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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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March 12, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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March 12, 1997
 

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March 12, 1997, Clovordale Rovoillo, Pago 5 on "- I/ I Career Day at Cloverdale High offers services County's Council on a rich menu of for senior citizens. )no eals Monday through 10 separate locations r. In Clo- the meals are served at ge Hall Street. a total of 3185 served in the North including 959 in Wind- Cloverdale, and 1358 Council also provides homebound ! services include senior presen- on matters of housing, Social Security Medi-Cal and Medi- abuse. This set- assists in preparing land durable powers of at- for health care and fi- Sonoma Valley Respite )s seniors cope with diseases. r activities are pro- at the Centers and coun- and service co-ordination available to meet imme- long term needs. in bill paying, reconciliation and financial needs are tay- clients. also offers health counseling, and a service with door transportation by a driver who stays with nior during doctor visits appointments. assist homebound as well. Council has come a long 1967 when it was first 1-800-675-0413. 525- focus on Sonoma County Legal present self-help workshops in March 19, there D a workshop on using the Claims Court to collect $5,000. A work- people who have been to collect judgements by the Small Claims will be held on Wednes- 26. Both workshops taught by Attorney Greg take place at 7 pm 4-H Conference Room, Drive, at the County Santa m ore about or other semi- call 546-2924. for drinking video workshop March, 19 from 11:30 am- lm, the League of Women of Sonoma County will protection entitled Drinking Water Pro- This video conference COnsist of a live broadcast fax and Internet ac- national conference is a to help develop work- +inking water protection area. abrown baglunch provided) and join Council Chamber Hall, I00 Santa Rosa For more information tthis event or League mem- call 546-5943. A career day was held at Cloverdale High School last week. Above, left, Dan Black explains to students the ins and outs of being a ranch manager. Student Matt Gunter (r) listens attentively. By Rob4n Kmmer Cloverdale High students had a chance to listen to people talk about their careers at the school's third "Career Day" March 5. The event was co-coordinated by Eric Neel and John Byrne who brought together close to 100 people to talk to students about their professions. "Basically people make presentations on how they got into their field, the good parts and the bad parts, the pay they get, what kind of education and training they have. They bring tools," Neel reported. Students sign up in advance for the profession they are interest- ed in and each presentation lasts 30 minutes. Some of the sessions most popular with students were bar tender, casino worker, fashion model, and beautician. Other careers represented included law enforcement, physician, attorney, engineer, ranch manager, and artist. Ed Beebout from TV 50, and a DJ from KXFX, the Fox also were on hand. According to Neel, they tried to get representatives from both white and blue collar careers. immmmunmnm Photographer's work on display at Lake County Museum Photography by Lakeport art- ist Tommy Gilliam III will be on exhibit through March at the Lake County Museum, 255 N. Main St., Lakeport. The exhibit may be viewed during the museum's regular hours, 11 am-4 pm, Wednesday through Saturday. Gilliam's work is on display Feb. 27 through March 22, according to museum curator Donna Howard. Gilliam's work feature his en- larged, hand-altered Polaroid SX-70 photographs. He has de- veloped a unique and creative method of working with the film, Howard noted. Aer a photograph is take n, Gilliam manipulates the emul- sion, creating images that re- semble Impressionistic paintings. Color photographic reproductions, in open editions, are made from the small Po- laroids. The artwork being exhibited at the museum looks at the road- side/rural culture of America through the surviving structures and vehicles of the late 1930s through 1960s, said Gilliam. "In addition to documentation of, tld'tlb'i;lgia for, a rapidly van- ishing physical presence of our recent past, the images are a rich source 0f visual stories and emotional images," he says of his work. Gilliam has exhibited with award-winning results locally Eagles end season with 15-10 record By Roberta Lyons The Cloverdale Eagles boys' varsity basketball team finished up the 1997 season 15-10 overall and third place in the North Central League I. The Eagles made the North Coast Section play-offgames last week, but lost their first game with Rincon Valley Christian. The Eagles were defeated 69- 48. Jason Smith scored two points; David Bowen, eight; Lo- gan Crump, one; Ryan Warren, 11; TJ Bird, 22; David Smith, four. Ryan Warren had one three point shot. Rincon Valley was the NCL II league champion and number six seed in the play-off tourna- ment. Ryan Warren made first team for the All-League honors and TJ Bird was named to the second team. David Bowen received honorable mention. Missing W-2 Employees should get their Form W-2 by January 31. Those who haven't received tbeir W-2s shortly after that should ask their employer for one. If by February 15 there is still no W-2. call the IRS for help at i -800-829-1040. I I I I I I I I I I I I League Dates to Remember &arch 15 Last chance for sign-ups and try outs at City Park. 9 un-Minors; 12 noon-Majors. 16 Work day for Washington field. 22 Al and Al Clinic for managers and coaches, Cloverdale High School. li4[arch 23 Al and Al Clinic for managers and coaches Montgomery High, Santa Rosa. April 6 Board meeting, 7:30 pm, Daly Field. April 19 Opening day, 9 am. April 26 Picture day, individual and team photos. lor info call Dick Butler at 894-4030. and regionally. For the past five year he has competed in and received awards at "Art in the Redwoods" in Gualala. In 1994 he had two pieces in a yearlong traveling exhibition, "Route 66 Revisted," exhibiting in Gallup and Albuquerque, New Mexico and in Chicago and Springfield, Illinois. His exhibits have been seen in Monterey, atthe California State Fair, in various museums, and in a number of national competi- tions on the East Coast. Gilliam's work is in more than 30 private collections. Last year five of his Polaroid images were published as chap- ter dividers in a junior college textbook. The artist's images are used by the Lake County Mar- keting Program in several pro- motional publications. His work may also be seen at Henley's Gallery, the Sea Ranch, at Wild- wood Gallery, Lakeport, and at Ambiance Gallery, Eureka. Gilliam and his wife Karen have lived in Lakeport for the past 12 years. They own and operate a small business, Amer- ican Photo Impressions, for pro- ducing matted and framed reproductions of Gilliam's ma. nipulated photographs. For more information about the Artist of the Month exhibit or about other programs at the Lake County Museum call cura- tor Donna Howard at 263-4555. Economic Development Commlulon Chair Bob Jehn presented Exchange Bank with a certificate of appreciation from the Pride Committee (a sub-committee of the El)C) for their hard work in remodeling the interior and exterior of the bank, and development of the parldng lot. The sward was presented during the bank's grand opening last week. Above, Exchange Bank Operating Manager Leann Chamberlln; Cloverdale branch vice preeldent and manager Bill Ferguson; Exchange Bank President and CEO Bill Relnklng, Loan Officer Paul Garayalde, and Jehn. Above, Cloverdalo Lions President Rudy Smith presents Boys & GiNs Club of Cloverdelo Executivo Director Marrianne McBride with a check for $1,000. The club Just received a challenge grant for $80,000 and need to raise another $80,000 to got it. They slraedy have $20,000 towards that goal. With that money, they will be very close to having enough to finish the club's gym. Pat and Art Wright were given a certificate of appreciation by Council on Aging Dining Site Mana.ger Rosemarie Martinique for five yeers of faithhJI service as on call drivers for the Meals on Wheels Program and dining room volunteers. ,++ .... .. "Whatever you do, do with all your might. Whatever your work is, put everything you've got into it. Don't go at anything haphaz- ardly, don't scratch the surface, don't give a job part-time atten- tion; give it your best." Clinton Davidson Seef 00inn00r Ai"l00 o EER TASTIN MARCH zs 6-8 PM I=I". PETER'8 PARIiH -ANNOUNCING EXCHANGE BANK'S _ HOME EQUITY IdNE OF CREDIT m * m 4 ..................................................................................................................... J NO POINTS . NO FEES For more information about our special loan promotion, ca#one of our 17 branch locations or our Loan Service Center at 707.524.3030. i iil