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Cape Gazette
Lewes, Delaware
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September 27, 1996     Cape Gazette
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September 27, 1996
 

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3* Reservations are recommended to avoid disappointment 58 - CAPE GAZETTE, Friday, September 27 - October 3, 1996 York, Clifton to perform at Sussex Arts Council reception Oct. 3 Tim York of Milton will be making mu- sic on his keyboard at the Opening Recep- tion for the Annual Sussex County Fine Arts Exhibit on Thursday, Oct. 3 from 5:30- 7 p.m. The reception is sponsored by the Sussex County Arts Council and will be held in its gallery at the Theater Lobby at Delaware Technical and Community College in Georgetown. York has been a student of piano for 11 years studying with Pat Arost, Mary Reins- felder and, for almost eight years, with Gene Yenni. Last year, York was the recipient of the Scotty Jazz Scholarship from Delaware Music School, providing him with the op- portunity to study with Jeff Irwin, to partic- ipate in the Rehoboth Beach Jazz Festival and to have recording time in a real record- ing studio. He has won music competi- tions throughout the state and garnered the Louis Armstrong Jazz Award from Cape Henlopen High School. He has been part of musical theater pro- ductions at Cape and YORK both an accompanist and vocal member of Cape's Choir. York serves as the organist at First Bap- tist Church in Georgetown. He plays once a month, as a volunteer, for the residents of Harrison House in Georgetown. To bring the joy of music to others, his goal is to be- come both a teacher of music and a profes- sional musician. Joining York during the reception will be vocalist Meg Clifton of Lewes. Clifton has sung in the Cape Henlopen High School Choir, was chosen for All State Chorus and has CLIFTON been a vocalist with Delaware Music School's Jazz Ensemble. With a love for jazz and for singing jazz, she ha8 recorded a cassette with the Ensem- ble at MSA Studio in Milford with Kevin Short. Clifton has performed in community the- ater with both Second Street and the Pos- sum Point Players and has an interest in a degree in voice performance. On Sept. 29, she will be competing in the International Youth Talent Competition in Memphis, Tenn. During the reception, which is free and open to the public, Christopher Brow- nawell, Executive Director of the Academy of the Arts in Easton, Md., will give a gallery talk on the art he has chosen to re- ceive awards and ribbons for this exhibit. Winners will be announced and presented during the evening. This program is made possible in part by a grant from the Delaware Division of the Arts, a state agency committed to promot- ing and supporting the arts in Delaware. Call 856-5421 for information. Coastal Music and Arts Festival coming to Ocean View Sept. 28 The Coastal Music and Arts Festival, presented by the Lord Baltimore Parent/Teacher Associ- ation will be held Saturday, Sept. 28 at Lord Baltimore Elementary School, on Rt. 26 in Ocean View The Festival is a celebration of the artistic diversity of Southeastern Sussex County. Festival planners have invested thousands of hours of planning and organization so that those who attend experience a very re- laxing and enjoyable day. Lord Baltimore assistant principal Jack- ie Wilson is coordinating the ef- forts of the hundreds of volunteers who will work at the Festival and she is impressed with the willing- ness of parents and teachers who have volunteered. "The Lord Baltimore commu- nity has always been very sup- portive of our school and we are happy to provide the community with a day of music and artistic experience," Wilson said. Paula Howard and Suzanne Morrow, co-chairs of the craft ex- judging process, have accepted over 30 local crafters into the Fes- tival. According to Morrow, "Late September is a great time to pur- chase upcoming seasonal gifts and we have lined the festival with high quality crafters." A change in the Festival layout from 1995 will place the crafters in the middle of the Festival grounds for maximum exposure to the public. Howard stated that the goal of the craft committee was to have a wide range of exhibits featuring various disciplines. The Food Committee Chairper- son, Rebecca Mais has eight local restaurants attending the festival to provide high quality cuisine. The food court was a huge success in 1995 because of the diversity and many hours in preparation for the food vendors court and antici- pates great demand for the prod- ucts. If you're a child by either age or spirit, you'll enjoy the "hands-on" arts and crafts area of the festival. co-chairs of the craft area, have a full slate of activities for every- one. "The demand was unbeliev- able in 1995," said Maxwell, "We have some very interesting pro- jects for those who attend." The Chinese Auction will have over 120 items for ticket bidding. There is a great diversity within the auction and some very valu- able items are available, according to auction chairperson Kathy Cummings. "Because of the suc- cess of the 1995 Festival, local businesses were delighted to sup- port the school with a product or gift certificate. We're grateful to those businesses that support the festival." There will also be a silent auc- tion of some very valuable items, including artwork by Laura Hick- man, portrait by Michael Orhlein, swan decoy donated by George Bunting and a Living Will donat- ed by Steve Parsons, Esq. Each person who enters the Festival will be given a free ticket for a chance at numerous door prizes out the Festival. Ken and Karen Schlieffer, per- forming arts co-chairs, have as- sembled an all-star listing of per- formers for the Festival with per- formances from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on the main stage. Scheduled to take part are Cheryl's Dance Al- ley; Delaware Music School; Flossie Vogel's Dance Factory; Aimee Voshell, Miss Delaware 1996; Brad and the Bombers; Bob Kelso; Alan Gordon & Jane Hawkins; Mid-Coast Gymnastics; The Nautical Sounds Barbershop Chorus of Ocean View; Katari and Giant Steps. There will be two sessions of "The Macarena Dance" at noon and 3 p.m. Everyone in attendance will be encouraged to participate. At the Environmental Learning Center, local artists and solo musi- cians will provide everyone witt an "up close and personal" look at various art forms. Slated to per- form are Sable Carey, pottery; Doug Gibson, wildfowl carving; Marco Hernandez, flutemaking; hibits have utilized a stringent Linda Maxwell and Laura Harris, which will be announced through- Grant Massey, metal working; and i NE'ItV AM6RICAN CUISIN "  .S / Great Bar, Great Food Join Us For The Tastiest View In Town Great Atmosphere X i Bouillabaisse, Canbbean Blackened Swordfish, our Legendary Crab Cakes, MONDAYS Isolo Pollo, Rotelh Pasta and Grilled Veal I/2 Price Pizza D Pasta Sausage, Grilled Tuna and Vegetarian Plat__e and more... H,appu Hour 4 - 7 p.m. Open Thursday thru Monday -- *** Dlaware rodau Magazine" / Now closed Tuesday ,&r Wednesday Sunday M0_M S Thursday 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Fnday & Saturday 11 a.rn.-1 a.m. Thursdau - Mondau Dinner from 6 p.m. 234 Rehoboth A venue * 226-1999 Front & Market Streets Lewes 645-7866 Keith Toms, blacksmith. Admission to the Coastal Music and Arts Festival is $2 for adults and $1 students. .qn flmm./can ..jde mra w/th a daman ta den/m al/ucfel EARLY BIRD DINING 4-6 IN DINING ROOM HAPPY HOUR 4-7 at the bar with 1/2 PRICE APPETIZERS - WEDNESDAY - Enjoy 112 Price Burgers & $2.50 Bass Ale at the bar - THIRSTY THURSDAY!l!! - 25% OFF All Dinner Entrees Happy Hour Drink Prices All Night At The Bar - FRIDAY- Dine with us and get Buy One Get One 1/2 Price on seafood entrees. E LIVE TERTAINMENT SATURDAY NIGHT "BLUES DEVILLed. - SUNDAY- $1 OFF BAR & BISTRO ALL FROZENS 2 CHRISTIAN STREET at the Dinner Bell Inn Open Wednesday - Sunday - Reservations suggested - 227-2561