Mock Crest Has Great Music All Weekend Long!

Sneakin' Out

Sneakin’ Out

Sneakin’ Out performs at Mock Crest Tavern Friday night, May 23rd, followed by Tracey Fordice and the 8-Balls Saturday, May 24th.

Expect another packed house Friday night before Sneakin’ Out  arrives. They are known for a fantastic show so if you want a seat, arrive a few hours early.

 

Members Include:

  • David Gerow on the mandolin
  • Don Henson on percussion
  • Mike Cheddar Schmitt on bass

Tracey Fordice and the 8-balls are bringing their Rockin’ Blues, soulful ballads, covers and original tunes back to Mock Crest Tavern, May 24th at 9 p.m. Saturday night.

Tracey Fordice, offers a truly unique voice, plays the piano and offers her song-writing talents that blend a mix of creativity and depth to the blues community.

Members Include:

  • Tracey Fordice – Songwriter, keyboards, guitar, and vocals
  • Randy Yearout – Songwriter, guitars, and vocals
  • Johnnie Corrie – Drums and vocals
  • Rudi Spain – Bass and vocals
  • Bob Demary – Guitars and vocals

Visit their website for additional information and to hear their tunes.

Everyone’s having a fantastic time with Roy Smallwood and Quizzy Trivia. He comes in to host it every Sunday night at 6:30 p.m. Since he doesn’t write any questions regarding reality TV or People Magazine, here are some trivia tid- bits that might help you and your team win the game.

  • The total alcohol content of a typical can of beer, glass of wine, or spirits drink is virtually identical. To a breathalyzer, a drink is a drink is a drink.
  • The trick to setting liquor aflame in drinks or food dishes is to pre-warm the glass, cooking vessel, and liquor. Preheat a spoonful of liquor, light it, and then pour it into the remaining liquor to be set aflame.
  • Proof expresses the proportion of alcohol in a beverage as twice the percent. For example, a 100-proof beverage is 50% alcohol. It derives from early days when “proof” of a whiskey used in barter was to mix it with gunpowder to see if it contained enough alcohol to burn.
  • Whiskey and whisky both refer to alcohol distilled from grain. Whiskey is the usual American spelling, especially for beverages distilled in the U.S. and Ireland. Whisky is the spelling for Canadian and Scotch distilled beverages.

Have a great week and we’ll see ya there!

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