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Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
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November 14, 2019     Cloverdale Reveille
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November 14, 2019
 

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www.ciossrdsiersvsiltosses ‘ Cloverdale Commuity Calendar Editor’s Pick The Cloverdale Arts Alliance’s current exhibit is open until Nov. 15 and a new one is going up on Nov. 16 — check out the featured art. Details below. ‘ Ongoing _ You don’t have to be a senior to take advantage of everything the senior center has to offer. Among the many classes are those that help you learn to relax, improve your balance and create well-beingThe senior center offers four yoga classes, Mondays through Thursdays from 8:45 to 9:45 am. Qigong practice is taught on Mondays from 10 to 11 am. A meditation circle meets Tuesdays from 5:30 to 7 pm. A TED talk discussion group meets on Tuesdays from 1:30 to 2:30 pm. to discuss different TED talks. Teacher-led classes are $5 for senior center members and $8 for non-members. Cloverdale Senior Multipurpose Center, 311 N. Main St. 707-894-4826, Cloverdaleseniorcenter.com. Community support of . educational experiences for Cloverdale Unified School District students is a win-win. Show up at a Cloverdale Adds Resources for Education (CARE) Foundation meeting, held at 7 pm. on the third Tuesday of the month at Cloverdale High School in Room 10 and see how you can lend a hand. The CARE Foundation is a nonprofit comprised of educators and concerned Cloverdale community members. ‘ cusdcarecrg. , , The Cloverdale Regional Library hosts a handful of recurring weekly events for people of all ages. On Mondays, the library hosts Wee Read Baby-Toddler Storytime and Preschool Storytime. Wee Read COMMENTARY Foggy.- Pamela Tinnin emptied my mother-in-law’s freezer, her refrigerator, our freezer and partially emptied our refrigerator. Our 40- year-old generator just wasn’t up to the task, especially because we were jockeying it between the two houses. About three days into the weeklong blackout, I went into town to pick up a few things that wouldn’t wait until our power returned. Despite no lights, Ray’s Market stayed open. Of course, fresh meat and frozen and refrigerated items weren’t available, but from the numbers of people who like Baby-Toddler Storytime is for children age 0 to 36 months at 10:30 a.m. Preschool Storytime is for kids age 3 to 6 at 11:30 am. The library hosts beginning ASL classes with local Maryann Wilson at 6:30 pm. The class is all ages. On Tuesdays, the library offers homework help for K-12 students from 3:30 to 5:30 pm. On Wednesdays from 2:30 to 4 p.m., children in grades seven to 12 can go to the library for Game On, a program that provides kids a space to relax and play games with their peers. Every Saturday, the library hosts a free yoga class from noon to 1 pm. Beginners are welcome. Cloverdale Regional Library, 401 N. Cloverdale Blvd. Problems with drinking? ’ Alcoholics Anonymous can help. Meetings in Cloverdale: Monday, 7 p.m., Living Water Church; Tuesday, 8 am, 122 Main St.; Tuesday, noon, Cloverdale Grange; Wednesday, 6:30 p.m., Cloverdale Grange; Sunday at 2 p.m., Parkside Christian Chapel, 553 W. 2nd St. All are open meetings; all are welcome. untain Tales If A cell phone to light your way D uring the last power shutdown we needed. Photo provided SHOWING SOON — Sculptor Kenyon Lewis is showing his work at the exhibit opening Nov. 16 at the Cloverdale Arts Alliance Gallery. Are you a trivia buff? The Clover Theater hosts general knowledge trivia every Wednesday night at 7 pm. Admission is free and participants have the opportunity to win prizes. 121 E. lst St. Ongoing until Nov. 15 Nest exhibit. The Cloverdale Arts Alliance’s newest exhibition is Nest. Guest artists for this exhibit are sculptor Michael Costantini and painter Richard Sheppard. Resident artists are Ralph Broussard, Laura Paine Carr, Jane Gardner, Pamela Heck, Terry Holleman, Paul Maurer and Hanya Popova Parker. Woodworker Paul Maurer is the featured resident artist for “Nest.” Cloverdale Arts Alliance Gallery, 204 N. Cloverdale Blvd. Ongoing until Nov. 23 Special Needs Activity Program (SNAP) will be held every Saturday. The programs run from 10 am. to noon, and encompass music, art, motion activities and yoga. Parents, siblings and friends are welcome as Several of the infrequent walkers I saw wore facemasks against the smoke. When I stepped out of the car at Ray’s, it seemed strangely quiet until I heard the sound of a low- flying helicopter followed by the deep rumble of the enormous plane that carries a load of bright red fire retardant. I stood there and watched the plane rumble into the southern sky headed for where the load was most Perhaps it all felt familiar because of other fires, other times when I’ve asked, is this what the end of the world looks like? Perhaps it’s my current reading preferences. In the last several years, my fiction reading has veered toward November 14, 2019 '- The Cloverdale Reveille - Page 7 well. This program is for individuals with all types of disabilities, ranging in age from 5 to 25 years old. Healdsburg Community Center, 1557 Healdsburg Ave., Healdsburg. To register, log on to cityofhealdsburgorg/ snap or call 707-431-3301. Contributions up to $30 for the whole fall session is- appreciated, however, scholarships are available. Nov. 14 Books on Stage: Gayle Greene. Authors inform, amuse, and move us with their newest or most acclaimed work. Come experience a different kind of theater performance. Join us for fascinating, thought-provoking author Gayle Greene, author of "Missing Persons," "Insomniac" and "The Woman Who Knew Too Much." The event will be followed by wine, cheese and conversation in the lobby. Suggested donation $10. At 7 pm. Cloverdale Performing Arts Center, 209 N. Cloverdale Blvd. Nov. 1 5 Maker Studio: DIY Stomp Rockets. In honor of Apollo 11's anniversary, join us to create rockets. Your mission, if you choose to accept it, is to design, test and modify your rocket and see how the modifications impact the rocket's performance. Space is limited. Register at the information desk or online at sonomalibraryorg. Free. For grades 4 to 6. Cloverdale Regional Library, 401 N. Cloverdale Blvd. Nov. 1 6 Senior center craft fair. The Cloverdale Senior Multipurpose Center is hosting a craft fair from 10 am. to 3 pm. 311 N. Main St. Trio Capriccio. This ensemble returns to the Cloverdale Performing . Arts Center with a program including Baroque and classical selections of the great composers Bach', Mendelssohn and Holst. Trio Capriccio has sold out the house on both their previous appearances, so buy your tickets early. The show starts at 7:30 pm. Tickets are $25. Available online at - cloverdaleperformingartscom; in person at Mail Center, Etc. at 207 N. , Cloverdale B1vd., 707-894-3222; or at the door if available. Aspect exhibit opening. The Cloverdale Arts Alliance is hosting an artists’ reception for its newest exhibit, Aspect. The exhibit features Laura Paine Carr as its featured resident artist. The reception is from 5 to 7:30 pm. at the Cloverdale Arts Alliance Gallery, 204 N. Cloverdale Blvd. Chicken and Polenta Dinner. The Knights of Columbus is hosting its annual Chicken and Polenta Dinner at St. Peter’s Church. The dinner will include a silent auction, gift baskets, wine and more. Tickets are $20 for . adults and $10 for kids age 12 and under. From 5 to 7:30 pm. 491 S. Franan St. Nov. 17 1 Craft fairs. Two holiday craft fairs will be in town to ring in the holiday season. The Theta Zeta sorority is hosting a craft fair at the Veterans Memorial Building, 205 First St. and the Cloverdale Citrus Fair is holding a craft fair in the fair’s Warner Hall. Both will be from 9 am. to 4 pm. Email calendar items to news®cloverdaiereveiilecom at toast one week prior to desired publication. Photos welcomed. ' altitude would generate such a strong EMP it could wipe out modern engines and motors. Planes would fall out of the sky, cars would clog every road. The entire country’s electric grid would quickly fail and the infrastructure begin to erode. Whatever the disaster an author might choose, the books say it would be the end of the world as we know it. That story is not the one that draws me. What pulls me back to read just one more dystopian tale is the other story that many of them people. tell. In the worst of times they describe how people come together, care for one another, work for the common good, sacrifice for each other and protect their most vulnerable of dystopian fiction, stories that follow a pretty standard plot. . We’Ve seen a lot of that kind of living'in these past weeks. 7, ; line detailing the lives of ordinary people strugglin’gto p'ifMy friend Would probably say I’m naive, but perhaps that’s . a“ Whowcommnnities are forged, communities come togethenlnmvmi that care for all and work for all; people who sacrifice for the common good; people who make sure the most vulnerable people are safe and secure. Perhaps those times could be practice for the ordinary days of our lives. me stumbled through Ray’s by the light of their’cell-phones, = the store’s‘inyeniory baii‘éd’idiiifi kkfivhd’Se own-cupboards .. werevgetting‘vbarer by the dayrilt‘i‘ér‘fi’ . 7‘ r “l survive in various end-of-theoWOrld’scenarios. An early morning drive through. loverdale during those During the power shutdown a friend asked, “What are you days proved to feel eerily familiar. At first there were long reading that stuff for? Read something positive. Jeez, the end lines of cars at every gas station. Then the gas stations of the world is real enough.” ' closed and frequently yellow construction tape blocked off The books do portray a bleak future following some the pumps. I only saw a few people on the sidewalks. Schools massive global disaster. One of the most common ingredients were closed so children weren’t waiting at the‘crosswalks for in these tales is an EMP strike. An electro magnetic pulse the guard to stop traffic. People were strangely polite at the can be a natural event like a lightning strike, or can be man- non-functioning traffic lights. ‘ made. According to the authors, a bomb exploded at a high Pamela Tinnin writes from her ranch on Pine Mountain. She can be reached at pamela tinnin@yahoo.com. . 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