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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
November 19, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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November 19, 1997

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Page 6, Cloverdale Reveille, November 19, 1997 Eagles claim second place in league play By Roberts Lyons The Cloverdale Eagles varsity football team took second place in the North Central League I with a 4-1 record compared to Kelseyville's 5-0. It was a good season for the Eagles even though they didn't clinch the title. In the last league game of the year Cloverdale traveled to Fort Bragg on Saturday and the Eagles had a 41-21 victory. TJ Bird scored the first touch- down in the first quarter on a 25 yard run; the extra point kicked by Brady Cox failed. Bird scored again on a 48 yard run and also scored the two-point conversion. The Timberwolves returned the kickoff for 65 yards to set up their first score which came at the end of the first quarter. In the second quarter Chris Lands scored on a 16 yard run; the extra point failed. Bird scored again in the second quarter on an eight yard run. Brendon Hamp- ton caught a touchdown pass from Brady Cox and Dave Smith made a one-handed catch for the two point conversion. In the fourth quarter Bird scored again on an 11 yard run and Brady Cox's kick was good. TJ Bird carried the ball 28 times for 247 yards; Chris Lands carried four times for 40 yards; Mike Cas- trillo carried four times for nine yards. Brady Cox was 7 for 10 in pass- ing for 64 yards and a touchdown; David Smith caught three passes for 20 yards; Brendon Hampton caught three passes for 31 yards and one touchdown. Defensively Chris Lands recov- ered a fumble and Mark Selberg recovered two fumbles. Leading tackler was Kevin Cookman with 13 tackles; followed by Nick An- Pamela Kimball, Mary Jo Winter, Scott Winter, Carla Shevchuk and Lynn Gibbs can help you with all your personnel staffing needs. Management Connections serving Cloverdale for its sixth year Management Connections, Cloverdale's personnel staffing agency that serves Sonoma, Lake and Mendocino Counties, including the Fort Bragg area, is celebrating its sixth anniversary this year. The company was founded in Cloverdale on August 5, 1991, by Mary Jo Winter, the former editor of the CloverdaIe Reveille. According to Mary Jo, the agency handles all kinds of placements- -from construction workers and sheep ranch caretakers to secretar- ies, engineers and CEO's. All of the agency's fees are paid by the employer=no fees are ever charged to the applicant. In addition to Mary Jo, local staff members include Cloverdale residents Pamela Kimball, Carla Shevchuk, Lynn Gibbs and Scott Winter. The main office is located at 202 Commercial St, 894-4400. geli with 10 tackles and Mike Cas- en third seed and will play Hoops trillo and Chris Lands with nine. this Friday night at Cloverdale. In the Class A North Coast Sec- The junior varsity lost to Fort tion play-offs Cloverdale was giv- Bragg 34-0. Eagles varsity is 3rd in NCLI standings By Roberts Lyons The Cloverdale Eagles varsity volleyball team finished in third place in North Central League I play. Kelseyville clinched the ti- tle and Lower Lake was second. The Eagles will be going to the play-offs, although coach Marg- aret Fitzgerald is a little dismayed that Cloverdale has been bumped from Division Five to Division Four. The designation is based on population and an increase in stu- dents at Cloverdale High was enough to qualify the school for the more difficult Division Four category in the North Coast Sec- tion championship play-offs. Coach Fitzgerald only found out about the change just a few days before the at large seeding meeting held on Sunday. The Eagles played Lower Lake on Wednesday, Nov. 12. The team played well, the coach re- ports, even without the able tal- ents of Krista Warren who was out because of illness. "We had to work with only one setter and Danielle Bird set very well that night," Fitzgerald reports. The Eagles'lost 7,15; 15,8; 9,15; and 11,15. Bird had six service points, three aces, and seven kills; Mon- ica Dalton played middle and "had the game of her life," with several good blocks. She scored 11 service points, two aces, had 10 kills and five blocks. Molly Connolly had nine service points, three aces; Katie Gunnink had three service points, eight kills and eight block kills; Caitlin Jens- en had eight service points; Kris- tin Lane had seven service points, five kills and two block kills. The JVs lost 8,15 and 12,15. Playing Fort Bragg on Thurs- day at home the Eagles won 15,8; 15,10; and 15,9. Danielle Bird had 11 service points with three aces, four kills and three digs; Monica Dalton had five service points, one ace, six kills, and five digs; Kristin Lane had 19 service points, one ace, eight kills, five solo blocks and four digs; Ksta Warren had four service points, one ace, eight kills, five solo blocks and four digs; Jordan Jackson had one kill; Katie Gunnink, six service points and six kills and two blocks. JVs won 15,4 and 15,12. The varsity Eagles were 21 and 8 overall and 6-4 in league. Because of the switch to Divi- sion Four, the Eagles ended up with a low seeding. They received a seventh seed and will play Holy Names in Oakland on Tuesday. "I'm happy we are in the play- offs," coach Fitzgerald said, not- ing that this is the first time Cloverdale has been a Division Four team. Wisdom consists in conforming one's conduct both to reason and to feeling, to science as well as to faith, to the true as well as the beautiful. Alexis Carrel CLOVERDALE N()W OPEN! Treadway & South Cloverdale Blvd. in the "New" Furber Ranch Shopping Center ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::: .+:.:...:.:+: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: Bi Manzanita Nursing & Rehabilitation Center 24 Hr. Skilled Nursing Specializing in Rehabilitative Care ,.li,4...,.,,' 300 CherrYcloverdale Creek Road Cloverdale's own retirement home for seniors at 695 Cherry Creek Rd. Films Walton. Administrator Visiting Home Care Clinical Directo Supportive In-Home Care Programs los Elder Carel Sick Children & Disabled 240 N. Cloverdale Blvd., #B 894-8664 .Fax 894-2499 D-D-S = 00yhplain House Rtial Assisted Living For Seniors 24 Hour Assisted Care Well Balanced, Nutritional Meals Activities for Residents. Caring. Dedicated Staff We strive to meet the needs of our zesidents in a loving a|ld caring manner ' 311 Champlain Street Cloverdale 894-869 JONATHAN B. KREGER, D.P.M. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON OF THE FOOT AND ANKLE BOARD CERTIFIED FOOT SURGERY , (707)894-4229 COPPER TOWERS FAMILY HEALTH CENTER 240 N. CLOVERDALE BLVD. CLOVERDALE, CA 95425 CREATIVE pRlll?lii u by Anna Keller 7 Burgundy Ct. Cloverdale, CA 95425 Invitations 894-8981 Greeting Cards Business Cards Scanning Stationery Facsimile Labels Color Copying T-Shirt Transfers Calendars Flyers Lastwolf Web Site Design On-Line Catalogs Secure Transactions Richard English www.lastwolf.com 894' Advertise !nthe Cloverdale Dlrectorv & Reach Thousands 894-3339 / By Mike Carey | This column has provided me with a wonderful opportuoulookit share information about Cloverdale schools and education in geteer expel But, every now and then as you will soon see, this space is for thated by fi The marquee in front of the high school proclaimed the Nov. ltor that w Lake-Cloverdale football game as "The Battle of the Birds": Our about the I versus their Cardinals. However, that slogan has taken on  to teacl meaning, of Alfred Hitchcock proportions, in the high school acipate ir around Jefferson School. Recently, a pair of irascible ravens (2ng class ical nomenclature: Ravenous Rex) have literally picked apartgs/DonC1 windows at Jefferson, a car s paint job, a school bus mirror, arLake Son favorite targets, windshield wipers. [fee class is s Calls to county officials generate a few laughs but some solid 10 a.m. t Ravens are fairly intelligent animals that become easily botEonoma V easily amused, leading to these antics. Since these birds are nol[l training f (some reports from Jefferson School, where the kindergartne and the home, describe the raven wingspan about equal to that of a 7,4ery. Volta damage is considerable. There have been plenty of suggest rate tour ot tions, most of which could eventually appear in a future Reveill ipate in so crime report, but the best advice seems to be to cover windshield bin the cou a towel. Putting a towel on one's head is optional. ested in One of the things I enjoy reading in the Reveille the most (besi  the sessi column) is when seniors write about historical anecdotes. Ranger B= authors tell great stories in print and it is easy to imagine those  t83, Ext. many occurring around Cloverdale, taking place. Howevidif-iedparl recently I heard of a new one- and it could be related to the rave freer to b talking about Zeke the crow. Certainly, he is one of the few  !for school have a store named after him. And many adults who grewtluary. Cloverdale remember Zeke from their childhoods around the and, particularly, at City Park. Zeke gave new meaning to the term, "as the crow flies," as h :)ank H navigate from one school to another in, perfect synchronizatiot lunch bells. Zeke also had quite a vocabulary and while local ,_ n H, Zanzi has been given credit for most of Zeke's developm, :ember modestly notes that Zeke picked up much of his abilities on hi Zeke (the Beak) could also add a sense of drama to Little I rtoffthehc games, buzzing the mound at the park. Cloverdale High fin in tim( principal Gene Lile, then a promising southpaw, was a pa isit the h target of Zeke in those days. Since most of Zeke's flights were  bIome & G to his "ravenous" appetite, he and Mr. Lile may have been {ldHoliday, sources of the now-popular baseball cry, "Meat," a derisive te from 10 a. batters have for inadequate pitchers, i ditional tu Sadly, after a long stint in Cloverdale, Zeke disappeared. Buti tions wi[ well be that these ravens are the "evil offspring" of the popuh !furnishin[ And still speaking of ravens, this is now the team moniker  Home-ba National Football League's Baltimore franchise. Of course, the ] ]beserved (named in honor of Baltimore native Edgar Allen Poe) used tc the Green Cleveland Browns. How did the Browns become the Browns dssion is they were named for the owner and coach of the team, Paul B ilion call 5 So, where am I going with all of this? I wanted to talk about a team with a similar "mascot". An Under-14 age team in .' Uil[ decided to call itself "Bob Dole." Bob Dole made its way to championship game, only to lose to the Huskies. The players dl rt to on that name because they like the spirit shown by the J presidential candidate. And the "real" Bob Dole found out abd] C Ja and actually talked with the team; he pointed out to them tL .. , team, much like Bob Dole, had gone a long way, had e t.nauna. .... T Daffy t successful, but just happened to lose m the final moments.- ih' Santa ............ " ................ 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