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Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
August 27, 1997     Cloverdale Reveille
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August 27, 1997

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August 27, 1997, Cloverdala Revel,e, Page 7 Center Arts starts competition Center for the Arts a literary competi- "The Power of written word as a race. Adults and to submit t xhibition dates are Oct. 9. and reading will Center in conjunc- exhibit. for entry is Sept. 12. application with send a self- stamped envelope to Center for the Arts, Park Way, Sebas- 95472, attn. Helen Me- For further Call the Art Center Help Rehabilitate the GouldShaw House Cloverdale Museum Our museum building has been declared unsafe and we need to seismically repair the museum structure. We ask that you make any donation you can to help us achieve our goal. All girls are tax deductible, and you will receive written acknowledgement of any gift over $25. Yes I want to help rehabilitate the Gould/Shaw House, Cloverdale Historical Society Museum. Enclosed is my tax deductible ..... contribution of: (Please make checks payable to: Cloverdale Historical Society) Send to 126 A- N. Cloverdale Blvd., Cloverdale, CA 95425 Name: Address: City: St: Zip In Memory of." Art Show features local talent reception set for September 5 from 6-8 pm Library Art run from Sept. the Cloverdale Library, Cloverdale Blvd., will be Three Cloverdale be exhibiting their Cloverdale art- included in the this will be the all three artists are Gray will show Judy Christopher, Gene Summers will and wood pieces. reception with the )- r 5 from 6-8 pro. land raised in Minnesota, atterided the Min- of Art. In 1949, artist husband, Jim, to Southern California. they moved to Clover- knew of Marge's art gallery background rautual friend and asked if she plan an art Marge agreed. I0 years of organizing two shows a year Gray will be showing in this cur- rent exhibit. Her watercolors are well known in this area, espe- cially the grape and vineyard scenes. Her still life subjects, however, are not as well known and together with her popular florals they will be included in the September exhibit. Marge is a signature member of the Wa- tercolor West, the San Diego Watercolor Society and the San- ta Rosa Watercolor Society. Judy Christopher's formative years were spent in Detroit, MI and in grade school she discov- ered her passion for art. Howev- er, knowing it would be a difficult career, she decided to become a Rurse and she pursued her art studies in her later life. For a brief time, she attended art class- es at the Univ. of Michigan, and aRer moving to California stud- ied under Semion Percin in La- guna Beach. ARer a marriage and raising her children she con- tinued her art classes at Santa Rosa JC and received a Fine Arts Certificate. It was in the print making department that attend the graduate school pro- gram at the Illinois Institute of Technology in Chicago. When he had completed the Master of Architecture program under the famous German architect Lud- wig Mies van der Rohe, he worked for 16 years in his office. A few of the more well known buildings under Gene's charge were the Seagrams Building in New York, the US Federal Cen- ter in Chicago, the Museum of Fine Art in Houston and later, as partner with CF Murphy As- sociated, he completed McCor- mick Place, the Chicago Convention Center, and the Kemper Arena in Kansas City to mention just a few. His interest in Art started in College and has continued until the present. He is presently learning the art of "bowl turning." All of his work is related to the architecture of interiors and include watercol- ors, tapestry designs, furniture cast in bronze as well as candle- sticks andirons, vases and pot sculpture. As in past exhibits at the Li- By Mike Carey In just a few days I will be embarking on a new adventure, not much different than that of the many kindergartners enter- ing school for the first time. My role will be a little differ- ent: I will be the superintendent of Cloverdale Schools. While I have been a superintendent else- where for the past 15 years, I'm probably best prepared for the job based on what I learned in kindergarten. That is according to Robert Fulghum, who wrote, Wle Learned It All in Kinder- garten". Thus, I can pass this wisdom on to our newest students: play fair, share, put things back, clean up your messes, say you're sorry when you've hurt someone, take a nap in the afternoon, and when you go out in the world, hold hands and stick together. As rve learned from other su- perintendents it is always wise to spend some time observing first--before jumpingin and mak- ing mistakes. I take this job seri- ously; much like an anthropologist, I am studying the lives and behaviors of those Volunteers sought to visit patients Interviews are now being held for potential volunteers to visit in Sonoma County hospitals and skilled nursing facilities through Hospital Chaplaincy Services. Preparation for this commu- nity service includes the "Lis- tening from the Heart" training program on providing emotional and spiritual support to patients and their families. This 40-hour training will be from October 4 through Novem- ber 22, including five Monday evenings and three all-day Sat- urdays. The training is a rich learning experience, covering such topics as spiritual service; compassion- ate active listening; pain and suffering;, prayer; aging in the context of skilled nursing facili- extras), she and her she first discovered etching and brary, docents will be in atten- ties; death, dying and grieving; Burrs"=-ptit ngidtt i this  dance throughout th show, Jo ealing;, and self-care. ......... Morse has been instrumental in obtaining these volunteers from the Friends of the Cloverdale Library and the Art Committee wishes to thank all of these help- ful people. Bilingual volunteers are espe- cially needed. Key requirements include compassion and the abil- ity to listen attentively. If inter- ested, call 539-0495. were given per- t the Library Advisory their own work. Burres exhibited in 1996; Sharon Reddy 1997; and now Marge medium she found the greatest satisfaction of expression. Born and raised in central Texas, Gene Summer completed undergraduate work in archi- tecture at Texas A&M and leR to who make up the school commu- nity. ! have been very happy with what I have iscovered" in the schools here, although as an anthropologist I am supposed to remain objective. I also realize-- or hope--that in a short time I will no longer be able to observe as an outsider and will soon be a part of that school 'culture'. Just as any anthropologist would tell you that each society or 'tribe' has its own culture so it is with each school or school dis- trict. That is a reflection of how the staffs work together andhow they interact with the communi- ty of parents and students. It is not enough to say any- more that students are "vessels" to be filled with information at school--and hope that they don't crack along the way. In fact, many outstanding teachers will tell you that their job is nothing less than fighting for their chil- dren. They see themselves as a last chance of many youngsters and they can't fail them That's what makes them so outstand- ing. As pleased as I am with what I have seen, I know that no school is perfect. However, all schools should be working to identify what is needed to improve. I am reminded of what Steve Mariuc- ci said a few months ago when he was appointed head coach of the 49ers--the most successful pro- fessional sports franchise over the past 15 years. He stated that he planned to only change about 15% and keep the rest the same. The "old guard" saw this as a good sign, that someone was not going to come in and make dras- tic alterations. I feel much the same way. In fact, the changes I do see being made will come about because of my encouraging staffs to take risks and explore different ways to meet the needs of students; not anything that I might dic- tate as needing change. As these good things happen, I hope to share them with you regularly in theReveille. It is my opportunity to keep you in- formed. However, I hope that you will look at this as a two-way com- munication. Please let me know what you think and how we are doing. Visit Peking Palace for a spectacular experience In Chinese dining. (Above) Lucy Huang and her two children, Joe and Cindy. Peking Palace celebrates 8th anniversary After a brief interruption, Peking Palace reopened May 23, and the Huang family is celebrating their eighth anniversary in Cloverdale this year. "At Peking Palace we create memorable meals of balance and harmony. By serving the best Mandarin, Szechuan, Cantonese and vegetarian cuisine, we present to you a very special culinary diet. We use only 100% vegetable oil in our dishes and our food is always fresh, healthy and tasty," Restaura- teur Lucy Huang said. She and her husband, David, offer family style dinners, sewed for two or more persons and individual platters of sea food, poultry, soup, pork, beef, and more. They also cater and have a banquet room available for booking. Be sure to stop in and try their sitec specials: .Orange Chicken, Pinenuts Chicken,- and Sesame Chicken. Theiestaurant was recently featured in Mo- torland travel magazine article about a man's search for the "world's best Chinese rtauranC. Peking Palace is located at 102 S. Cloverdale Blvd., and is open Sunday-Thursday, 11:30 am to 9:30 pro, and Fridays and Satur- days, 11:30 am to 10 pro. They are closed Mondays. Their take-out food line is 894-4097. - rmLoxa n Dinner Thl Coupon! = TO G I. Blvd., Clomrdale . L ccad at the l st t. .. _. ..  ...   ..... ...... _ ! Any Large 1 Topping Pizza Just $9.9S With This Couponl Us Again for the First Time Ik & South Cloverdale Blvd. in the Furl:mr Ranch Shopping Center RICK GURRIES ue. No. 267621 Clover Electric, Inc. Closed Circuit "IV Systems Designed & Installed 40 Ft. Bucket Lift 894-3531 50 Industrial Drive Catherine Mitchell Bookkeeping Services 96 Tarman Drive LICENSED PO Box 892 TAX Cloverdale, CA 95425 (707) 894-4330 PREPARER FAX 894-5250 )Vicol00 00ohnson BOOKKEEPING SERVICES 894-2930 FAX 894-9110 538 N. CLOVERDALE BLVD.. CLOVERDALE Advertise in the Cloverdale Directory for just $1200eek* and reach thousands. (3 rnonb minimum commitment required) Unda Mictmlek, Owner Full Service Salon New Longer Hours: Tue-Fri-8:30 am-8 pm Sat 8:30 am-5 pm We've got now bulb= for our tanning be(If Manlcuristl available in evenlngl, Tuelays & Fridays 123 N. Cloverdale Boulevard 894-2671 II Now at Nails & Hair Design See Mike for your family barbering needs. 120 N. Cloverdale Blvd. S, Cloverdale 1194-3601 Wed-Thur$-Fri, 8:30 am-6 pro; Sates by appt APPLIANCE SERVICE . Heating & Air Conditioners -Stoves Washers-Dryers Garbage Disposals Dishwashers - Water Heaters-Space Heaters Swamp Coolers-Domestic Refrigeration 894-4391 -,. 431-7036 !!ii ii00iiiiiiiiiii00iii! ii! !!! !iiiii!i00 iiiiiili!i00i00iiiiiiiiiii00i!ii!!00i ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::: : :! ::3:: : :::::S::: :3i:i:: ::i:!: :;; :;i2 :i: :::: :i i:i:i:i:::::i;i ::: ::: ::i:::i:i:::::i:i:il;i:i::;::: ::: :::  Jerry Beebe Sales and Leasing 2600 Nodh State SL (707) 462-8817 Ukiah, California 95482 FAX (707) 462-1593 1-800-552-0559 Home (707) 894-4375 t lL!i!!ii!iil ii!ii00iii;!!iiie .... i Cloverdale Flower Shoppe Fresh Flowe Plants Gifts Wire Service Specializing in Weddings and Funerals O Your ) Professional .............  Florist let us help you express your feelings with beautiful flowers[ 204 N. Cioverdale Blvd. 894-2844 i::i:":'f.-!::Ii::i:i!:!.:i .:::: ::::: "-::::::. *: :i :' ::i ::-:i:: 'i i:::  "-:: :-:: .'I: : |N * :>::i: .:::i:i:! ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: L.:,:::z.::...:i.., ................................................... ,:,1 Especially for Flowers andDecorations by Maryanna Wedangs, Spec/alParties, Hohdays P.O. Box883, Cn,erda[e, CYl 95425 (707.)894-5219 Advertise in the Cloverdale Directory for just $12/Week* and reach thousands. (3 month minimum commitment required) mlmm--