous changes. Especially on the back nine. It consists mostly of removing the huge Redwoods and Spruce that shade the greens and teeing areas. This is being done so these spots will have a chance to dry out. Also, just south of the 12th tee thfy will construct a pond to store additional water for irfigalion. Which brings me to the gist of thought for the week. It has to do with one of the guys I played with or against as the case may be.. I was taught that the grip was one of the very im- portant elements or rather fundamentals of golf. This man, who has played professional baseball, has one of the oddest grips I have ever encountered. The right hand is so far under the club handle that he could, if a glass of water was placed therein, carry it and never spill a drop while the left hand is so far over to the right side, the back of the hand faces directly to his front ! Now most of you know or have been told that that type of grip will get you nowhere but in the boondocks or out of bounds! Yesterday, I had occasion to watch another young woman with a similar grip. The only difference she is a beginner and the man is a long-time player of the game. Now, let me tell you the facts of life. The guy I played against, beat my drives by a country mile and not only that, outscored me with consummate ease! And the young woman wasn't doing too badly with her game! The point? I wonder if all these books and lessons really make a better player of one? Sam Snead, whose book I use for my own instruction, has long been known for his picture perfect swing. Most all, if not all, .of the great golfers agree on that, yet here is a guy that is doing very well, at least better than I, and comes nowhere near conforming with the experts on grip or stance! I have nearly come to the conclusion, nearing the end of my long life, that, play the game the way it suits your style and forget all the hoop-de,-doo and advice which in most cases is so freely given! After all, you are supposed to be out there for FUN ! As I leave you with my gentle reminder, "see you all up the crick aways," I really believe that what it takes is, "practice, practice, practice!" as the ad says, and that applies to all things, both large and small! JV's overpowered by Timberwolves By ZACH VAIL CHS Correspondent Halloween turned out to be a nightmare,for the Cloverdale JV football team as they were beaten 25-0 by Fort Bragg. The loss hurt the Eagles' chances for a league title and leaves their league record at 2-2. The game started out as a defensive battle with neither team being able to do anything in the first quarter. The second quarter was just about as tough until Fort Bragg struck for a long touchdown pass. The extra ,q point was no good but the Timberwolves led 6-0. The defenses took over again and the score, was still 6-0 at balftime. Fort Bragg came out fired up after halftime. They drove down the field and' pounded in their first of three second half touch- downs. The PAT was no good but Fort Bragg had increased their lead to 12-0. Fort Bragg's two more touchdowns made the final score 25-0. Todd Ridgeway in- tereepted a pass for the From "Sea Wolves" to "Pinheads" entered in New Name contest In the first week of the Sonoma State University New Name Contest to rename the university athletic teams, almost 100 entries have been received in the SSU Public Affairs Office. "The names range from the satirical to the zany to the political," said SSU  Public Affairs Director David Holmstrom. "There is also a reported petition circulating on campus that advocates keeping the current name 'Cossacks.' But I have yet to see it." Gaye LeBaron, the peripatetic, gadfly columnist of the Santa Rosa "Press Democrat," and Ralph Leer, the laconic sports columnist for the same newspaper, have both publicly written that the name "Cossacks" should be retained. "The judging com- mittee," said Holmstrom, "will face a difficult task if there is a groundswell o'f support for the name Cossacks. But this contest, initiated first .by students, must be responsive in considering all the names submitted." A sampling of the names submitted include: Hawks, Stallions, Cougars, Piranhas, Raisins, Condors, Spikers, Avatars, Llamas, Pinheads, Vintners, Sea Wolves, Sourdoughs, Brewers, Geysers and the Peter Principles. The winner of the contest will receive two passes to all university events in 1980 and 1981, plus a warm-up jacket and a plaque of appreciation. And all en- trants will receive two free [00agl By KEN "SPAZZ" BAUMGARDNER CHS Correspondent After losing two home games in a row, the Eagle team decided that they were tired of losing. For the seniors, it would be their 'last home game ever at Cloverdale High School. The Eagle team put it all together on a cold Halloween night and beat the Fort Bragg Tim- swoop, down on Wol blocking from Hub Lampert and Jan Novak, scored the Eagles' first touchdown of the game. The first quarter ended with a tie score of 7-7. In the second quarter, the Eagles moved the ball, but failed to score. The defense held up really well, not allowing the Fort Bragg offense to move the ball. At half-time, ,the score rema!ned Eagles 7 and Fort Bragg 7. Junior QB Rich Rowland in action during a CHS football practice. berwolves 22-7. The "Press Democrat" predicted Cloverdale to lose by a close two points. The Eagles were playing the biggest team in the league with their biggest player sizing up at 6'3" and 245 pounds. Many other players weighed over 200 pounds or close to it, The Eagles knew that they would have to buckle up and play ball. The Eagles came out in the first quarter ready to #ay. The defense started off the game for Cloverdale and did a great job of holding the Wolves and forcing a punt. On offense, the Eagles fumbled the ball on their first series of downs and a Fort Bragg player picked it up and ran it in for the score. It looked to be a long game for the Eagles. On the next series of downs, the Eagles kept their poise and drove the ball down the field rapidly. Jim Lampert ran in a four yarder, behind excellent i Eagles and Eric Botkin and Carl Natenstedt made some fine defensive plays, but it wasn't enough to stop Fort Bragg. The JVs close out their season Friday in Clear Lake. The Eagles went into the locker room to discuss their second half strategy. In earlier games, the second half was always he let down on the Eagle team. Many times they would have a team beat. but in the last minute, the other team would come back to score and win. In this case, it was not true. In the third quarter, the Eagles came out ready to play. They knew that they could move the ball against the big team. The defense came out tough and did not allow the Wolves to move the ball. The offense Iicked up from where it left off, moving the ball behind the blocking of the Cloverdale line. The Eagles struck again on a pass from Richie Rowland to tightend, Shane Young, to rnake the score. Eagles 14, Wolves 7. The fourth quarter was also exciting for the Eagles. Through the entire second half the Eagles allowed only 18 yards rushing against them. .Jerry Novak got numerous sacks and a fumble recovery, to help aid the Eagles. The offense was explosive behind runs from Jim Lampert and catches from Scott Seanor, Shane Young, and Paul Peirson. Now on the six-inch line of Fort Bragg, the offense put in their last score, on a run from Ken Baumgardner, behind an excellent block from Walter Fritz and Greg . :, Jim Lampert, Eagle star. works on his punting at a recent practice. Stewart. A two point con- version to Shane Young was good and made the final score 22-7. During the entire game, players came in and out, with everybody playing. Joe Madrid. Walter Fritz and Bryce Calvert did a tickets to an SSU home football or basketball game. Entries must be sub- mitted in writing by mail or in person, no later than 3 p.m. on November 7, 1980, to the Public Affairs Office, 1024 Stevenson Hall, Sonoma State University, Rohnert Park, CA 94928. For information, call the the Public Affairs Office, 707- 664-2122. "I certainly wouldn't accept medical advice from someone who doesn't replace his divots!" 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