Newspaper Archive of
Cape Gazette
Lewes, Delaware
Jim's Towing Service
April 26, 1996     Cape Gazette
PAGE 31     (31 of 76 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 31     (31 of 76 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 26, 1996
 

Newspaper Archive of Cape Gazette produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




LiiilULigJtia & J i LJJ LUll Jim JL llmll . Kristen Seal photo Coldwell Banker joins LMS Computer Drive Coldwell Banker Rehoboth Resort Realty is one of several local businesses to join the ranks as an "Adopt-a-Computer  sponsor. Lewes Middle School PTA President Tricia Rit- thaler (left) is seen hero on Monday, April 22 with Coldwell Banker Broker/Branch Manager Bruce Plummer. The PTA is asking local businesses to adopt-a-computer for $1,500. For more information, contact fund drive business liaison Lee • Ann Wilkinson at 645-6661. Del Tech offers "From Crisis tO "From Crisis to Opportunity" is the theme of this year's Families in Crisis Conference on Thursday, May 2, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Delaware Technical and Commu- nity College, Owens Campus. Designed to bring together indi- viduals who are concerned with improving the quality of social services delivery in Delaware, the conference features 18 timely workshops, including the topics of Medicaid, grandparenting, older women, HIV/AIDS, sexually abused children, chronic illness, victims and justice, spirituality, etc. The keynote address, "The Freedom to Choose," will be giv- en by Dr. Gregg C. Sylvester, M.D., M.P.H. As chief of the Community Health Section in Delaware's Division of Public Health, Dr. Sylvester is responsi- ble for public health policy and provides leadership and oversight for the coordination and manage- ment of public health services in the state's 19 health units. Dr. Sylvester's expertise and leadership have been pivotal to the successful implementation of Governor Carper's health intia- tives. He has been deeply in- volved in the issues of Medicaid managed care, infant mortality, school-based health centers, the Home Visiting program for first- time parents, and the fiscal man- agement of the Alliance for the Lewes resident appears in Kutztown production Chet Cole, of Lewes, performed in Shakespeare's play "A Mid- summer Night's Dream." The performances took place on April 17-23 in the Kutztown University Theatre. Cole plays the character Tom Snout and Wall. He is a 1990 graduate of Cape Henlopen High School and is a re- lated arts theatre major at Kutz- town University. Opportunity" on May 2 Prevention of Adolescent Preg- nancy. Of special note is a national workshop presentation "Children as Victims: What are the Issues? What are we Doing?" The presen- ters are Peter D. Banks, director of outreach, National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, and Rodney Hagman, manager, Delaware Missing Children's Clearinghouse. Other highlights include the welcome and opening address by Representative Jane Maroney, the DECCASA (Delaware Communi- ty Clusters Against Substance Abuse) Repertoire of African Dances, and exhibitors from area agencies. The conference fee is $12 for general public; $3 for Delaware Tech students; $5 for full-time students at Delaware State, Wilm- ington College, and University of Delaware. For information and/or to register, call Delaware Tech at 856-5400, ext. 226. White Air Brush $2 00 OFF w/refills IDS' 2 Sussex Family YMCA sets three water safety courses Years ago, learning to swim used to be a standard rite of pas- sage for just about all kids. If they didn't learn before they hit col- lege, they most certainly were re- quired to pass a swimming com- petency test then. Usually there was plenty of sup- port, along the way, whether from school physical education classes or from friends and siblings who passed along their skills as the lo- cal swimming hole. Sadly, that's no longer the case. Generations of people did not have swimming and water safety as part of their basic education un- less they were lucky enough to have had formal swimming lessons. Only 41 percent of Americans claim they can swim or are swim- mers, compared to 66 percent dur- ing the 1940s and '50s. The danger is clear, especially for kids. There were 4,800 drown- ing deaths across the country in 1993. Drowning is the third lead- ing cause of death for children un- der age five. And each year an es- timated 5,000 children ages 14 and under are hospitalized due to near drownings. Parental supervision is the key, but it's not always enough. Of all the preschoolers who drown, 70 percent are in the care of one or both parents at the time of the ac- cident. Kids need to know how to take care of themselves in and around the water. For parents who aren't sure how to teach kids the skills they need to be safe and happy at a pool, on the beach, or in a boat, YMCA Swim Safe is a good place to start. It's a basic water safety and swim- ming course for kids that kicks off in the month of May at the Sussex Family YMCA. The YMCA has been teaching people to swim for over a century, so they're well prepared to meet this important comunity need. We work to promote kids' healthy, successful development all year long, so naturally we're concerned about their safety. Overcoming fears and learning to swim is a matter of survival, but it's something else, too. It's a ma- jor boost to a child's self-esteem. The look of pride on a kid's face when she's able to float by herself for the first time says it all. Be- sides, swimming is one of the best ways to stay healthy for life, and it's an exercise you never out- grow. The Sussex Family YMCA will be offering the Swim Safe cam- paign to school age children in their classrooms until the end of the 1996 school year. For the chil- dren and their families to receive the most benefit from this pro- gram, there will be apool segment scheduled for each class. Pre-reg- istration is required. There will also be a Family Wa- ter Safety segment offered Sun- day, May 19, from 1-3 p.m. at the Sussex Family YMCA. We are pleased to extend this valuable op- portunity to families, and we feel that it is important to address this issue in our community. YMCA Swim Safe is a major step toward a solution. It will in- crease public awareness of water safety and will serve as a catalyst for community-based organiza- tions and institutions to work to- gether to solve a community prob- lem. They are working with the Coast Guard Auxiliary and Ele- mentary schools in the community to offer this program. This program can help prevent accidents and drowning; it can save lives. It will also introduce children and families from all backgrounds to a lifelong healthy activity. Finally, it will help kids and families grow in self-confidence and self-esteem as they master a new skill. If you would like to participate in this program, feel free to call Lydia Schmierer at the Sussex Family YMCA at 227-8018. Save 20% thru May 1st On All Summer Playwear & Dresses Including • Swimwear, Sun Hats ETCH • Reef'Bmzil Sanda/s zes Newborn to 16. OPEN DAILY 117 Second St., Lewes, Delaware -- FREE GIFT WRAP -- No Nails? Nail Biting? WE HELP YOU GROW NAILS/ WALK-INS WELCOME/ Spring Special Active Length Acrylic Full Set *25oo., Acrylic Fi00i FREE White Airb or French Manicur with any Full Set.  Complete Nail Care for Ladies & Gentlemen • r= ra ht ......... ,$u • Manicure ................ ,$12 • Pedicure ................ ,$20 • Air Brush (ite) ......... ,$5 • Air Brush (cole,) .......... .$19 • Nag Repair starts at ........ $8 • Silk, Fd,erglass Fidl Set ...... $88 • Silk, Fiberglass fills ........ ,$25 • Crystal Full Set ............. $28 • Crystal Fib ............... $20 • French Tip Fug Set .......... $30 • French Tip Fills ............ $20 American er French Manicure $5 Hours Mon-Sat 10 a.m. to 8 p.rn) Sundl-2-5 p.m, m 4493 Highway One #64/, Rehoboth Beach, DE [ il 19971 lY