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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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May 3, 2018     Cloverdale Reveille
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May 3, 2018
 

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oII1!lJlJ!lJ I !ILJ!I. I. $1 at the newsstand Kids Day Page 2 Cloverdale Eagles sports D~n,~ O 1096 SH,~LL TOWN PA~'ERS 00-00-0000 211 W CDIASF ~HELTON W~9~58.q-2263 Visit www.cloverdalereveille.com for daily updates on local news and views Our 139th year, Number 18 Cloverdale, California May 3, 2018 Rotary Club donating ticket sales to Project Grad By Mark Thayer Special to the Reveille Get a head start on summer as the Rotary Club of Cloverdale pre- sents a Cinco de Mayo Fiesta on May 5 at the Cloverdale Plaza. The event features music, food, dancing and much more to raise money for the annual Project Grad, the night graduating Cloverdale High School seniors have an all- night party at the Cloverdale Citrus Fairgrounds with thousands of dol- lars in entertainment, food and prizes. The Rotary Club is donating 100 percent of the fiesta proceeds to the June 8 student event. Tickets are now on sale at $15 each for the food portion of the May 5 plaza party. Food service will run from 5 to 7 p.m. The cooking crew is headed by Jimmy D, this year's winner of the "Spirit of Sonoma Award" present- ed by the Sonoma County Economic Development Board. Also behind the grill will be Will Jopson, Cloverdale's favorite "hardware guy." Homemade desserts will be sold by members of the Cloverdale High School Interact Club, Rotary's teen affiliate (desserts not included in the meal ticket). Beer is donated by Columbia Distributing, and wine as well as soft drinks will be available. Beverages will be on sale from 5 to 9 p.m. Tickets are available at Cloverdale Eagle Tech Collision and Towing and The Mail Center and from Cloverdale High School seniors and Cloverdale Rotary Club members. Not coming to dinner? Music starts a little after 6:30 p.m. with a great cover band, "Rock on a Roll" featuring favorites from the '60s, '70s and '80s. Admission to the music portion is free. Project Grad is a celebration for graduating seniors and a fabulous send-off party planned and spon- sored by Cloverdale parents and the local community. This alcohol and drug-free cele- bration lasts from just after the graduation ceremony until 4 the next morning. Every year most of the graduat- ing class attends this all-night party that serves the dual purpose of keeping students safe and off the streets after graduation and honor- ing their graduation with a night of activities, food, entertainment and many special memories. Public art display changes every year in May By Joyce Mann Special to the Reveille Is something missing or does something look different on the streets of downtown Cloverdale? Perhaps your favorite sculpture is gone? Yes, there has been a, changing of the sculptures. There are 12 new sculptures in the Cloverdale Sculpture Trail located from Cloverdale Boulevard and E. Second Street to Citrus Fair Drive. There is always a lot of excite- ment on installation and de-installa- tion day as volunteers, sculptors, trucks with trailers loaded with sculptures, and the forklift with Cloverdale Public Works' Craig Johnson and Curtis Waller assisting sculptors run up and down the boulevard. This is planned chaos that trans- forms the Cloverdale Sculpture Trail within one-half-day-plus into a new trail to explore and enjoy. The tradition of a People's Choice award returns. Explore the new trail and then vote for your favorite sculpture. Ballet box locations will be announced soon. The People's Choice winner and the recipients of the Best of Show and Honorable Mention awards will be revealed at the Artists' Reception BUDDHA AND FRIEND -- Emmi sculpture by Bryan Tedrick. Lu Ramirez rests in front of Wine By Patricia M. Roth Valentine's Day. dents in positive ways, that Reveille Editor "We created it because they went back to their patti@sonomawest.com we wanted to show respect classes and wanted to talk; for the 17 victims," said they wanted to make a dif- Like most eighth-grade Vargas. "It took quite a bit ference in ways they hadn't students this time of year, of time." dreamed of before. Alyssa Arrington and "There was a month "It was inspirational,'! Nathael Vargas are full of between the shooting and Arrington said. energy and ideas, working the memorial. There were The subject of bullying on end-of-year projects and 40 of us who helped put it was added to the end of looking ahead to the future, on. We did a slideshow their program. "We said if In the midst of their showing pictures of each of anybody needs a friend or studies and social lives, the victims. One of my needs to talk, you can come they're still thinking about favorite parts was the and talk to us," she a candle-lighting ceremony poems students wrote, and explained. they planned in mid- when kids stood up and Vargas said Washington March. read off the names of the School also has a counselor Held inthe auditorium victims, holding tea lights "who is open to chat. I of Washington School, it in their hands to represent know it can be hard to was the first time they each one who died," said open up, but I think people helped organize students Arrington. are more open to talk and they learned that "Everybody here has now." speaking out for what you been a really big support," Arrington agreed, say- 'believe in can make a dif- said Arrington. She ing students know "they ference, expressed gratitude to their can either talk to us, one of The ceremony was held eighth grade teacher, their equals, or to a coun- on the same day in March Jackie Rose. "She let us selor." that students across the have meetings in our class: Following the mass country staged wa.lkouts to room." shooting at Marjory honor the victims who Arrington and Vargas Stoneman Douglas High were shot and killed at a learned that the memorial School in Parkland, high school in Florida on ceremony impacted stu- See Students Pa~e on Saturday, June 2, from 5 to 7:30 p,m. at the Cloverdale Performing Arts Center. This event is free and open to the public. The Cloverdale Sculpture Trail is produced by the Cloverdale Historical Society. The new sculptures are John Christian's "Naioble's Marble," Michael Seymour's "Pigasus," Pierre Riche's "You Are Fiction," Hector M. Ortega's "Constrained Geometrics #3," Bryan Tedrick's "Wine Buddha," Joe Bologna's "Dark Tower," T Barny's "Staves," Peter Crompton's "Navigator," Stan Huncilman's "Caprichio," Loren Madsen's "Alien," Joe Bologna's "Tumbled Tasty Treat," David Mudgett's "Eclipse" and Sculpture Jam's "Whale's Tail." The permanent sculptures that remain on the trail include Boback Emad's "Shadows of Eternity," Hector M. Ortega's "Constrained Geometries #2," William Wareham's "Without A Shout," Bryan Tedrick's "Acrobat," Pierre Riche's "Chief Steel Feather" and m.c. Carolyn's "The Big Red Candy Apple." Visit cloverdalereveille.com for a gallery of sculpture photos. Photo provided Buddha, a Joyce Mann started the Cloverdale Sculpture Trail 15 years ago when she served as publicist for the rede- velopment of Cloverdale Boulevard. For the first 10 years, the exhibit was called the Cloverdale Annual Sculpture Exhibit. Photo Patricia M. Roth ORGANIZERS-- Alyssa Arrington and Nathael Vargas, eighth grade students and friends, seen at Washington School. Sons of American Legion and Lions Club begin construction The Sons of the American Legion in cooperation with the Cloverdale Lion's Club have begun the con- struction of a 22-foot extension to the Cloverdale veterans memorial at the Cloverdale cemetery. The original veteran's memorial was completed in 2016. There has been a demand for additional bricks but there is no room available. Because of the additional requests, the legion is expanding the memori- al to accommodate more bricks for Cloverdale veterans. The addition .wiLl have space for approximately 250 additional bricks to honor local veterans. Veteran bricks are now on sale. Any military veteran, living or dead who currently lives or who has lived in Cloverdale at any time, is eligible to have a brick at the veterans memorial. Bricks are reasonably priced at $45 for a 4-inch by 8-inch brick and $85 for an 8-inch by 8-inch brick. Bricks make great gifts and are a meaningful way to honor cur- rent and past family members who served our country. Order forms are available at Ace Hardware, the Cloverdale Chamber NAMES -- Two veterans read the names memorial is now being expanded so that :~ y'"' ~ printed on bricks at the veterans memorial during more bricks can be added. a past Photo Patricia M. Roth ceremony. The veterans of Commerce, currently at 233 N. Cloverdale Blvd and on the Sons of the American Legion Facebook page: Sons of the American Legion- Squadron 293. Order forms may also be requested by calling 696-2964. The expansion of the veterans memorial requires building a per- manent retaining wall on the slope behind the memorial. The legion is working with the City of Cloverdale to make sure the slope is stabilized to reduce the risk of sliding or fur- ther erosion. The Sons of the American Legion is a nonprofit organization that serves and honors military veterans and is accepting donations to help with these projects. Funds will go toward the completion of this pro- ject and to support veterans and local youth organizations. Donation checks may be made payable to Sons of the American Legion, P.O. Box 411, Cloverdaie 95425. Anyone who is a son, adopted son, stepson or grandson of a mem- ber of the American Legion or veter- an who has served the country in time of war is eligible to join the Sons of the America Legion. The group meets on the second Wednesday of every month. More information can be found at legion.org/sons or by calling A1 Delsid at 696-2964 -- submitted by A1Delsid I