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March 27, 1998     Cape Gazette
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March 27, 1998

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3if: CAPE, 1l-iflay,'Iarc 27  ,'lJ8 " Sunshine Circle Club celebrates 36th anniversary The Sunshine Circle Club of Reh0both Beach, founded in 1962 at the home of Mrs. Ann Pur- nell, celebrated its 36th anniversary On Saturday, March 21 at the BayCenter of Ruddertowne in Dewey Beach; Saundra Sutton, a tcher of reading, writing and oral communication skills at Delaware Teehnical & Community College's Dover campus, spoke to the gathering of about 75 people and touched on themes of hope, courage and self-esteem. In 1993, Sutton received the Governor of Delaware's Outstanding Volunteer Award. Goals of the Sunshine Circle Club include reaching the youth of the community by awarding scholarships that help them attend college and to help the sick, the elderly and others in need. The photograph shows Sutton seated in front with Edna Harmon, charter member and immediate past president, behind her and Berniee Edwards, vice president, in the center back. The members at the left include (l-r) Hattie BulI; recording secretary; Virginia Barfield, Christa Edward, Ethelene Jones, charter member and treasurer; Litenia Knight, corresponding secretary; Henrietta Pierson, charter member and secretary; and Ira Harmon. The group to the right of center includes (l-r) Minnie Smith, Sarah Harmon, Estelle Waples, Bernice Miller, Brenda Kelley and Waynne Paskins, president. The motto of the club is "Black Women Involved With Community." Youth leadership workshop slated Selected by high school princi- pals on the basis of leadership po- tential, more than 60 outstanding high school freshmen leaders from 12 schools throughout the Eastern Shore of Maryland and Delaware's Sussex County, will attend a one-day community lead- ership workshop (CLEW) on Sat- urday, March 28, at Delaware Technical & Community College, Georgetown. Prominent community leaders will be speaking on topics includ- ing the problem of Pfiesteria and how managed care will affect medical coverage. Speakers are volunteers from local Kiwanis Clubs. This local workshop is an exten- sion of the Hugh O'Brian Youth Foundation (HOBY) program for outstandingl0th graders at the state and international levels. For more information, call Jim Thompson, CLEW director, at 629-3711. Habitat for Humanity to hold orientation meeting Sussex County Habitat for Hu- manity will host a meeting for those would like to find out if they qualify for a Habitat for Humanity home. The meeting will be held Saturday, March 28, from 10 a.m. to noon, at the Goshen United Methodist Church, located at Fed- eral and Mulberry streets, Milton. Applicants must have a need for adequate shelter, show that they have the ability to pay for a Habi- tat home, and demonstrate a will- ingness to partner with Habitat. Those in attendance at the meet- ing should bring 1996 and 1997 W-2s and tax returns, a list of oth- er sources of income and paystubs for one full month; bank state- ments for the past two months; and a list of monthly expenses. Application fees are $8.50 for sin- gle individuals and $15.50 per married couple. For directions or more informa- tion, call 855-1153. CASA director offers program to Rotarians The Georgetown-Millsboro Ro- tary Club recently welcomed as its guest Lynn Shreve, the state di- rector of CASA, a volunteer orga- nization charged with providing Court Appointed Special Advo- cates for children. Shreve outlined the history and scope of the pro- gram, which began in Seattle in 1997. Seattle judge David Soukup re- cruited volunteers to speak for the children who came before his bench and the results were so sat- isfying that the program spread throughout the country. Today, there are more than 40,000 volun- teers shepherding 150,000 chil- dren through the legal system. Shreve said the goal of CASA is to "prod" everyone - the judges, the agencies, the lawyers, the par- ents - to ensure that the child has a permanent and safe home. Shreve said that the condition of the chil- dren reflect a serious problem in our society. Originally, she said, one problem was that the children might be in a home with no heat. Now, 80 percent of the children served by CASA are in a family with drug and alcohol abuse and the attendant neglect, or physical and sexual abuse. Shreve said the state recognizes the need for such an organization as CASA and pays for training programs for volunteers and the coordination of the volunteer ef- fort. Shreve noted that one Rotari- an, Judy Dean, and Tillie Snable, the wife of Bob Snable, another Rotarian, were volunteers, but he said the program needs continued support. While there were 142 CASA volunteers in Delaware helping 400 children, there are more than 400 children who have no one to speak for them. For more information on CASA, contact Lynn Shreve at 302-577-2245 or the Sussex CASA office at 856-5309. For more information about Rotary, call club president Bill Taylor at 855-2100. Alpha Delta needs crafters by April 14 The second annual Alpha Delta Sorority craft fair will be Satur- day, May 16, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. It will be held at the Lord Baltimore Elementary school gymnasium on Route 26 in Ocean View. Crafters are needed for the annual fair. The space size will be 10-by-10 feet and the fee for each space is $30. If tables are needed, they will be provided at no charge. There is only room for 32 to 34 vendors, so please do not hesitate to contact members to reserve your booth. Deadline to reserve space is April 14. All the proceeds that the chapter profits from booth sales and lunch items will go di- rectly back to the community to help families and children. Please contact Kathy Cum- mings at 537-1704, Stephanie Davis at 537-0418 or Jayne Kline at 537-2246 for more information or to reserve space. The Sisters of Alpha Delta thank you for your time and look forward to hearing MARYLAND LOTTERY WINNINGS!!! Also structured settlements. call-1-800-835-2979, Ext. 190 Fax: 1-818-906-4174 e-mail: 11 BBK Financial, Inc. Store Hours: rzrt"   1 M-F: 9:15 am- 6 pm  ' AtCBI"Att Sat: 10 am - 2 pm O0TOII$' COUPONS POOI"AI. 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