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Cape Gazette
Lewes, Delaware
Jim's Towing Service
October 10, 1997     Cape Gazette
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October 10, 1997
 

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72 - CAPE GAZETTE, Friday, October 10 - October 16, 1997 An appearance bythe Mummers from Philadel, PsiaeS ;2 r ways a popular feature at the Sea Witch Festival Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 25-26. Sea Witch Continued from page 70 technology with innovative engi- neering that will bring new life to the festival and beach surround- ings. Shows will be held between noon and l0 p.m. Saturday at the Convention Hall and admission is $3. Runners in last year's 5K event included tigers and pink panthers, and this year's participants are al- so invited to dress for success. Plaques will be given to the win- ners by Run Around For You. Prizes will be given for best times and costumes. Preregistration is suggested. Kids can take a shot at being a cowboy while real cowpokes pro- vide a show on the beach. The lit- tle ranch hands can try roping a straw horse at the rootin,' tootin,' ropin' area; take a pony ride; or join the family for a hayride through the streets of Rehoboth. For those who are still seeking the unusual, why not take part in the annual Sea Witch Hunt? Those who think they have the hunting skills and stamina must first check in with the official clue keeper and pick up a 100-clue site list. The clues run in no particular order, so hunters take their best guess prior to a final cutoff time, and the earliest correct answer wins a cash prize. Other activities lined up for the festival include murder mysteries, storytelling, magic shows, trick or treating on Rehoboth Avenue, heritage and cottage craft shows, Webfooter's Walk, adult evening costume parties, a haunted house, face painting, bake sales, kid's treasure hunt, pumpkin rolls, a kid's make it-take it craft area, fun games, treasure chest, a critter pit, guessing game areas, and other hunts and haunts. For more information, call the Rehoboth Beach-Dewey Beach Chamber of Commerce at 227- 2233, Ext. 11, 12 or 13. Friday _ Seafood At 00Lam R Post Seafood Restaurant CHILLED SEAFOOD Oysters Half Shell Clams Half Shell Steamed Shrimp Seafood and Pasta Salad HOT SEAFOOD Crab Bisque Baked Oysters Clams Casino Fried Oysters Steamed Snow Crab Legs Sauteed Mussels Crab Cakes Baked Whole Fish Shrimp and Scallop Saute MEDITERRANEAN TABLE Grilled Mushroom Bruschetta Kalamata Olives Grilled Fennel Vinaigrette Cheese Board Tomato-Mozzarella Salad Tortilla de Espanola MEATS Carved Roast Prime Rib of Beef BBQ Hickory Smoked Spare Ribs Grilled Chicken Satay VEGETABLES Caesar Salad Bowl Red Potatoes Fresh Vegetable Fettuccini in Basil Cream DESSERT Ice Cream Sundae Bar Belgian Waffles Assorted Desserts $21.95 person (children under ten $12.95) 00Lamp Post Seafood'Restaurant Eryday Except Cbriamas RI. 1 at RI. 24 Rehoboth (302) 645-9132 I tagtey Museum Craft Fair slated for Oct. 18-19 Emphasizing high quality and to the fair will be Elisabeth Jons- bears, dried-flower arrangements, creativity, Hagley's Craft Fair will son Brown, of Aston, Pa. She is a paper cuttings, and more. Carolyn take place on Saturday and Sun- Master Weaver who uses only the and Gil Frietag of Eldersburg, day, Oct. 18 and 19, from 10 a.m. finest of yams to create classic ap- Md., will bring baskets and walk- to 5 p.m. Each of the more than 50 parel for women. Mathilda Mur- ing sticks to Hagley. The couple's participating artisans will demon- phy, who specializes in ecclesias- baskets are woven and painted by strate some aspect of their craft in tical appointments and tapestries, hand. Their walking sticks are addition to displaying and selling will also be back at the fair this hand-cut, carved, painted and fin- their wares. The handicrafts of year with personal and household ished. Artisan Terry Fisher- these talented artisans include tex- accessories. Ely, Brown and Mur- Solimeo creates small stained- tiles, woodworking, pottery, jew- phy will be joined by a host of glass gift items such as candle elry and paper cutting, others working in textiles includ- holders, picture frames, jewelry The fair will retain its character- ing weavers, knitters, spinners, boxes, "sun catchers" and mosaic istic emphasis on textiles again quilters, and silk painters, vases. this year. Among the craftspeople A new feature at the fair and a Local artisans Phyllis Kirson participating for the first time is Linda Ely, who makes embroi- dered landscape pictures using a combination of traditional stitches and surface weavings. "Twenty years ago, I started using yam as if it were paint," said Ely, of Ger- mantown, Md. Her technique is to combine traditional stitches and surface weaving on a linen base with mixed fiber yams. Returning textile highlight will be the exhi- bition of two live alpacas. These natives of Peru are gentle mam- mals with long, woolly hair. Their alpaca fiber can be spun and then woven or knotted into fabric. Children attending the fair may walk an alpaca on a leash or pose for photographs with them. The event will also feature pot- tery, woodwork, jewelry, dolls, and Nancy Devlin will premiere at the fair with stools, rockers and chairs, all featuring rush and cane seats. For the Craft Fair, enter Ha- gley from Buck Road East off Route 100 in Wilmington. Light lunch and snack items will be available for purchase. A free shuttle service will run between the buildings. Admission is $4, free for children under six years. The Elinner Bell Inn Woody's Proudly Present... Friday & Saturday Night (Oct. 17 & Smooth Jazz with Fecttrng Peggy Raley