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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2007

VOL. 12 NO. 4

50 cents

NEWS HEADLINES LO-MAR CLOSING - Lo-Mar, the office-supply store that has served the Seaford area for 62 years, is closing. Page 3 NEW BOUNDARIES - Woodbridge School Board has some concerns about new school district boundaries. Page 5 CREDIT UNION - The Seaford Federal Credit Union is constructing a new building on the eastern side of the county. Page 6 CHURCH - Old Christ Church, which dates back to 1772, is still holding services. Page 9 HEALTH - Mike Hall spreads word supporting healthy lifestyles. Page 10 NASCAR - Buckle up and win NASCAR tickets from the Office of Highway Safety. Page 15 SHALLOP - A replica of the John Smith shallop will visit the area on May 30. Page 30 POLICE - A witness pursues a robber and gets a shot in the back — a beer can. Page 37 CHAMPS - Three Seaford track athletes, a Woodbridge hurdler, and a Seaford doubles team win Henlopen Conference championships. Page 41 SHUTOUT - The Seaford varsity baseball team blanked a non-conference opponent to remain in the hunt for a state playoff spot. Page 41 STARS - A Seaford boys’ track athlete, a Seaford girls’ track athlete, a Seaford softball player, and a Seaford girls’ soccer player are our Stars. Page 44 TOBACCO-FREE - Hospital officials at Nanticoke Health Services and two other local medical centers are taking steps to improve your health. Page 52

INSIDE THE STAR BUSINESS BULLETIN BOARD CHURCH CLASSIFIEDS EDUCATION ENTERTAINMENT GENE BLEILE GOURMET HEALTH LETTERS LYNN PARKS

6

26 22 32-37 54-55 30 45 20 50 53 18

MOVIES OBITUARIES ON THE RECORD OPINION PAT MURPHY PEOPLE POLICE JOURNAL SNAPSHOTS SPORTS TIDES/WEATHER TODD CROFFORD

7 24 39 58 38 21 37 56 41-49 59 23

The entire King family, Seaford, will participate in the Western Sussex Relay for Life Friday night, to help raise money for the American Cancer Society. Dena's father died of cancer in 2005 and she has been an active volunteer with the relay since then. She and Aaron are making oversized ruby slippers to put around the walking track at the relay, whose motto is, "There's no place like hope." The King's children are Emily and Matthew. Photo by Lynn R. Parks

Relay for Life weekend ‘There’s no place like hope’ is 2007 theme By Lynn R. Parks Dena King does not hesitate to encourage people to attend the Western Sussex Relay for Life, an annual fundraiser for the American Cancer Society. “Just come,” she tells anyone who asks. “Just be there. It is a wonderful place to be. You can feel it as soon as you get there.” King, Seaford, is a volunteer for the annual relay, during which volunteers walk laps around a track to raise money. She and her husband, Aaron, are building giant red ruby slippers to put around the walking track for this year’s relay, set for Friday night at the Mears

Campus of Nanticoke Health Services. The theme of this year’s relay is, “There’s no place like hope,” a play on Dorothy’s refrain in the “Wizard of Oz,” “There’s no place like home.” Dorothy, of course, found magic in her red ruby slippers. King first became involved in the relay in 2005, when her father, Jack Palen, Fallston, Md., was dying of cancer. “My dad was very sick, and I couldn’t be at the relay that first year, but I went to the survivor’s dinner,” she said. The survivor’s dinner is traditionally held the night before the relay. Palen died in September 2005. “Right after that, I jumped right into

the relay,” King said. “I never realized how many people around here had been affected by cancer. And I met some wonderful people. It’s really a community—we pray for each other, we ask about doctor’s visits. And when something does happen, we support each other.” Last year, King’s brother, John Jr., also of Fallston, attended the relay. “He was just 18 when our dad died, and it was very hard for him,” she said. “But at the relay, he was able to realize that we aren’t the only family going through this. And everyone there is so Continued on page 12

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PAGE 2

MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Strawberry fest & garden tour set for this weekend By Virginia “Mike” Barton The Kentucky Derby is not just a horse race. The Kentucky Derby is a tradition held at Churchill Downs each first Saturday in May. Thousands of spectators flock to the race to participate in a variety of ways. Barbara Wise, chairwoman of the first Strawberry Festival and Laurel Garden Tour, understands the adrenaline rush of Derby participants. She and her committee from St. Philip’s Episcopal Church, Laurel, along with members of the Laurel Garden Club and friends of the club, are in the final stages of preparation for what they hope will become an annual event on the third Saturday in May. The gardeners have their bushes, plants and growing greens in a state of readiness. And the strawberries are almost at peak performance. Everything Strawberry will commence at 8 a.m. on Saturday, May 19, with scrapple sandwiches, sweet treats and hot and cold beverages served at St. Philip’s, 600 S. Central Ave. Strawberries will be sold in shortcakes, preserves, jellies and cakes, dipped in chocolate, by the quart or bucket and in a variety of other taste treats including ice cream. Garden tour tickets may be purchased at St. Philip’s, $8 in advance, $10 the day

of festival. St. Philip’s will also serve lunch, featuring chicken salad along with other luncheon specialties. Crafters, baked goods, a nearly-new table, flea market, attic treasures, a handquilted quilt and other special items will be sold inside the church’s educational building and from tables outside the church. To continue the festive weekend, Old Christ Church will host a concert featuring local singers at 3 p.m. Sunday. Mayor John Shwed has declared May a special month in Laurel and local gardeners as well as town workers have been participating in a massive cleanup and planting frenzy. Members of St. Philip’s parish are ready for the “big event” and invite area residents and visitors to visit Laurel on Saturday, May 19. Everything Strawberry promises to be a day of renewing friendships, viewing the gardens on the tour and enjoying strawberries prepared in a myriad of ways. The day promises to provide “something for everyone,” Wise said. Unlike the Kentucky Derby, the event won’t feature any horses, she added. But, “we will offer the best strawberries available, special treats, and a good time for one and all.”

Memorial Day services On May 28, at 10:30 a.m., the Seaford Veterans Committee will host a Memorial Day parade which will begin at the corners of Pennsylvania Avenue and Nylon boulevard. The parade will travel north on Nylon Boulevard to the Kiwanis Park on Stein Highway, Seaford. At 11 a.m., Memorial Day Services will begin at the Kiwanis Park followed by a short dedication of Memorial Bricks that have been placed along the walk honoring those who have served their country.

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MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 3

Lo-Mar, in Seaford for more than 60 years, is closing Smart Office Services will still sell to commercial customers By Lynn R. Parks Lo-Mar, the office-supply store that has served the Seaford area for 62 years, is closing. Owner Allen Handy said Monday that Smart Office Services, an office supply company based in Glen Burnie, Md., has bought the business and will close the retail store on Norman Eskridge Highway on May 31. Smart Office Services will continue selling office supplies to commercial customers in the area. “They have no interest in trying to preserve the retail business,” Handy said. “They will let that go.” Handy said that retail sales are only about 20 percent of Lo-Mar’s business. “I know it was convenient for some people to be able to come here instead of going out on the highway, but the retail we did here was not really the profitable end of the business,” he said. Handy said that his was the only independently-owned office supply store on the east coast, from Norfolk, Va., to Wilmington. “I kind of prided myself on taking care of everybody,” Handy added. “It was always our policy that no order was too small for delivery. Now, that will be over.” The end of Lo-Mar, he said, is symptomatic of what he calls a “disturbing trend” in business throughout the country. “This whole idea of going wherever

you need to go to get the lowest price feeds into the notion of, ‘Hooray for me, to heck with him,’” he said. “And that’s part of the selfish mood we have in our country today. “Supporting your local businesses doesn’t seem very important in comparison to everything else we have to think about,” he added. “But I see what has happened, and how it is having far-reaching effects. If you have a town that doesn’t have any local businesses, I don’t think you have a community.” Handy and his wife, Jessye, bought LoMar in June 1980 from its founders, Fred Miles, Arnold Greenabaum and Jimmy Monaco. Those three men had just moved the store from its original site on Stein Highway to High Street, at a time that was “the beginning of the end of the way old office supply stores used to work,” Handy said. New office-supply companies like Staples and Office Depot arranged their goods on shelves, much like displays in grocery stores. “No longer could we just stack things up in boxes and expect to sell it,” Handy said. The Handys moved Lo-Mar to its current building, where everything could be easily displayed, in 1997. They will retain ownership of that building, he said, and rent it out, probably as professional offices.

Allen and Jessye Handy are selling their office-supply store, Lo-Mar, after 27 years in the business. The store associated with the 62-year-old business will be closed. Photo by Lynn R. Parks

Allen Handy was just 25 when he bought the business, his wife was just 24. Now 52 and 51, they will take time to rest and figure out what they want to do next. “It will be nice to just sit back, to not have deadlines, and see what we want to do,” he said.

“I feel very fortunate that I lasted 27 years,” he added. “I will always be extremely grateful to the customers and the business that I had. “I always knew that one day, the ride would end and I would have to get off. That day is here.”

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MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

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Armed Forces Week The Shoppe's of Historic High Street in Downtown Seaford invite you to join them for Armed Forces Appreciation Week. This week-long event will begin Monday, May 14 and run through Saturday, May 19. Participating High Street retailers will honor 15 percent off with a military or veteran ID all week long. On Saturday May 19, join the Historic District for an honorary ride-in of classic, custom, or modified automobiles, trucks and motorcycles . "Fly your flags proudly and come display some American muscle." Extended parking will be provided on the south side of High Street as well as in the Mt. Olivet church parking lot from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Join the Seaford American Legion at City Hall and the Seaford Christian Academy Bell Choir at Gateway Park for a memorial service at noon on Saturday, May 19. Saturday is National Armed Forces Day. Be there to show your support for our troops, our veterans and our communities.

Children’s Miracle Network The parking lot of the Seaford Golden Corral restaurant on US 13 will be the site of a special Children's Miracle Network Fun Day on Saturday, May 19. The event will be held from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. and will feature a yard sale, a bake sale, games and activities for kids. There will also be a live and silent auction and a variety of cartoon characters including, Spider Man, Sponge Bob Squarepants, Arnold the Pig, Cinderella, and a Princess. Entertainment will be provided by Tony Windsor. All proceeds will benefit the Children's Miracle Network, an alliance of children's hospitals which treat 17 million children for every disease and injury imaginable. Children's hospitals provide state-ofthe-art care, life-saving research and preventative education for children 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. There is a Children's Miracle Network hospital dedicated to serving children in every community across the United States and Canada. For more information about the Children's Miracle Network Fun Day at the Seaford Golden Corral, contact Bonnie Moore at 629-5768 (ext. 0), 629-6083, or 249-0319.

Good news for Delaware pets

Ron Marvel and his 6 year old dog Rusty (above) demonstrate the new breathing masks for pets. Delaware has become the first state to equip all its fire departments with the masks. Phyllis Roby and her 6 month old Yorkshire Terrier Hallie (right) show how the masks can suit pets of all sizes. Roby, along with fellow animal enthusiast Cheryl Costello, helped these pet protecting devices become part of every fire company in Delaware’s necessary equipment. This effort was made possible by the efforts of the fire departments as well as the support of the Mispillion Kennel Club and the Cat Fanciers’ Association. Photos by Daniel Richardson

17th Century exhibit at Seaford Museum On Thursday, May 17, at 1 p.m., at the Seaford Museum there will be an official opening ceremony for the exhibit entitled, 17th Century Delaware. While this special exhibit is in place, the Museum will be open from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m., Tuesdays through Saturdays, and from 1 to 4 p.m. on Sundays. It will be closed on Mondays and Memorial Day and July 4. The Archives exhibit is free of charge. The regular museum exhibits are free to members or open to the public at a charge of $3 per person. Children under 12 are free but must be accompanied by an adult. For further information, call 628-9828.

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MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 5

Proposed new school district lines a concern By Cathy Shufelt The Woodbridge School Board held a public hearing on May 8, 2007 to present information on potential new school district boundaries. Mr. Bassett, superintendent of administrative services, presented the board and community members with information on the proposed new school district boundaries. Current school district boundaries in the state are based on the 1973 recommendations of school boards and educators working at that time. The compilation of district boundary information is known as the “Mowrey” book named after Mr. Roger Mowrey who compiled the reports and data collected by school districts during the 1960’s and 1970’s. Reassignment of school districts will enable schools to be in compliance with Senate Bill 329, which requires school district boundaries to follow naturally occurring boundaries such as waterways and existing roads. The “Mowrey” lines follow property lines and other boundaries that have changed over time resulting in some families having their property falling into two school districts at the same time. Working with Lake Forest School District and Milford School District officials, and the Delaware State Department of Education, Woodbridge school administrators have designed a plan to put them in compliance with Senate Bill 329. Other school districts in the area such as Indian River are also reassigning their district boundaries for a more equitable distribution of the area’s tax base, and more sensible borders between districts. Mr. Bassett stated that school districts are working to “make it (proposed boundaries) the best for all school districts, less confusing, as well as what’s best for students...” The new boundaries will effect 28 current students. However, only 7 students (3 families) would need to take advantage of the “School Choice” option. School Choice allows families who wish to remain in their current school district the option to do so. Families were guaranteed this option and transportation. Parents questioned whether or not other school districts currently involved in this reassignment of district boundaries would make the same guarantees. Mr. Bassett

stated that in working with Milford and Lake Forest school districts he understood this would be guaranteed by them as well. School district boundaries were first discussed during the Woodbridge School District’s January 2007 meeting. At that meeting, Dr. Kevin Carson, superintendent of the Woodbridge School District, commented that redefining the boundaries “makes sense” and that making the districts “as even as possible” as well as clearing up “confusion about some of the properties” in question will be an “advantage for all districts.” The recent approval of an annexation request for property just south of Bridgeville’s Heritage Shores community will add approximately 1800 new “moderately priced” homes to the area and possibly 450 new students to the Woodbridge School District. As part of the annexation of this property, the Woodbridge School District requested 20 acres for future school buildings. This new plan will need to be presented to the Department of Education in June, and, if approved, would go into effect in time for the 2007-2008 school year. Several concerned parents and local residents attended the meeting. Teresa DeFord wants a written guarantee that school choice and appropriate transportation will be provided by all district’s involved. Other concerns include timing of various bus routes so buses have adequate space to maneuver, dividing rural roads with different districts on either side, and determination of Little League teams. Dr. Carson responded that any Little League questions will need to be addressed to the Little League administration since schools do not determine those teams. Other residents offered other alternatives to the proposed plan based on their concerns for the need to reassign district boundaries in the not too distant future. Mr. Martin Shuey suggested that school district boundaries be determined by county lines. This would eliminate any confusion should any changes in roads, etc. occur in the future, and, thus, eliminate the need to redo district lines. Anyone with questions about this process, or who wish to know specifically what changes will be made, should contact their local school district office.

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PAGE 6

MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Business Seaford Credit Union to build new branch By Jane Watson On Friday, May 11, the Seaford Federal Credit Union broke ground for a branch office located on Rt. 113, at the border between Millsboro and Dagsboro. Leading the ceremony was CEO John Watson who had with him Project & Systems Manager Kathryn Greenwood, Marketing Director and Loan Officer Mary Adams and Board Member Jane Watson of the credit union. Scott Carey, president of All American Mortgage Co. and Monty Carey of Softail, LLC, were the hosts representing the business partners and landlords. Joining them were state and local officials Sen. George H. Bunting, Jr., Rep. Gregory Hastings of the 41st District and Dagsboro Mayor Wayne Baker. Also attending were builder Mike Truitt of Gillis Gilkerson, Fred Horn, the building architect, and designer Ernie Olds of Becker Morgan. In his opening remarks, Watson explained, "The Seaford Credit Union's mission has always been to bring financial security to all people in Sussex County by providing person to person help with very low fees and in particular no punitive fees. Opening this branch will enhance that by better introducing this service to people in the rapidly growing southeast quadrant of

Sussex County." Carey also welcomed the participants and pointed out that "the Seaford Credit Union is a great institution that has great rates, but more importantly personalized service. The Dagsboro office will be the only credit union south of Millsboro serving all of Sussex County." After the ceremonial ground breaking, refreshments were served in the All American Mortgage and Nationwide Insurance office building adjacent to the new branch site. Discussions revealed that the credit union was chartered by the National Credit Union Administration in 1970 with the objective of providing financial services to people who were not served by existing banks. For 10 years, the credit union was operated by volunteers from St. Luke's Episcopal Church, who spearheaded the action, Nanticoke Memorial Hospital, whose members sought a credit union, and Head Start, who worked with underserved individuals. The credit union was so successful that professional management and paid staff were installed in 1980. It has since grown into a top rated credit union, providing all the services available from any financial institution to all of Sussex County.

Edward Jones hosts tax course Melinda Tingle, Edward Jones financial advisor, will host a professional broadcast course titled "Pass-through Entities - Planning Strategies and Current Issues" for attorneys, CPAs and tax professionals at 2 p.m., Wednesday, May 23, at her office in Laurel. The panel discussion introduces and reviews the issues many tax practitioners confront when advising their S corporation, partnership and multiple-member limited liability company owners. This course is approved for three credit hours of continuing professional education for CPAs and tax professionals, and continuing legal education for attorneys. Topics covered include: • Self-employment tax issues for pass-

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Attending the groundbreaking for the Seaford Federal Credit Union branch from left are: Monty Carey of Softail, LLC; CEO John Watson; Builder Mike Truit of Gillis Gilkerson; Manager Kathy Greenwood; Designer Ernie Olds of Becker Morgan; Marketing Director and Loan Officer Mary Adams; Architect Fred Horn; Dagsboro Mayor Wayne Baker; State Senator George Bunting; State Representative Greg Hastings, 41st District; and Scott Carey, president of All American Mortgage Company. Photo by Daniel Richardson

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PAGE 7

MORNING STAR

MAY 17 - 23, 2007

■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■

MOV I E S ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■

Diamond State Drive-In Theater US Harrington, Del. 302-284-8307

Visit seafordstar.com or laurelstar.com for descriptions of current movie selections WIN FREE MOVIE PASSES See Details In Next Week’s Star

SCHEDULE SHOWN IS FOR FRI., SAT. & SUN., MAY 18 - 20 Shrek The Third . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Dusk (8:20) Spiderman III . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG . .Follows First Show (Approx. Time 10:15) Separate Admission For Each Show Due To Studio Requirements

The Movies At Midway Rt. 1, Midway Shopping Ctr., Rehoboth Beach, 645-0200 SCHEDULE SHOWN IS FOR FRIDAY, 5/18 THRU THURSDAY, 5/24 Lucky You . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:40, 4:20, 7:05, 9:40 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(no 1:40 or 4:20 show on Sat. & Sun.) Meet The Robinsons . . . . . . . . . . . . . .G . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1:05 The Invisible . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:45, 7:10 Fracture . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .R . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:20, 4:05, 7:00, 9:30 Georgia Rule . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .R . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2:00, 4:40, 7:10, 9:30 Next . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7:15, 9:20 28 Weeks Later . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .R . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2:05, 4:50, 7:25, 9:40 The Ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:35, 4:45, 7:20, 9:20 Delta Farce . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:30, 4:15, 6:45, 8:50 The Namesake . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3:45, 6:30, 9:00 Disturbia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:25, 4:00, 6:50, 9:05 Spiderman 3 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 .12:50, 1:20, 3:35, 4:05, 6:20, 6:50, 9:10 Shrek The Third . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG 1:00, 1:35, 3:40, 4:35, 6:25, 7:00, 8:35, 9:15

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SEAFORD Lovely 3 BR, 2 BA Ranch w/country kit., FP, TV nook on 1/2 ac. in quiet community just min. to the Historic Woodland Ferry on the Beautiful Nanticoke River. #546481 Cathi Hochstedler 228-4892 $217,000

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MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Price wins community award Price Honda-Acura, an area car dealership, received a Community Partner Award from the Delaware State Education Association at the annual Celebration of Leadership Banquet on March 23 at the Rollins Conference Center at Dover Downs Hotel and Casino in Dover. The dealership was recognized for its support of public education. The Price Reading Challenge was created to fight illiteracy by encouraging first graders to read 66 books during the year. For the past five years, Price Honda-Acura has partnered with the Capital School District in Dover and its seven elementary schools to provide students with fun times and incentives to improve their reading. Price Honda-Acura gives children incentives and prizes totaling over $25,000. On the third Thursday of every month, all first-grade students in the Capital School District and their families are in-

vited to the dealership for Bedtime Storytime, which gives parents an opportunity to participate in the program. A volunteer teacher or employee reads stories to the students, and guest characters and Price Honda-Acura’s mascot, the Price Penguin, make special appearances. Before leaving, children and their parents enjoy cookies and milk and door prizes, all of which are distributed by volunteer school staff and Price employees. This past year, Bedtime Storytime attendance ran between 150 and 220 children per event. “We’ve touched the lives of many children and are happy this program has been so successful,” Mike Palen, general manager of Price Honda-Acura, said. Price Automotive Group operates dealerships in New Castle (Toyota and Scion), Dover (Honda and Acura), and Salisbury, Md. (Pontiac, Buick and GMC).

Patti Bogetti, Price Reading Challenge Coordinator, congratules Mike Palen, general manager of Price Honda-Acura.

Agents receive SRES certification Kathy Farnell, Broker of Callaway, Farnell and Moore, Inc. Real Estate, in Seaford announces recognition of a group of realtors as certified Senior Real Estate Specialists, (SRES). This is a professional designation by the Senior Advantage Real Estate Council, (SAREC) in Murphys, California and it is nationally recognized by the National Association of Realtors, NAR. A Senior Real Estate Specialist helps seniors make sound decisions about selling the family home, buying rental property, managing the capital gains and estate tax implication of owning real estate and moving into adult communities.

By earning the SRES designation, agents demonstrate the requisite knowledge, experience, and expertise to better manage senior needs. The following realtors (pictured at right, not in order) are ready to serve the growing senior population: Sue Bramhall, Dee Cross, Sandy Duncan, Karen Hamilton, Judy Rhode and Ric Stewart, Dave Hobday (not pictured). The local SRES agents can be reached at both CFM locations in Seaford. The main office is located on 500 West Stein Hwy. and the branch office at 22128 Sussex Hwy. Call 629-4514 or 628-8500.

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MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 9

Old Christ Church to hold Sunday-morning services By Lynn R. Parks The best way to ensure that Old Christ Church will still be standing generations from now is to get people going there today, said Edward “Ned” Fowler, Laurel. “We’ve got to keep people coming through the door,” said Fowler, member of the Old Christ Church League, which maintains the Laurel church. Once people visit the pre-Revolutionary War church, they will understand its value, he said, and hopefully contribute to its maintenance. The church needs more than $25,000 in work, including a new paint job, windows, shutters and doors. For two months last summer, for the first time since the Civil War, Old Christ Church was opened for regular Sunday services. This summer, the church will hold Sunday-morning services even longer, from May 27 through Oct. 7. Several of those services will be conducted jointly with St. Philip’s Episcopal Church, which owns Old Christ Church. “We want people to come and worship with us, as well as just sit and stare at this beautiful building,” said the Rev. Rita Nelson, priest at St. Philip’s. Old Christ Church, originally called Christ Church, Broad Creek, was completed in 1772 as part of the Church of England’s Stepney parish of Somerset County, Md., formed in the late 1600s. Two other such “chapels of ease” for the Stepney parish were built that century: Spring Hill near Hebron, Md., in 1773 and Goddard’s Chapel, 1710, the predecessor of St. Pe-

ter’s in Salisbury, Md. Regular services at Christ Church, Broad Creek, were held until around the time of the Civil War, when St. Philip’s Episcopal Church became the main church for the Laurel parish. In addition to St. Philip’s, three other area Episcopal churches can trace their histories to Old Christ Church: All Saints in Delmar, St. Luke’s in Seaford and St. Mary’s in Bridgeville. Unlike most colonial churches, including those in the Stepney parish, Old Christ Church has undergone no modernization since its construction. The interior, made of native yellow pine, is still unpainted. No electric lights illuminate the 43 wooden box pews and two-deck pulpit, no plumbing, heating or air conditioning contribute to visitors’ comfort. “There are around 250 churches like Old Christ Church along the Atlantic coast, but this is one of only about a dozen to have survived unaltered,” Fowler said. “Every time I walk through the doors, I am still amazed that it is just the way it used to be.” Fowler attributes that survival to “benign neglect” on the part of the church’s owners. “It is interesting to go back and read the minutes of old parish meetings,” he said. “Even years ago, people were complaining that Old Christ Church needed this and Old Christ Church needed that, but of course most of the money went to St. Philip’s, because that was where the people were.” The church will kick off its summer season this weekend. On Saturday, it will be part of the Laurel garden tour. Guides

will be at Old Christ Church from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., to point out to visitors its many historic features. And on Sunday, at 3 p.m., the church will host a benefit concert, featuring several local singers. Mary Ann Torkelson, organist at St. Philip’s, will accompany the singers on the electronic keyboard. Admission to the concert is free. “But we will accept good will offerings to help with maintenance and preservation of Old Christ Church,” Fowler said. The Sunday-morning services will start May 27, Whit Sunday or Pentecost, with a joint service with St. Philip’s, St. Luke’s and All Saints. “Those are all the offshoots of Old Christ Church and we will have a walloping good time renewing old friendships,” Fowler said. On July 1, the church will host Patriotic Sunday, another joint service with St. Philip’s. “We will be singing every patriotic song known to man,” Nelson said. A picnic on the church lawn will follow the service. The church will provide drinks, hot dogs and hamburgers; participants are asked to bring covered dishes. On Oct. 7, Old Christ Church will host the annual Blessing of the Animals service to close the summer season. But the year’s events at the old church won’t be over: on Sunday, Dec. 16, it will host a candlelight carol sing. “We will all have to dress warmly,” Fowler said. “But if we get a big crowd, we will heat the place up with the warmth from our hearts.” Every first Sunday of the month, June through September, will feature a com-

For your information: Old Christ Church, Laurel, will be open Saturday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., as part of the Laurel garden tour. Garden tour tickets may be purchased at St. Philip’s Episcopal Church. They cost $8 in advance, $10 the day of festival. Old Christ Church will also host a benefit concert Sunday, 3 p.m., featuring singers from the area. Admission is free, but donations will be accepted. Old Christ Church will start its regular Sunday-morning services May 27. Services will be held at 9:30 a.m. every Sunday through Oct. 7. For more information, call St. Philip’s Episcopal Church, 875-3644. munion service with Nelson delivering the sermon. A lay team will lead the simple prayer services on the other Sundays. Nelson said that she enjoys delivering her sermon in the historic church. “I love old buildings,” she said. “This church kind of transports me back in time. Being there, it’s almost like I’m back in the 1700s. And having the modern Eucharist service in a very antique building is a wonderful spiritual blend. I love making that connection, bringing the new into the old.” Fowler said that knowledge about the past, about how people lived and worshiped, can help us make good decisions for the future. And the people of the future are depending on us to preserve history, he added. “Old Christ Church does not belong to us,” he said. “We are only its custodians. We are preserving it for the future.”

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MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Mike Hall spreads word supporting healthy lifestyles By Tony E. Windsor Though some may think that local powerhouse athlete Mike Hall has retired from the speaking circuit; this is far from reality. Hall, a Sussex County native who resides in Bridgeville, continues to beat the streets to deliver a healthy life style message wherever he is welcomed. At 50 and now retired from the professional weight lifting arena, Hall works as Director of Health and Wellness and Fitness Trainer Specialist at the University of Maryland Eastern Shore in Princess Anne, Md. But, he is as committed to his antidrug, alcohol and steroid mission as he ever was. For over 30 years he has delivered his message to schools, universities, churches, prisons, youth detention centers, public and private events and for the last decade, Boys & Girls Clubs of Delaware youth sites throughout the state. It was on the power lifting mat that Mike Hall built a name that has stood the test of time and created a legacy that lists him in the "American Drug-Free Power lifting Association" record books as the undisputed "World's Strongest Drug-Free Man." Traveling throughout the world to compete in power lifting events in such places as Paris, France, Amsterdam, Sweden and Russia, Hall became the first drug-free athlete to lift totals that broke world records starting at 2,000 pounds and reaching his top lift total of 2,300 pounds. Mike has been featured in "Sports Illustrated for Kids," "Guidepost," "Faith 'n Stuff: the Magazine for Kids," "Guidepost for Teens," "USA Today," "Listen Magazine" and "Boy's Life Magazine." He was also recently featured in books including, "When Winning Cost too Much," written by authors John McCloskey and Julian Bailes, M.D. and "The 10 Greatest Power Lifters in History," a book published in Europe. Recently Mike was also recently featured in an issue of "Decision,"a newsletter developed by Students Against Drinking and Driving (SADD) that is distributed to over 10,000 Schools around the country. Hall's message has become even more significant in recent years as the issue of illicit steroids in sports and a national health focus on childhood obesity have become media headlines. Long before these health issues became such high profile newsmakers, Hall was in the classrooms of America warning young people of the dangers of anabolic steroids and the importance of being active and eating healthy. "The truth is, I have been out telling this story for over 30 years," Hall said. "I have always known what steroids can do to those people who use them. I have lost

dear friends to these drugs. I have also been painfully aware of how our young people have become less and less active and uninterested in eating healthy. That is why I have made this a priority in my life for so many years. It has been important to me to get the word out to kids and families about staying away from drugs of all kinds and learning to eat healthy and stay active. It has always been the children who have provided me with the fuel to stay involved in my mission." In March and April, Hall visited the Boys & Girls Club of Oak Orchard on several evenings as part of the special American Lung Association of Delaware program "Smoke Stompers," and helped the club members develop healthy eating habits and show them how to properly exercise. As the closing event for the "Smoke Stompers" workshops, Hall stood in the crowded club gymnasium and spoke to the youth and their families. Along with his verbal message, Hall also did something that has been his trademark in classrooms and gymnasiums across America; he did a power lifting demonstration. Oak Orchard Boys & Girls Club Director, Millie Charnick said Hall's weight lifting is a highlight for her young people. "The kids love it when Mike lifts those weights," she said. "The kids really love Mike Hall and they listen to what he has to say. Mike has been here for our community events for the past few years and when that music starts playing and he lifts the weights, everybody goes crazy. I believe Mike Hall makes a difference in the lives of everybody he meets. He has a real gift." Hall's "gifts" for the most part come from years of weight and health training, but most importantly as he points out, “having God as my personal coach.” Hall has no intentions of giving up on his mission to reach youth and families with a positive life styles message. The accolades that reflect Mike Hall’s work over the years tell a story of an ordinary young boy who grew up to be larger than life. He has been inducted into the Indian River High School Hall of Fame, the Delaware African-American Hall of Fame, the Weightlifting Hall of Fame and the Delaware Sports Hall of Fame. He recently received the Christian Award of Excellence, and was presented with a Tribute from the Delaware State Senate by Sen. Robert Venables for his over 30 years of commitment to Delaware young people. Sports Illustrated named Hall one of the top 50 athletes in Delaware. He is a five-time world and 10-time national power lifting champion and the first African-American to win a World Power lifting Championship. A "Natural Power"

Mike Hall is surrounded by adoring fans during a recent presentation at Boys & Girls Clubs of Delaware. Photo by Tony Windsor

poster designed as a drug prevention resource for high schools throughout the United States featured Mike Hall and reached over 11 million students. Though the list of honors speaks loudly to Mike Hall's dedication toward youth and families, nothing speaks more poignant than his own words. "All I have ever wanted is to help people become all they can be," he said. "I just want to let the children know they can be anything they

want to be. They can dream big and make their dreams become reality. It is all about caring about one another and reaching out. Everybody can be a positive influence on someone else. We just have to work together and simply keep the faith." Mike Hall is married to the former Toni Richards and they have three children: Brianna, Brittany and Retina. Mike can be reached via e-mail at Mhall1@umes.edu

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MORNING STAR âœł MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 11

Operators honored at environmental awards ceremony Delaware's water and wastewater operators were honored at the annual Operator of the Year awards ceremony, held May 3 at Delaware Technical & Community College, Owens Campus. The recipient of the 2006 Water Operator of the Year award was Ed Dobos of Harrington, who works as a senior plant operator for Tidewater Utilities. The recipient of the 2006 Wastewater Operator of the Year award was John Marion of Laurel, who works as a Level III wastewater operator for Tidewater Environmental Services, Inc. New at this year's ceremony was an award for the On-Site Professional of the Year, which went to Dallas Ray, an independent contractor from Hartly. Each honoree received a wall plaque, a commendation from the Delaware House of Representatives and a monetary award. In addition, environmental lifetime achievement awards were presented to Marilyn O'Neal of Seaford; David Cox of Milton; and the late Joseph Pennel, who was a resident of Oak Orchard. The trio was recognized for their "sustained meritorious achievement in providing significant contributions to Delaware's environment."

O'Neal is an environmental manager for Perdue Farms, Inc., Cox is a Level IV operator for the Town of Selbyville and Pennel was a senior operator for Tidewater Utilities, Inc. The statewide Operator of the Year awards ceremony serves to highlight the role of Delaware's water and wastewater operators in protecting the environment. Award winners are chosen for their "outstanding technical excellence and exemplary work ethic contributing to the high level of water quality in Delaware." The awards ceremony is held each year on the Owens Campus, which provides a state-of-the-art environmental training center for hands-on education of operators from all over Delaware and surrounding states. The center has achieved international recognition for the excellence of its training programs. "Partnerships are at the very heart of the work we have done at the Environmental Training Center," said Dr. Ileana M. Smith, vice president and Owens Campus director. "Our sincere thanks go to the partners who help us make sure that water quality in the state is kept up to the highest standards, and our warmest congratulations go to the

The Owens Campus of Delaware Technical & Community College honored the state's water and wastewater operators during an annual awards ceremony held Thursday, May 3, in Georgetown. Pictured, front row, from left, are On-Site Professional of the Year nominee Hillary Moore, Lifetime Achievement Award winner David Cox and Tom Herholdt, who accepted a lifetime achievement award for the late Joseph Pennell. Back row, from left, are Water Operator of the Year Ed Dobos, Wastewater Operator of the Year John Marion, On-Site Professional of the Year Dallas Ray and Water Operator of the Year nominee Larry Blaser.

honorees whose outstanding teamwork benefits all Delaware citizens." Co-sponsors for the Operator of the Year awards ceremony were the Delaware Rural Water

Association; the Delaware Department of Health & Social Services, Division of Public Health, Office of Drinking Water; the Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Control, Divi-

sion of Water Resources; the Delaware On-Site Wastewater Recycler's Association; the Eastern Shore Chapter of the Water and Wastewater Operators Association; and Delaware Tech.


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 12

Relay for Life schedule of events Continued from page one

supportive—I think it helped him a lot.” King expects her brother to attend the relay again this year. Mary Catherine Hopkins, Bethel, is the long-time chairwoman of the relay. While both her father and father-in-law died of cancer, she said that she is looking toward the future when she works to raise money for the American Cancer Society. “I do not want my grandchildren to have to worry about getting cancer,” she said. “They have too much to offer the world.” The fund-raising goal of this year’s relay is $163,000. Hopkins said that contributors, many of them corporations, have already donated more than $86,000. The relay’s outdoor track will be set up in the Mears Campus parking lot. A stage will be set up along the walkway that connects the two buildings at the Mears Campus. Volunteers will be able to set up camp in the parking lot or on the lawn. There will also be two large tents set up, one to accommodate the silent auction and the other for survivors of cancer. At

the survivors’ reception Thursday, May 17, each survivor will be given a luminary, a small brown bag and a candle, to decorate for the relay’s luminary ceremony. “The luminary ceremony gives folks a chance to remember…and honor those who have been affected by cancer,” Hopkins said. “It’s also a solemn time to remember those who didn’t make it.” The survivors will also get parking passes, enabling them to park in the Mears Campus lot. Additional parking will be available at the Seaford Post Office and at Trinity Transport. Volunteers with the Seaford Kiwanis Club will be on hand to direct people to parking. For your information:

The Western Sussex Relay for Life will be the evening of May 18 and the morning of May 19 at the Nanticoke Health Services’ Mears Campus, Bridgeville Highway, Seaford. Proceeds will benefit the American Cancer Society. To volunteer to help or to participate, call chairwoman Mary Catherine Hopkins, 875-7308. She is also available by e-mail, HYPERLINK

Greenwood Spring Festival June 2 The Greenwood Mennonite School in Greenwood, is celebrating its 79th anniversary this year and the return of the popular Greenwood Spring Festival is designed to ensure the school has many more years in its future. Greenwood Mennonite is the oldest, continuously operating Mennonite elementary school in America, offering classes for students from kindergarten through 12th grade. The school has an enrollment of around 280 students. Since it receives minimal federal and state funding, the school relies on a variety of creative events to help offset the costs of tuition for its families. One of the largest of those fundraisers is the Greenwood Spring Festival, returning for its 21st year on Saturday, June 2. The festival begins with an all-you-caneat Breakfast from 7 to 9 a.m. It features pancakes, sausage, sausage gravy, scrambled eggs, juice, and coffee and is just $7 for adults, and $3 for children ages 2-10. A Car Show will also be featured, along with Antique tractors, softball or basketball tournaments, the popular Spring Festival Auction, and helicopter rides. The booths open at 9 a.m. and are open until 4:30 p.m. Food booths include baked

goods, chicken barbecue, pork barbecue, milkshakes, homemade doughnuts, hamburgers, French-fries, fruit smoothies, seafood, strawberries, strawberry pie, and homemade ice cream. Exhibits and events include children's games and rides, a petting zoo, an antiquetractor-run, ice-cream machine, crafts, handcrafted items, books, plants, garden décor, a quilting demonstration and a white elephant booth. Entertainment on the main stage will feature a variety of music from local musicians, young and old alike. One of the most popular events, the Spring Festival Auction, begins at noon. Those interested in donating an item for the auction, may contact Jay Embleton at 337-3567. In observance of the 21st anniversary of the Greenwood Spring Festival, a limited number of baskets have been produced by the American Traditions Basket Company and will be on sale at the festival. The Greenwood Spring festival is held on the grounds of the Greenwood Mennonite School, on Mennonite School Road, just off Rts. 16 and 36, east of Greenwood. For more information contact Curtis Yoder at 629-4084. The festival and parking are free.

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May 18 4 p.m. – registration opens 6 p.m. – opening ceremony with master of ceremonies Tom Chapman; survivor’s lap; caregiver’s lap 7 p.m. – Parade of teams lap; bingo and children’s games 8 p.m. – Welcome to Munchkinland lap; campsite judging; entertainment with Barren Creek Band 9 p.m. – luminary ceremony; honor/memory lap 10 p.m. – Yellow Brick Road to Recovery lap and race 11 p.m. – Monkey See, Monkey Do lap and pizza party Midnight – Are you a Good Witch or a Bad Witch lap May 19 1 a.m. – impersonation lap 2 a.m. – 30-second skit or song lap 3 a.m. – We’re Off to See the Wizard lap 4 a.m. – You’re Getting Sleepy lap 5 a.m. – The Emerald City lap 6 a.m. Somewhere Over the Rainbow lap 7 a.m. – Ruby Slippers lap 8 a.m. – There’s No Place Like Hope lap 9 a.m. – breakfast and closing ceremony

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Organizer Harry Brake said that about 200 people attended Saturday’s Relay for Life Flea Market at Seaford High School. With that event and a rain-shortened St. Patrick’s Day festival, the high school has raised about $8,000 to benefit the Western Sussex Relay for Life. Students will participate in the May 18 relay, Brake said. The high school is also sponsoring a 5K run on June 2, starting at the Ross Plantation. Brake said that despite the slight turnout, “the event was a success from an educational standpoint. Many people are getting involved with the Relay for Life, which has been the ultimate goal.” And many of those people, he added, are students. “I had so many students helping with face painting, supervising the set up of bands, helping with the pig barbecue, running the flea market, setting up tables, running concessions, it was great,” he said. “The Seaford community has much to be proud of in its youth,” Brake added. “I see this speaking volumes about the challenge to adults to provide opportunities for students to apply their talents for the public good.”

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MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 13

July 4th festival in Laurel to include parade, entertainment This year’s July 4th celebration in Laurel will kick off Tuesday, July 3, with a parade. The theme of this year’s parade will be “Ring in Freedom.” Line-up for the parade will begin at 6 p.m. with the parade

starting at 7 p.m. Applications can be picked up from Julie Short at the Laurel Town Hall. There will be entertainment following the parade in the Janosik Park in Laureltown.

Events on July 4 will begin at 8 a.m. with the annual prayer breakfast in Janosik Park. In case of rain, the breakfast will be in Centenary Church. Tickets for the breakfast are available from the chamber. Entertainment will include: 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. - Jerry Jones, gospel music 10:15 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. - talent show 11:45 a.m. to noon - awards 12:20 p.m. to 1 p.m. - mayor’s watermelon seed-spitting contest. 1:15 p.m. to 1:45 p.m. - Side by Side.

2 p.m. to 4 p.m. - The Funsters 4:15 p.m. to 4:45 p.m. - Side by Side 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. - The Honeycombs Lollipop the Clown will provide entertainment throughout the day. There will also be face painting all day. Food and craft vendors will be set up. For information about renting a space, call the chamber, 875-9319, or Al Turchan, 875-2136. The event will also feature a carnival, July 2, 3 and 4, 6 to 10 p.m. For $15, people can ride all night July 2 and 3.

Women with the Red Hat Society ride in last year’s July 4th parade in Laurel. This year’s parade will be the evening of July 3rd, when organizers hope temperatures are cooler.

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PAGE 14

MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Kent and Sussex County youth philanthropy boards present grants for youth programs "How many high school seniors can say 'I have collectively donated $10,000 to charities in my area,'" observed Alonna Berry, a senior at Polytech High School, about her two-year term as a member of the Youth Philanthropy Board (YPB) for Kent County. Calling the experience "amazing," she added, "The realization that there are problems right here in Delaware that I can fix - that is priceless!" Alonna is one of 30 high school students who served on the Youth Philanthropy Boards for Kent and Sussex Counties this year and recently presented a total of $10,000 in grants ($5,000 from each YPB) to six organizations that serve youth. The awarding of grants was the culminating activity for YPB members who met throughout the school year to discuss community needs and carry out all phases of the grantmaking process. The Youth Philanthropy Board program is sponsored by the Delaware Community Foundation for students in all three Delaware counties. Coverdale Crossroads Community Council will use its $4,000 grant to fund a joint after school program with First State Community Action Agency. This character building program addresses positive youth decision making, civic involvement, conflict resolution and such life choices as parenthood and career.

The $1,000 grant awarded to Western Sussex Boys and Girls Club (Seaford) will be used for a program for teens and preteens aimed at improving each student's awareness and understanding of sexuality issues; alcohol, drug and tobacco issues; and the resources available to them through the local, state and national governments. For John Blakeney, a senior at Seaford Senior High senior, participation in the Youth Philanthropy Board "provided me with valuable insight into the inner workings of grantmaking. By reviewing and discussing grant applications, I have gained an understanding of the needs of my community and the challenges associated with distributing resources in the most effective and beneficial manner. Most importantly, I have seen how philanthropy is a rewarding experience for the people involved at every stage of the process." The two Southern Delaware Youth Philanthropy Boards were funded by charitable funds at the DCF: The Thank You Fund, whose donors are Wayne and Betsy Holden of Dover; and the Janosik Family Charitable Foundation Fund, which was started by Johnny and Mary Louise Janosik of Laurel. The Janosiks' daughters, Lori Morrison

and Linda Christophel, represented their parents at the awards program in Seaford. Also attending were Linda Chick, Judy Warrington and Jackie Wilson, members of the YPB Advisory Council, Hugh D. Leahy Jr., DCF Senior Vice President for Southern Delaware, and Melissa Moffett, DCF Administrative/Development Assistant. In addition, Fred C. Sears II, President and CEO of the DCF, attended the Kent

County program. The Delaware Community Foundation is a nonprofit, community organization that manages charitable funds and awards grants to the community. Additional information about the Youth Philanthropy Board program and DCF is available by contacting Beth Bouchelle, Director of Grants Administration, at 302504-5239 or bbouchelle@delcf.org or by visiting www.delcf.org.

Members of the Youth Philanthropy Board for Sussex County include: Bryan Daudt (Delmarva Christian HS), Karen Ramirez (Seaford Sr. HS), Austin Butler (Woodbridge HS), John Blakeney (Seaford Sr. HS), Megan Wilkinson (Delmar HS), Marshall Vernon, (Delmar HS), Marissa Hinsch (Cape Henlopen HS), Mason Newark (Sussex Tech HS) and Karalyn Roach (Indian River HS)

Bryan Daudt, a member of the Youth Philanthropy Board for Sussex County, presents a grant to Karen Schreiber, representing the Western Sussex Boys & Girls Club in Seaford. Evelyn Wilson (center) from Coverdale Crossroads Community Council accepts a grant from Youth Philanthropy Board for Sussex County members Marshall Vernon and Karen Ramirez 500 W. Stein Highway • FAX (302)629-4513 • 22128 Sussex Highway • Seaford, DE 19973 • Fax (302)628-8504 (302)629-4514 • (302)628-8500 • (800)966-4514 • www.cfmnet.com

Members of the Youth Philanthropy Board for Sussex County pose with Advisory Committee members Judy Warrington (far left), Linda Chick (far right) and Jackie Wilson (second from right). Also in the photo are Linda Christophel (second from left) and Lori Morrison (third from right), daughters of funders Johnny and Mary Louise Janosik.

NEW LISTING - Prime Multi-Use Building with 1.24 acres. Desirable, high traffic, Rt. 404 location, Karen approximately 5 miles north of Bridgeville. Plenty of Hamilton parking and easy on and off highway accessibility. Cell (302) 542-5627 Appraisal and Survey on file. Listed under appraised Member of President’s Club value, owner says sell! MLS# 548614 $219,900 karensellshouses@comcast.net


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 15

Click it or Ticket campaign to reward drivers This year, OHS officials have added a new twist to the annual "Click it or Ticket" campaign, which tries to save lives by increasing the number of Delawareans who regularly buckle up. OHS has partnered with Dover International Speedway and TEAM (Techniques for Effective Alcohol Management), a national non-profit coalition, to grant five safety conscious race fans a pair of tickets to the June 3 NASCAR Nextel Cup race at the Speedway. During the Click It or Ticket enforcement period (May 13 28) when drivers pass through a traffic safety checkpoint, officers will provide any person age 16 or older in the vehicle who is buckled up, with a slip of paper that takes them to TEAM's website. From there, they will have the chance to win one of five (5) pairs of tickets to the June 3rd race. However, for any person not buckled up, the driver will still receive the ticket for a violation of the seat belt law. The 2007 Click It or Ticket campaign, which began May 13, is a high visibility enforcement and public awareness campaign run by the Office of Highway Safety officials and Delaware law enforcement officers. The campaign, which runs through June 2, tries to save lives by increasing the number of

Delawareans who regularly buckle up. The campaign consists of daily statewide enforcement with traffic safety checkpoints and roving patrols through May 28. Delaware's law requires drivers and passengers, including those in the back seat, to wear a seat belt. An officer can pull over a driver if he sees any person not wearing one. Officers will be issuing citations for seat belt violations as part of zero tolerance policy. The ticket, which goes to the driver no matter who is unbuckled in the vehicle, is a $25 fine plus court administrative fees. State, local and military police agencies are participating in this year's initiative. Nationwide enforcement begins May 21. Click It or Ticket has been a success in the last several years in raising seat belt use in Delaware from 67% in 2001 to an all time high of 86% in 2006, and is even higher than the national seat belt use rate of 81%. OHS officials say this is something not everyone is aware of. "We want people to realize that the majority of people in Delaware are law abiding citizens and do wear their seat belts. So during this year's Click It or Ticket campaign, we've come up with a way to reward this responsible behavior. Think of it as "Click It FOR Tickets," says Tri-

Deer harvest ranks second in all-time highest numbers During the 2006-2007 deer season, Delaware hunters met with great success, bagging 14,401 deer, the second highest number in state history. The total harvest was 268 deer short of tying the all-time harvest record of 14,669 set during the 2004-2005 season. "In many portions of the state, the Division's goal is to reduce the deer population. As a result, seasons and bag limits are set up to encourage the harvest of antlerless deer, specifically females," said Joe Rogerson, game mammal biologist with the Division of Fish and Wildlife. Continuing a five-year trend, more than 50 percent of the overall harvest was comprised of female deer (56.7 percent), while 74.4 percent of the overall harvest was antlerless. "Delaware hunters should be applauded for their willingness to harvest antlerless deer, as this is the key to population control," Rogerson added. The November shotgun season again was the most bountiful season for Delaware deer hunters. During the eight-day season,

6,037 of the 14,401 total were harvested. "Considering the entire deer season is five months (September to January) it is remarkable how many deer are harvested in such a short time period," Rogerson said. This also marked the second year of the recently implemented January handgun season. A similar number of deer were harvested in both seasons: 114 in 2005-2006 and 135 in 2006-2007. Rogerson will give a presentation regarding the harvest at the Wildlife Advisory Council Meeting to be held at 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, June 26 in the auditorium of DNREC's Richardson and Robbins Building in Dover. Topics for discussion will include the Chronic Wasting Disease (CWD) Response Plan the Division recently completed, as well as the outline for developing the State’s Deer Management Plan. For more information on the deer harvest or other deer issues, contact Joe Rogerson, fish and wildlife game mammal biologist, at 302-653-2883.

cia Roberts, director of the Delaware Office of Highway Safety. Additional activities at the track will allow race fans to win tickets to the September race by signing a buckle up pledge, and give them the opportunity to tape

a Buckle Up PSA. This year's campaign also includes a focus on increasing teen seat belt use as teens have some of the lowest belt use rates in fatal crashes of any age group and expanded night time seat belt enforcement - seat belt use drops

from 86% in the daytime to around 60% at night, according to crash data. Participating Sussex County agencies include the following police departments - Blades, Bridgeville, Georgetown, Greenwood, Laurel, and Seaford.

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† Annual Percentage Rates (APR) shown are for loans up to 90% loan-to-value [LTV] and accurate as of 4/1/07. Minimum loan amount is $1,000 to a maximum of $10,000 for terms up to 84 months. Feature rate requires payment from a PNC Checking account. APR may range from 5.99% APR to 7.74% APR; your actual rate will be based on review of your credit application. The monthly payments for $1,000 borrowed at a range of 5.99% APR to 7.74% APR for 7 years may range from $14.60 to $15.46 based on 30 days to first payment. Property insurance required. Offer cannot be combined with other offers, may be modified or discontinued at any time without prior notice, and may vary by market. Other APRs available for loans with different repayment terms and conditions. All loans subject to credit approval. Portion of loan proceeds must be used for home improvement. Income guidelines subject to change. PNC Bank, Member FDIC. ©2007 The PNC Financial Services Group, Inc. All rights reserved.


SUNDAY, MAY 20 2 to 4 pm This 4 BR 2 Bath Home offers space galore including 1st floor w/2 lg BRs, LR, DR, Bath, eat-in kitchen, den, sunporch/utility room & back porch - 2nd flr offers 2 lg BRs, (one BR has add’l space perfect for nursery, sewing room or walk-in closet) & bath. Home offers 3 attics, basement, AC and new roof all on double corner lot in convenient location $235,000 #542761 Directions: Take Stein Hwy west to Westview - Turn left onto Oak Road - property at corner of Oak Rd 7 Nanticoke St. Host: Gary Price

Stately Home Everything ALL NEW! Beautiful custom designed Kit. Cherry cabinets, stainless appliances and custom designed Italian tile floor in Kit., bath & hall. Granite top vanities, w/skylight in bath. New plumbing & electrical ceiling fans throughout. Over sized 2-car det. garage w/ remote in desirable neighborhood near school & golf course. . The WOW factor at a humble price. (MLS#548061) Directions: West on Stein Hwy. to Hickory Ln. on left. House on right. Hostess: Betty Pucci

Adorable vacation/starter/retirement bungalow! 2/3 BR, 1 BA, nice eat-in-kit., roomy LR, den, screened-in front porch & rear deck. Just a stones throw from Indian River. As is Now . (MLS#538362) *All Buyers who present a current (2007) Mortgage Pre-Qualification letter will receive . Directions: From RT 113, turn East on RT 24, through Millsboro to State St. (light). Right turn, State St. becomes Iron Branch Rd. Turn left on Possum Point Rd. (opposite Pickle Fact.), house on right. Host: Fred Sponseller

A place to call home! This comfortable rancher is in the process of being rehabbed with too many updates to mention in ad. 3 BR, 1 bath, 2-car att. garage & a 30x40 det. gar. on .86 acre lot. Nice size rooms. Convenient to town. Only . (MLS#547253) Directions: From Seaford, south on RT 13A (Seaford Rd.) to house on left, just before RT 9 (Georgetown Rd.) See sign. Hostess: Mary Harding

Beautiful home w/FR large enough for a wet bar, pool table & FP! Unbelievably Spacious Master BA & Kit.! Built-in computer center. Security lights in front & rear yards illuminate the 1.7 acre lot. 12x36 deck & 33 ft. dmtr. aboveMLS #546460 Directions: ground swimming pool From Old Furnace Rd. 46 at Middleford, turn onto Dove Rd. 526A; home on left just before King Rd. 525 Hostess: Sue Bramhall

Owner says bring all offers for this beautiful cape in Seaford’s Martin Farms dev. 3 BRs, family rm., fenced rear yard, two sheds & beautiful area close to golf course & counMLS #548056 Hostess: Phyllis Parker try club.

NEARING COMPLETION

5 BR, 2 BA home featuring large rooms throughout. Spacious beautiful yard, walk to Country Club, elem. school, shopping. Bring all offers. Directions: 22 Rodney St., Martin Farms, Seaford.

4 BR, 3 BA home nearing completion. Many custom features including tray & vaulted ceilings, gas FP, designer Kit. Directions: Left on RT 18 North of Seaford, left approx. .5 mile into new north entrance to Clearbrooke. First right into Willow Brook Ct., home on right.

Large, unique & beautiful contemporary located in Atlanta Estates. This 4 BR, 2.5 BA home offers 2 brick FP, surround sound, sunporch, deck, good floor plan, & it has recently been painted. It’s very clean & well decorated, & you owe it to yourself to put it on your “must see” list. MLS #547790 Directions: From Stein Hwy. (RT 20W) go N on Atlanta Rd. (RT 30). Turn R into Atlanta Estates, go straight back to house at end of the street. Hostess: Fran Ruark

How about this home! You’ve got to see it to believe it! All the extras you can dream of. A chef’s dream Kit. w/new cabinets, imported ceramic tile, corean countertops, island w/cook top, & built-in buffet. This 2,150 sq. ft. home has 3 BR, 2 BA, formal DR, lg. cozy FR overlooking meticulous landscaping & in-ground pool. Located outside Seaford. MLS #547706 Directions: RT 20 W. Host: Ron Ruark

PRIDE OF OWNERSHIP! One-owner home w/3 BR, (potential 4th BR) & 2-car det. garage on over 1.5 acres located between Seaford & Laurel. Many updates! MLS #536151 Hostess: Trina Ruark

Pride of ownership shows thru in this affordable home in Bridgeville. Owners have started working to get the “Class C” Certification. This 3 BR, 2 BA home would be great for a First-Time Home Buyer. The time is here to enjoy the deck & screened porch. MLS #544985 Directions: In Bridgeville, go N on RT 13, turn right on Rifle Range Rd. 545, go apx. 2.5 mi & turn right on Wheatley Dr., then left on Liden. Home on left. Hostess: Barbara Cordrey

Enjoy 1680 sq. ft. of quiet in this 2000 Redman Doublewide. Located in a gated community, this home features a gas FP, all appl., outbuilding, gas heat & much more! MLS #546467 Host: Rick Stewart

3+ ACRES! Lovely, lg. home conveniently located close to RT 13, north of Bridgeville. This 5 BR, 3 BA Cape Cod features spacious FR, office, 2 downstairs BRs, sun porch, dbl. att. garage plus det. garage w/workshop. In-ground pool, home warranty & much more! MLS #543103 Directions: From RT 13/404A Intersection at Old State Police Barracks, turn right onto Newton Way, 3rd house on left. Hostess: Sandy Duncan

Located in one of Seaford’s most desired neighborhoods— Malihorn Crest. Backing up to Barnes Nature Preserve, enjoy wildlife while spending time in the heart of this home...the lg. country Kit., lg. FR, & 14x14 screened porch. It also offers formal DR w/gas FP, 3 BR, 2.5 BA, unfinished bonus rm., upstairs laundry, security system & more. MLS #547185 Directions: From Stein Hwy., turn onto Sussex Ave., at light, turn right onto Woodland Rd., go 1.9 miles & turn left into Malihorn Crest. Bear left; at stop sign, home is straight ahead. Host: Dave Todd

Conveniently located 3 BR, 2 BA ranch on a country acre. Includes lg. LR, Kit./DR combo. w/all appl. Also includes sheds, att. & det. garages. MLS #547807 Directions: From RT 13 S of Seaford, turn W at Frederick Ford onto O’Neals Rd. 485. Home on left. White Ranch. Hostess: Dee Cross


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, this cozy 3 BR 1995 Skyline mobile on Directions: From Rt. 13 to large corner lot. Brickyard Rd. 2nd mobile park on left, left on Holly View then 1st right, then 2nd left which is Green Way, to last home on right. Hostess: Patti Haney cell: 302-462-0710

WOW! Completely remodeled rancher w/super view of the Indian River. Upgrades include new roof, wiring, plumbing, heat, CA, windows, paint, appl. & much more! Finished bsmt. w/heat for a bonus! Very quiet street, close to town & the beach! MLS #543771 Directions: From Seaford, East on RT 20 to 113, Cross over 113 turn left at light on 24. Cross bridge, turn right onto Jersey Rd. Home is on right.

Spacious 3 BR/2 BA mobile with great kitchen and Rt. 13 to Directions: 10x12 shed. Brickyard Rd. 2nd park on left. Turn on Holly View Rd. Home will be on the right. Hostess: Patti Haney cell: 302-462-0710

You will never want to leave home! Gorgeous 3 BR, 2 BA home on over 1/2 acre with Cathedral Ceilings, gas FP, heated 16x30 in-ground pool. Front porch and vinyl fencing located in quiet Fleetwood Estates. 542448 Directions: Rt. 20 E to left on Baker Mill Rd. Follow to Fleetwood Estates on left. At stop sign, turn right and home is down on right. Host: Bobby Nibblett

One of a kind! 2 master suites, fenced yard, unique setting 1/2 mi to Portsville Pond. Patio, sidewalks, landscaping, 12x16 shed, 12x25 heated sunroom. Home warranty. Charming, comfortable & very well maintained. #548060 Directions: In Bethel at Y, bear left & cross 2 bridges. Take 1st street to left (Dogwood Ln). Last on left @ stop sign & across from Portsville Church. Hostess: Wanda Rash

Room to roam on this 4 +/- acre partially wooded lot. 3 BR, 2 BA, vaulted ceilings in LR, kit, & dining rm. Minutes to beach resort areas. Now #539654 Directions: From Rt. 13, go east on Rt. 30 (Whitesville Rd) for approx 6 miles. Right on Line Church Rd. Property 1.5 miles on right. Hostess: Barbara Smith

Extremely well kept 3 bdr, 2 bth, 2 car garage Ranch home. Andersen windows, Pella entry Doors, closets galore. Includes home theater, w/50” Plasma TV & surround sound, All window treatments, 12 x 20 shed w/2 lofts & 2 doors. Freshly seeded, fully irrigated lawn w/lush landscaping & varied perennial plantings. #547362 Directions: West on Stein Hwy. Turn right onto Shufelt Rd. Turn left into Creestfield. Turn right onto Paula Lynne Dr. Turn left onto Christopher. House is on the right. Hostess: Sandy Hughes

Priced to Sell!!! This 3 BR, 2 BA Class C home features Kit./Dining Rm. combo, w/Central A/C, rear deck for entertaining, storage shed, and a 43” Big Screen TV is included. MLS #542984 Directions: RT 13 N make right onto Cannon Rd., then make left onto Oak Rd., and a left into Glen Circle. Host: Kevin Jefferson

Superbly maintained home in Fleetwood Esates. New attached completely finished 2 car garage in 2005, security system, Direct-TV and all appliances. Big backyard w/8x8 storage shed and recently paved driveway. #536914 Directions: Rt. 20 E to left on Baker Mill Rd. left into Fleetwood Estates to stop sign. House is on right. Hostess: Carol Crouse

This 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath contemporary home offers new carpet in family & living room, fresh paint, & vaulted foyer ceilings. All this situated on a one-acre corner lot. #548632 Directions: Rt. 13 to Rt. 20 east, approx. 2.5 miles onto County Rd. 483. Proceed straight thru stop sign. Hostess: Trina Joyner

**

Quality new construction centrally located between Georgetown, Millsboro, Laurel and Seaford. Homefeatures 1st floor master w/whirlpool tub, ceramic tile, breakfast bar, upstairs sitting area, walk-in closets, corner fireplace, 24x12 game room and much more. All this on an acre lot. #543459 Directions: From intersection of Rt 20 and Rt 9, head east on Rt 9 and make first right on Asbury Rd. Home is on the right. Host: Rick Bennett

**

Simplicity at its best! Enjoy this rancher w/3 BR, 1 BA featuring a rear screened-in porch, floored attic for extra storage & if that’s not enough, there’s a storage shed outback! All appl’s. included, especially the Satellite Dish, detached carport, all nicely situated on half an acre. MLS #545843 Directions: Heading South from Seaford on RT. 13, turn right onto Oakels Rd., stop sign, turn right onto Seaford Rd. Home is on right. Host: Ray Adkins

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PAGE 18

MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

With just a few bees, herb garden is sadly quiet I stood at the edge of my herb garden yesterday, my toes nearly YNN ARKS touching the short hedge of thyme that separates the garden from the It was as though the thyme yard, and counted honey bees. I saw three of the little yellow and black-striped insects buzzing threw a garden party, and around the delicate purple thyme blossoms, up from the very lonely no one showed up. one that I had seen earlier that morning. In summers past, the blooming pollination, there are all kinds of pollinathyme has been a favorite feeding place for tors. Before the honey bee arrived in the busy insects of all kind. Flies, wasps, bees New World from Europe, pollination on other than honey, moths and butterflies all this continent was carried on by other stopped through the course of their busy kinds of native bees, wasps, moths, butterday, to sip the nectar from the blossoms. flies, even bats. But yesterday, even though the blooms were Sadly, though, many of those pollinaat their peak, there was very little insect actors are also in trouble. According to a retivity. It was as though the thyme threw a port released this year by the National Regarden party, and no one showed up. search Council of the National Academies, I know that pollinators are still around. bats, wild bumblebees and butterflies are Earlier in the season, the blooming Cleve- suffering from the effects of disease, habiland pear trees were buzzing with hungry tat loss, fragmentation of wild areas and, insects, anxious for something sweet after of course, climate change. the long winter. I could stand 10 feet away As for the disappearance of the honey from the blooming plum tree and still hear bees, scientists don’t know what to blame. the familiar buzzing of bee wings. There are plenty of suspects: geneticallyMaybe it is just because I have read modified crops, which are engineered to several articles about the “colony collapse produce their own pesticides. Conventiondisorder” among honey bees that I sudal pesticides applied to crops and to the denly can’t find any. Maybe, if I didn’t colonies themselves, to get rid of deadly know that bee populations are down by as mites. Funguses. Stress, because bees are much as 80 percent in some areas of the being given shorter off-seasons, so they country, I wouldn’t notice that there were can pollinate more commercial crops, and only three bees in the thyme. because colonies are often shipped coast And even if I noticed, I certainly would to coast. Maybe the bees are simply tired not let it upset me. “Bees are sleeping in and homesick. this morning,” I might say, or “I guess no Astonishingly, for an animal that for one’s hungry today.” centuries has produced its own, highly-nuBut those reassurances aren’t going to tritious food, poor bee nutrition could also work now. I have read the articles, not just be a culprit. It seems that instead of being about bees but about declining populations allowed to eat their own honey, bees in of all sorts, and I know that there’s trouble commercial bee colonies now are fed proin the world. tein supplements and a liquid mix of suHoney bees, as every school child crose and corn syrup. Isn’t that the same knows, are primary pollinators for the garbage we put on our own tables? crops that we grow. According to an artiWith a list of suspects like that out to cle that appeared in the New York Times get them, it’s amazing that there are any about the sudden decline of honey bees, bees left at all. about a third of our food, one out of every Bees are contaminated with disease and three bites, is made possible because the chemicals. They are eating poorly. And bees stopped in one flower to drink its they are exhausted from demands that nectar, then carried pollen from that they do more than they are genetically flower to another. That pollination process programmed to do, and that they do it is what enables plants to bear fruit, and faster. the fruit is what we eat. In the end, as bees go, so go we. I join Despite the honey bees’ importance in my lonely, quiet thyme plants in lament.

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MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Survey says: If you don’t like strawberries, you’re weird Respondents to a recent national survey described one particular group of people as “weird, boring, stuffy picky, fussy eaters who avoid healthy foods.” In contrast, another group was thought of as “health conscious, fun loving, intelligent and happy.” The former labels were bestowed upon non-strawberry lovers, the latter to those who adore this wonderful fruit. After reading the survey, if I didn’t love strawberries as much as I do, I wouldn’t admit it. The strawberry is a member of the rose family and technically not a true berry because its seeds are not on the inside. How it got its name is open to argument. Some say that in the 19th century, English children strung them on straws and sold them. Others contend that the name came from the practice of placing straw around the growing plants. Still others claim that while growing, they look as though they’ve been strewn among their leaves and so were called “strewberries” and later, strawberries. Whatever the disagreement on name origin, there is no confusion about the health qualities of strawberries. Eight medium ones

The Practical Gourmet By Loretta Knorr contain more vitamin C than an orange. Strawberries are a good source of folic acid and potassium and are fat-free and low in calories. They’ve even been touted for sunburn relief — blend into a juice combined with honey and rub the mixture into the skin; rinse off with warm water and lemon juice. Add a little ice and you can be a human smoothie! The California Strawberry Festival takes place this weekend. Its state Strawberry Commission is a great source for recipes. Here are some using berries three ways. Strawberry and Brie Bruschetta Makes 12 slices 12 slices French bread, cut 1/2 inch thick 1/3 cup butter, softened 1/3 cup packed brown sugar

Strawberry and Brie Bruschetta

2 teaspoons ground cinnamon 12 slices (about 12 ounces) Brie cheese 1 and 1/2 pounds (about 4 to 5 cups) sliced stemmed California strawberries 1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract 1 cup sliced almonds, toasted Heat oven to 375 degrees F. Spread 1 side of each bread slice with butter; arrange, butter side up, on large baking sheet. In small bowl, combine sugar and cinnamon; sprinkle 1 teaspoon over each slice of bread. Reserve remaining sugar mixture. Toast bread in oven for 5 minutes. Remove from oven. Top each with 1 slice cheese; return to oven. Bake an additional 4 to 6 minutes or until cheese is melted.

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Meanwhile, in large bowl, combine strawberries, vanilla and remaining sugar mixture; toss lightly. Place two bruschetta on each serving plate. Spoon 1/3 cup strawberry mixture over each; sprinkle with almonds. Serve immediately. Makes 6 servings Tip: To toast almonds, spread in even layer on baking sheet. Bake in 350-degree oven for 5 to 10 minutes or until light golden brown, stirring once or twice for even browning.

Strawberry, Shrimp and Feta Salad

Strawberry, Shrimp and Feta Salad Serves 4 For the salad: 1/3 cup thinly sliced red onion

3/4 pound peeled and deveined raw shrimp 2 cups (about 10 ounces) fresh California strawberries, stemmed and quartered 8 cups mixed salad greens, such as butter lettuce and watercress 4 ounces crumbled feta cheese 1 small cucumber, sliced (about 24 slices) For the vinaigrette: 3 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil 2 tablespoons balsamic vinegar 2 tablespoons water 1 tablespoon chopped shallots 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon black pepper To make the salad: In small bowl, toss onion with 1 tablespoon of the vinaigrette; set aside. Over gas or charcoal grill or in grill pan on stove top, grill shrimp 5 minutes, turning once, or until pink and cooked through. In another small bowl, toss strawberries with 1 tablespoon of the vinaigrette. In large bowl, toss greens and onion with enough of the remaining vinaigrette to coat lightly. Divide among 4 chilled salad plates and arrange strawberries and shrimp on top of greens. Continued on page 40


MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 21

People Hudson, Lee are engaged

Heather Michelle Hudson and David ‘Andy’ Lee

Howard and Sheila Hudson of Georgetown announce the engagement of their daughter, Heather Michelle Hudson of Milford, to David “Andy” Lee of Milford, son of Thomas Demarest of Greenwood and David and Cindy Lee of Seaford. The bride-to-be is a graduate of Sussex Tech and is a junior at the University of Delaware parallel program in Milford. Upon graduation in 2008, she will become a special education teacher. The groom elect is also a 2004 Sussex Tech graduate and is employed as an electrician. He is continuing his education in the electrical field to obtain his master electrician’s license. A June 2009 wedding is being planned.

Christian school to hold summer camp Epworth Christian School, Laurel, will hold summer camp June 11 through Aug. 17 for children ages 6 to 12. Each morning will begin at 8 a.m. with pick up at 5:30 p.m. Daily activities will include crafts,

games, sports and plenty of outdoor play. Parents can sign up for one week or for all 10. Daily rates are also available. For more information or to request a camp brochure, call 875-4488 and ask for Coach Greg.

LION OF THE YEAR - Delmar Lions Club member Lisa Ellis presents Gary Riley with the 2006-07 Delmar Lion of the Year award during a recent meeting. Riley has been a member of the club for the past 21 years and has held several offices, including president and treasurer, which he has held for the past three years. Photo by Mike McClure

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Pines at Seaford in Sussex County, Delaware Single family homes from the upper $200’s. Ultimate country living is yours in this private community with 18 expansive homesites featuring traditional cul-de-sacs, a backdrop of mature trees, and no drive-through traffic. Select from a stunning variety of homes for every taste and lifestyle. Minutes from Routes 13 and 404 near shopping, dining, the beach, and the bay. Final phase now selling!

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MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - MAY 23, 2007

PAGE 22

CHURCH BULLETINS No Name Band On May 20, the popular "No Name Band" will be at St. Paul's United Methodist Church, in Laurel. The No Name Band under the direction of Everett Warrington, have used their talents to bring happiness to many throughout the area. Beside the vocals, the band is made up of a piano, steel guitar, bass, lead guitar, mandolin and drums. The program starts at 7 p.m. St. Paul's is located just east of US 13, on Old Stage Road. For more information, call 8757900, and press #3. Don Murray and friends will begin at 6:30 p.m.

Latin Mass A Latin mass according to the Missal of 1962 is celebrated on the third Sunday of every month at 3 p.m. at Holy Cross Church in Dover. The mass will be celebrated on May 20. The mass is always a Missa Cantata.

Pentecost Sunday On Sunday, May 27, St. Luke's Episcopal Church, will join with St. Phillips, and All Saints for a service commemorating the Day of Pentecost, the 50th day after Easter Sunday and commemorating the descent of the Holy Spirit upon the Apostles and the followers of Jesus, as described in the Book of Acts.

The service will be held at Old Christ Church, a historic Episcopal Church which is located just east of Laurel on Chipman Pond Road. The service will begin at 10 a.m. All are welcome.

Appreciation service On Sunday June 3 at 4 p.m., there will be an appreciation service for Pastor Ebenezer Williamson, 4718 Jackson St., Hurlock, Md., United Church of the Nazarene. Guest speaker will be Pastor Allan Gould, along with his congregation Bethel A.M.E. Church of Cambridge, Md. The public is welcome. For information call 1-410-754-9135, or the church at 1-410-943-0900.

Ninety & Nine meeting The Ninety & Nine extends an invitation to all women to join them for their regular quarterly dinner meeting at The Seaford Golf & Country Club in Seaford, on Monday, June 4, at 6:30 p.m. Our special speaker for the evening is Lori McCabe Smyth. She is a native of Ocean View and a 1987 graduate of Indian River High School. She is also a graduate from Mary Washington College as well as Virginia Tech. She and her husband both traveled and lived throughout the East Coast before settling down in Ocean View in 2002.

The singers will be Ron and Debbie Craig. Ron is the Associate Pastor of Central Worship Center in Laurel. He and his wife, Debbie, have ministered together full-time for 31 years, and have a grown son and daughter. Reservations are necessary. Deadline is May 31. For more information call Joyce Thomas at 629-2248, Michele Thompson at 877-0797 or Arvalene Moore 875-4387.

The Cash Family in Laurel Laurel Baptist Church is proud to announce "The Cash Family" will be here for one night only, June 10, at 7 p.m. Come for a night of Praising the Lord and great fellowship. The church is located on 33056 Bi State Boulevard, Laurel, on the west side of 13A, two miles south of Laurel.

Seaford Mission fundraiser Just by dining at the Seaford Golden Corral during the week of May 20 through the 26, 20 percent of the total purchase will be donated to the Seaford Mission of Hope. You must present a coupon to the cashier at the time of payment. Coupons are available at Posey Palace Florist, Craig's TV, the Mission and area churches. If you have any questions, call the Mission at 629-2559.

Gospel concert There will be a gospel concert at the Shoppes at Dairy Lane (Tull's) on Saturday, May 26, from 1-3 p.m. Let's honor our veterans. Bring a lawn chir. A love offering will be taken for the Seaford Mission of Hope. If you have any questions, call the Mission at 629-2559.

Old Christ Church opening Historic Old Christ Church welcomes everyone for Sunday morning worship at 9:30 a.m. from May 27 through Oct. 7. The church is located on Chipman's Pond Road off Rt. 24, Laurel. The church is on the Historic Register, built in 1771 and original as it was in that period.

Centenary holds Gospel Café Centenary United Metodist Church in Laurel, is hosting Christian music each Saturday at 6 p.m. in the Fellowship Hall of the church. Bruce and Nancy Willey are presenting live Christian music, fellowship, and refreshments. May Guest Singers: May 26: Joe Dawson, "Revived," Everett Hart, Tim Lavette; Aunt Ruth & Buddy, ventriloquist. Every week, Mary Ann Young joins us. For more information, call the Church at 875-3983 or Bruce Willey at 875-5539.

DIRECTORY: Your Guide To Local Houses of Worship TRINITY UNITED METHODIST Trap Pond, CHURCH NearLaurel, Del. 875-7715 Sun. School 9:00 a.m. Worship 10:00 a.m. Pastor Tina Whaley

“A caring church, a giving church, a sharing church; showing love, warmth and friendship to all.”

St. John’s United Methodist Church Pine & Poplar Sts., Seaford 302-629-9466 Web site: http://home.dmv.com/-stjohns/ E-mail: st_johns@verizon.net NURSERY & HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE

SUNDAY WORSHIP 8:30 & 11:15 am Traditional 9:45 Sunday School 9:50 am Contemporary Come as you are… and be transformed in the love of Christ!

Centenary United Methodist Church “Making Disciples of Jesus Christ for Over 200 Years” “NEW SONG!” - Contemporary Celebration, 8:45 a.m. Sunday School, Classes for ALL ages, 9:45 a.m. Every Sunday Traditional Family Worship, 11:00 a.m.

Rev. John W. Van Tine, Pastor, 875-3983 200 W. Market St., Laurel, Del.

CHURCH OF CHRIST

1010 S. Central Ave., Laurel Phone: 875-7748 Donny Weimar, Minister Worship Services: Sunday 10 a.m. 6:00 p.m. Bible Study: Sun. 9:00 a.m.; Wed. 7:00 p.m. In The Interest Of New Testament Christianity

CHRIST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 510 S. Central Ave., Laurel, DE Rev. Fred Duncan Church: 875-4233 Parsonage: 875-3398 Sunday Services: 8:30am Praise 9:30am Sunday School,11am Worship

DIAL DAILY DEVOTIONS: 875-4309

St. Philip’s Episcopal Church & Old Christ Church 600 S. Central Ave., P.O. Box 293 Laurel, DE 19956 ~ (302) 875-3644 Rev. Rita B. Nelson, Rector Holy Eucharist with Healing and Church School ~ Sunday @ 9:30 am

Christ Evangelistic Church Great Worship - Talented Singers Loving People - Powerful Preaching Youth Group Sunday Night 7 pm

Worship 11 a.m. • Sun. School 10:00 a.m. Wed. Night 7:00 p.m. • Sun. Night 7:00 p.m. Located on Bethel Road between the Dual & Alt. 13 For info call: 629-3674 or 875-2915 Sr. Pastor Roland Tice

HARVEST CHRISTIAN CHURCH “Heart Felt Praise” Relevant Bible Teaching Children’s Ministry Midweek Bible Study Tom Birowski, Pastor Seaford, Del. • 628-7771 94 Walnut St. Laurel, DE 19956

875-7873 “A Place to Belong” SUNDAY WEDNESDAY Underground Family Worship (7-12 grade) 6:15 p.m. 10:45 a.m. 7:00 p.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Prayer Team ‘The Table’ God’s Big Back Yard (last Wed. of mo) 7:00 p.m. 9:30 a.m.

Centrally located at 14511 Sycamore Rd., Laurel, DE 19956 Sunday School - 9 a.m.; Worship Service - 10:30 a.m. FasTrak Children’s Ministry - 10:30 a.m.; E318 Youth - 6 p.m. Wednesday Midweek Services - 7 p.m.

For info, call 875.7995 or visit www.centralworshipcenter.org

St. Paul’s United Methodist Church Road 68, South of Laurel Laurel, Del. Sun. School 10 a.m. • Worship 9 & 11 a.m. Wed. Night Bible Study 7 p.m. Hymn Sing: Last Sunday Each Month - 7 p.m. www.StPaulsUMCLaurelDE.org

Pastor - Donald Murray - 856-6107

Christian Church of Seaford Dual 13N., Seaford, DE • 629-6298 Minister: John Herbst SCHEDULE OF SERVICES Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. Morning Worship 10:30 Wed. Night Service & (Nursery & Jr. Church) Youth Groups 7:00 p.m. A Firm Foundation • A Sure Hope • An Unending Love


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - MAY 23, 2007

PAGE 23

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

Stupid Again By the Rev. Todd K. Crofford Laurel Wesleyan Church

543 N. BRADFORD ST., SEAFORD, DEL. • 629-7161

Rev. Michael A. Hopkins, Pastor SUNDAY WEDNESDAY Sunday School ..... 9:45 a.m. Prayer & Praise 7:00 p.m. Worship...............11:00 a.m. Patch Club (kids) 7:00 p.m. Eve. Worship........7:00 p.m. Youth Group 6:00 - 8 p.m.

I'm a stupid fool. Just ask Susan Estrich, nationally quot- Alas, the space in ed columnist. this column is too Her most recent article lamsmall to expound bastes some GOP presidential hopefuls for questioning evoon all my stupid lution. Her article infers all ideas. such people are stupid. So, I got to thinking, “Maybe I am guilty of being ‘stupid’ cause of global warming. Gasp. Go about quite a few things nowadays.” ahead and hand me the dunce cap, but while you are doing so, would Our ever-liberalizing world is quick you care to tell me your iron-clad to marginalize and insult anyone idea for changing our current scewho questions their beliefs. I’ve got nario? Certainly the earth is warmthis strange feeling they’d laugh me out of a room if they had the chance. ing, but all the intelligent sorts that are rushing to solutions better slow Undaunted, I thought I’d start a down a bit. list of things I must still be “stupid” A classic example was the report about. Who knows, maybe you are that just came out from the U.N. notjust as much of a “dummy” as me? ing that development of massive volFirst, I am stupid enough to quesumes of bio-diesel (fuel from corn, tion evolution. Qualified scientists palm etc.) will slow global warming, around the world have asked penebut could leave us with a food crisis trating questions that evolutionists that will hurt the world’s poorest. are incapable of answering. For an So, do you want to burn to death or example, check out the website lifestarve to death? Stupid people like origin.org. This website, run by geme would like to hear a little more nius David Able, offers an opportubefore we jump onto the “death by nity for any person to claim a one greenhouse effect” bandwagon. million dollar prize for explanation Alas, the space in this column is of the mechanism that drives evolutoo small to expound on all my stution. It is a legitimate prize, guaranpid ideas. There’s hardly time to teed by a genuine foundation, with mention that I believe Bible stories certified judges. To date… prize unare true, that a dead man named Jeclaimed. Chalk one up for us stupid sus rose from the grave by his own folk! power, that marriage only means a I'm still dumb and unenlightened enough to question the incontrovert- man and a woman, and so many more. ible right to abortion. If it is agreed I guess it seems in my small mind that life begins at conception, an inthat when someone believes that the creasingly iron-clad proposition, best way to convince the masses of then how is abortion not murder? their idea is to insult their opponents, But of course, to believe that makes maybe their idea isn’t so smart after me an arrogant woman-hater with all. the thought process of a banana slug, and opinions from the Stone Age. The Rev. Crofford is Senior Pastor Stupid me… A few weeks ago I at Laurel Wesleyan Church. You may mentioned I am uncertain about the email pastortodd@laurelwesleyan.org

Located at Tyndall’s Furniture Plaza on Discountland Rd & Rt. 13, Laurel 302-875-4646 PO BOX 60, LAUREL, DE 19956

PRE-SCHOOL - 12TH GRADE - Office 629-7161 Quality Traditional Education Since 1973 Fully Accredited By Middle States in ACSI

Dr. Carl G Vincent, Senior Minister Pastor Barry B. Dukes, Music Minister Sunday 9:30 am Wednesday 7:00 pm Children’s Church • Nursery

GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH

OUR LADY OF LOURDES CHURCH

A Cooperative S.B.C. Church 805 Atlanta Rd., Seaford, DE

532 Stein Hwy., Seaford, DE 19973 Redemptorist Fathers • 629-3591

302-629-8434 • www.graceseaford.org

MASSES: SUNDAY: Sat. Eve. - Vigil 4:30 p.m.; Spanish 7:30 p.m. Sunday - 7 a.m., 8:30 a.m., 11 a.m. DAILY: Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 9 a.m. Wed. 9 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.; First Sat. 9 a.m. HOLY DAYS: Eve. 7:30 p.m.; 9 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. NOVENA DEVOTIONS: Wed. 9 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. CONFESSION: Sat. 4:30-5 p.m.; Sun. 8-8:25 a.m.

SEAFORD CHRISTIAN ACADEMY

PASTOR’S PERSPECTIVE

Messiah’s Vineyard Church

Sunday School 9:30 am Worship 10:45 am & 6 pm Children’s Church 10:45 am SPANISH Worship 10:45 am Wednesday Activities 7 pm Pastor: Homer McKeithan Music: Jim Burket “The Cross Is Grounded In Grace”

LAUREL-MT. PLEASANT CHARGE 27225 Kaye Road, Laurel, DE 19956 Ph: (302) 875-7814

www.livingwaterworship.com Pastor: Rev. Timothy P. Jones

Sunday Morning Wed. Bible Study & Worship & Children’s Children’s Discovery Club 7:00 PM Ministries 10:00 AM “Flowing in Power and Love to a Parched and Thirsty World”

Passing on God’s Love and Grace in Laurel, Delmar & Surrounding Area United Methodist Churches

King’s St. George’s Mt. Pleasant

Worship Sun. Sch.

Gordy Rd. .......... 8:50....10:00 St. George Rd. .... 10:10..... 9:00

Mt. Pleasant Rd. 9:30,11:30..10:15 Pastor Barbara Auer

VICTORY TABERNACLE River of Life Christian Center CHURCH OF GOD

SUNDAY WORSHIP 11 AM and 6 PM ~ Sunday School 9:45 AM

WEDNESDAY NIGHT Ministry for the whole family 7 PM

Pastor Stacey Johnson 28261 Seaford Rd., Laurel, 2 miles N. of Laurel on Alt. 13

302-877-0443

The Atlanta Road Alliance Church 22625 Atlanta Rd., Seaford, DE (302) 629-5600 • www.atlantaroadcma.org Rev. Edward Laremore • Rev. Andrew Kerr SUNDAY WEDNESDAY 8:30 Worship 6:45 Pioneer Clubs (age 3 9:45 Sunday School thru grade 6) & Divorce Care® 11:00 Worship/Kids Church 7:00 Prayer Service & Youth Group (grades 7-12) 7:00 Evening Service

A Gathering Of Faith Come together under Christ’s roof and share together in his love. Attend Church this Sunday

Mount Olivet United Methodist Church Serving Christ in the Heart of Seaford since 1830

17 W. Market St., Greenwood, DE 302349-9420 Pastors Joseph & Yvonne Dixon WORSHIP SERVICE: SUN. 11 AM BIBLE STUDY: WED. 7:30 PM

Proclaiming Faith 4 pm Sunday on WKDI 840 AM Radio

Food Outreach Emergency Food

www.river-oflife.org

Sailor’s Bethel United Methodist Church Bethel, DE Pastor Arthur Smith III Sunday School - 10 am Worship - 11:15 am Nursery Provided office 875-3628

St. Luke’s Episcopal Church 629-7979 Holy Eucharist: 9:00 a.m. Sunday School & Adult Forum: 10:30 a.m. Thurs. Eve. Service: 6 p.m. Front & King St., Seaford, DE

The Rev’d. Jeanne W. Kirby-Coladonato, Rector

Seaford Church of Christ Acapella

(Rm. 16:16)

PROFESSIONAL NURSERY CARE PROVIDED

N. Dual 13, P.O. Box 783, Seaford, DE 19973 302-629-6206 Evangelist - Anthony Melakian - 629-3633 Elder - Don Birch - 629-8949 Elder - Ron Russell - 629-6033 Sunday School 10a.m. Sun. Worship 11 a.m., Sun. Evening 6 p.m Wed. Evenings 7 p.m. Live For God, Love Each Other, Light The World

Laurel Wesleyan Church

The Gift of His Love

315 High St. • Seaford, DE

Sunday Services: Informal Worship in Chapel 8:30 a.m. Traditional Worship 11:00 a.m. Sanctuary 9:45 Sunday School Pastor: Rev. Thomas Gross • 302-629-4458

Rt. 13A, Just North of Laurel Sunday School - 9:30 Worship - 9:00 & 11:00 Sunday Evening Worship and Children’s Ministries 6 p.m. Wednesday Youth Ministries 6:30 p.m. Church 875-5380 • Sr. Pastor Todd Crofford Assistant Pastor Ken Deusa Asst. Pastor/Youth: Sue Boyce Children’s Pastor: Marilyn Searcey

Let others know where you are and when you meet. To advertise in this directory, call

629-9788


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 24

OBITUARIES John H. Null, 77 John H. Null of Laurel went to be with the Lord on May 6, 2007, at Nanticoke Memorial Hospital Seaford. He was born in Ramey, Pa., the son of Paul and Mary Null. Mr. Null was the owner/operator of Machinist, Inc. He was an avid woodworker belonging to RSVP Mason Dixon Woodworkers. Preceded in death by his parents, he is survived by his wife, Elizabeth Marcella Null; two daughters, Cheryl Combs of Louisville, Ky. and Mary Beth Flagg of Seaford; a brother, James Null of Curwensville, Pa.; two sisters, Jeanne Wilkerson of Md. and Mary Ann Shoff of Indiana, Pa. Also surviving him are his grandchildren, Danielle Waller, Elizabeth Fuller, Jennifer Combs, John Flagg and Daniel Flagg, great-grandchild, Daniel Waller; and several nieces and nephews. A memorial service was held at the Hannigan, Short, and Disharoon Funeral Home on May 10. The Rev. Dean Defino officiated. Interment followed at Odd Fellows Cemetery, Laurel. Contributions my be made in his name to: Mason Dixon Woodworkers, Attn: Toy Department, 601 North Second St., Delmar, DE 19940; or The Laurel Ambulance Fund, 205 W. 10th St., Laurel, DE 19956

Elva D. Tull, 86 Elva D. Tull of Seaford died on Tuesday, May 8, 2007 at Nanticoke Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Tull was born May 11, 1920, the daughter of Herman and Virgie Dill. She was raised east of Whitelesberg and graduated from Felton High School. She retired from the Seaford School District where she worked in the school cafeteria for 11 years. She was a member of Mt. Olivet United Methodist Church in Seaford. She was an avid golfer and a member of the Seaford Golf and Country Club. Besides her parents, two sisters and four brothers preceded her in death. She is survived by her husband of more than 58 years, Carlton L. Tull; a son, Carlton “Lee” Tull Jr. and his wife Vicki of Rehoboth Beach, and many friends and relatives. Funeral services were May 11 at the Cranston Funeral Home, Seaford. Burial was in Odd Fellows Cemetery. The family suggests donations may be made to Mt. Olivet United Methodist Church, 315 High St., Seaford, DE 19973.

Nancy M. Johnson, 55 Nancy M. Johnson of Seaford died on Wednesday, May 9, 2007 at Genesis Elder Care - Seaford Center. Mrs. Johnson was a homemaker. She is survived by her husband of 34 years, Gary L. Johnson; two daughters, Michelle Vickers and her husband John of Denton, Md., and Ann Marie Johnson and her boyfriend, Michael of Trenton, N.J.; two grandchildren, Antoinette Vickers and Amber Vickers; and one sister, Helen Hoskins of Denton, Md. Also surviving is her sister-in-law, Linda Montuori; a niece, Julie Montuori; a nephew, William Montuori; and her beloved pets Cleo the cat

Obituaries are run without charge thanks to the support of area churches.

and Dewey the duck. Funeral Services were May 14, at the Cranston Funeral Home, Seaford.

Elizabeth Vincent LeVan, 92 Elizabeth Virginia “Ginny” Vincent LeVan of Seaford, passed away Saturday, May 12, 2007 at her residence. Born in Cambridge, Md., Mrs. LeVan was the daughter of Mary Kathleen Vickers and Victor James Vincent, Sr. She was a sales clerk at Sears in Seaford before retiring. She was a member of St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, Seaford. In addition to her parents, she was also preceded in death by her husband Ray Wilson LeVan in 1976 and her son, Gary Vincent LeVan in 1993. She is survived by a brother, V. James Vincent, Jr. of Seaford, and a niece and nephew. A graveside service was held May 16, at St. Lukes Episcopal Church Yard. The Rev. Jeanne W. Kirby officiated. Arrangements were handled by Watson-Yates Funeral Home, Seaford.

Brenda J. Townsend, 52 Brenda J. Townsend of Millsboro died May 12, 2007 at Lewes Convalescent Center. Mrs. Townsend died peacefully surrounded by her family and friends after a

What must I do to be saved? Acknowledge your sin and place your trust in Christ. All who place their trust in Christ in this way are adopted as God’s children. All have sinned and fall short of the glory of God. — Romans 3:23 The wages of sin is death, but the gift of God is eternal life in Christ Jesus our Lord. — Romans 6:23 God demonstrates His own love toward us, in that while we were still sinners, Christ died for us. — Romans 5:8 If you confess with your mouth the Lord Jesus and believe in your heart that God has raised him from the dead, you will be saved. — Romans 10:9

lengthy fight with cancer. She enjoyed painting, flying kites, fishing, horses, and animals. She was a good, kind-hearted person. She was preceded in death by her parents, David Monroe and Virginia E. Huskins Riddle; and two brothers, John Wayne Riddle and Dallas Riddle She is survived by a daughter, Raquel Murray of Seaford; three brothers, Bobby, Glen, and Allen Riddle all of Millsboro; and sisters, Hazel Chason of Fla., Betty Norman of Georgetown, Cindy Riddle, Yvonne Parker, Dorothy Hudson, Vivian LeGates and Linda Pase all of Millsboro. She is also survived by a specially devoted companion in her final care, Cynthia Pase. One granddaughter, Caitlin Murray of Millsboro, and 24 nieces and nephews also survive her. Services were held May 15, at Watson Funeral Home, Millsboro. The service was officiated by Pastor Tim Taylor. Interment was in Carey’s Cemetery, Millsboro. Contributions may be made to the Delaware SPCA, Sussex 22918 DuPont Blvd., Georgetown, DE 19947. Arrangements were by Watson Funeral Home, Millsboro.

Asher L. Evans, 66 Asher Lee Evans, age 66, of Laurel, died Wednesday, May 9, 2007 at Nanticoke Memorial Hospital in Seaford. He was born in Dagsboro, a son of Flora Gladys Williams and the late Ulysses Asher Evans. Mr. Evans proudly served his country in the U.S. Air Force from 1962 to 1965.

Union United Methodist Church 2 North Laws St., Bridgeville, DE 19933 Across from Bank 337-7409 Handicap Friendly WORSHIP TIMES:

9 am Contemporary Service 10 am Sunday School 11 am Traditional Worship Youth Group (Sun. 6 p.m.)

He was the owner and operator of Evans Body Shop in Delmar. He loved to build things and a favorite hobby was building model trains, cars, airplanes, and tractors. In addition to his mother, he is survived by 3 loving daughters, Donna Spencer, Sharon Cline and Jeanne Phillips; a son, Stephen Asher Evans; 8 grandchildren; 4 great-grandchildren; a brother, Jackie Wilson; and a sister, Virginia E. Williams. In addition to his father, he was preceded in death by a son, Robert Lee Evans; and a grandson, “Little Dale”. A graveside service was held on Monday, May 14 at St. Stephen’s Cemetery in Delmar.

Joseph L. Brinster, 98 Joseph L. Brinster of Harrington died Monday, May 14, 2007 at The Milford Center, Genesis Eldercare, Milford. He was preceded in death by his beloved wife of 75 years, Doris Atkins Brinster and a son, Francis P. Brinster. Mr. Brinster was Joseph L. Brinster born in Butler, NJ, son of Lorenz and Mary Neumann Brinster. After graduation from Butler High School, he was employed as a trading clerk at the Henry Doherty Brokerage Firm, New York until the Wall Street Crash in 1929. At that time, he met and married his wife.

BETHEL WORSHIP CENTER 9431 Ginger Lane, Seaford (2.4 mi. north of Wal-Mart on US 13) 628-4240 Recorded Info 628-4241 Church Office

Pastor Joseph Lecates - 875-2059 Adult Sunday School 9:30 am Worship 10:30 am & 6:30 pm Children’s Church 10:30 am Nursery 10:30 am & 6:30 pm Youth Meeting Sun. 7 pm Promise Keepers Tues. 7 pm Wed. Night Bible Study 7 pm “We’re not building a church, we’re building God’s Kingdom!”

Welcome… SEAFORD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Sunday School 9 am Morning Worship 10 am

701 Bridgeville Road 629-9077

743 E. Clarence St., Seaford, Del. Carlton L. Cannon, Sr. Paster

629-9443, Cell: 448-0852 • cogclarence@verizon.net Sunday: Midweek Activities: Church School........9:45 am Call for Details Morning Worship......11 am Children’s Church & Youth Explosion ........6 pm Nursery Provided Evening Worship.........7 pm *Counseling by appt. only Tuesday: Thursday: Bible Study & Family Corporate Prayer.........7 pm ‘Come and Grow with Us!’ Training Hour ........... 7 pm

“Welcome Home!”

Senior Pastor

Wesley United Methodist Church

Mark Landon

22025 Atlanta Road, Seaford, DE Pastor Ed Kuhling Contemporary Worship 9 am Sunday School & Bible Education 10 am Traditional Worship 11 am Wednesday Worship 6:45 pm 302-629-3029 * Info Line 302-628-0112

Laurel Baptist Church, SBC Where everybody is somebody & Jesus Christ is Lord 33056 Bi-State Boulevard, Laurel, DE 19956 LBC Sunday School ~ 10:00 Morning Worship ~ 11:00 Wednesday Bible Study ~ 7:00 P.M. Nursery Provided Pastor: Rev. Steven Booth Minister of Music: Rev. David James

302-875-7998

7046 Seashore Hwy. Bridgeville, DE 19933

302-337-3044

Church of God

Fax 302-337-8769

Worship Services: Seeker Service 8:30 am • Sunday School 9:30 Morning Worship 10:45 am • Wed. Night 7 pm

Thank You to the churches that sponsor these pages. Your contribution makes it possible for the “Good News” to be published each week.


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007 Joseph was a tireless worker and held more than 20 jobs during the Depression to support his family. While employed full time at Mack Molding Co., he founded, with his wife, the Brindell Goat Dairy in Cedar Grove, NJ. In 1960, the family moved to Harrington where he was active in community and church activities. He continued to work as a bookkeeper and to manage his small farm. He was a member of the Knights of Columbus and a volunteer at St. Bernadette Church for more than 30 years. He belonged to Lions Club International and the DelMarVa District of Ruritan National. He was well respected for his hard work, honesty, and intellectual curiosity and will be missed by all who knew him. He is survived by his son, Dr. Ralph Brinster and wife, Elaine, of Gladwyne, Pa., and their four children, Dr. Lauren Brinster, Gaithersburg, Md., Kristen Brinster Waddington, Esq. and husband, Richard, Esq., Glenelg, Md., Dr. Derek Brinster and wife, Dr. Nooshin, Richmond, Va., and Dr. Clayton Brinster and wife, Dr. Camille Introcaso, Philadelphia, Pa.. Also surviving are daughter-in-law, Suzanne H. Brinster, Harlingen, Texas and her daughters, Kimberly Brinster, New York City, and Elizabeth B. Bodenhamer, Harlingen, Texas; six great-grandchildren, Colin, Amy, and Claire Waddington and Layla, Maya, and Neda Brinster; brother, John Brinster and sister, Gloria Gardella, N.J.; brother-in-law, Michael Acocella, N.J.; and sister-in-law, Minnie Belle Berg, Laurel. He is also survived by many nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his brothers, Francis and Lawrence Brinster, and sister, Kunigunda B. Urciouli. Mass of Christian burial will be offered at 11 a.m. on Saturday, May 19, at St. Bernadette Catholic Church, 109 Dixon St., Harrington, where friends may call one hour earlier. Burial will be in Hollywood Cemetery, Harrington. Memorial contributions may be made to the St. Bernadette Building Fund, 109 Dixon St., Harrington, DE 19952. Arrangements are by McKnatt, Carpenter and Baker Funeral Home, Harrington.

Florence Kathleen Friedel, 84 Florence Kathleen "Kat" Friedel of Seaford, died Sunday, May 13, 2007 at Life Care at Lofland in Seaford after a short illness. Mrs. Friedel was born July 10, 1922 in Middle Village, Queens, N. Y., the daugher of Ike Kreisberg and Jennie Florence Kathleen “Kat” Friedel Richland Kreisberg Weisbaum. She was preceded in death by her husband Roy "Buz" Friedel who died in 2004. Mrs. Friedel moved a lot as a child and attended school in El Paso, Texas where after her sophomore year, she left school to work full time. Mrs. Friedel worked in Seaford for many years at Crimmons Vending Service, Dupont Cafeteria, and Gant Shirt Factory, retiring in 1975 when the shirt factory relocated. She lived on their family farm near Bridgeville for 63 years before moving to Seaford in 2005.

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Mrs. Friedel was a volunteer at the Seaford Senior Center and delivered meals to the homebound for many years. She also volunteered at the Genesis Nursing Home in Seaford. Mrs. Friedel bowled on the Senior Express Bowling League at the Seaford Bowling Lanes, Strikemaster Bowling Lanes, and on the seniors' traveling league for many years. She was a member of Bethel Worship Center of Seaford and served her Lord and Savior Jesus for more than 25 years as a fervent prayer warrior. In addition to her husband and parents, Mrs. Friedel was preceded in death by a brother and three sisters. She is survived by two sons, Roy Friedel, Jr. of Colo. and Richard W. Friedel of Va.; two daughters, Sharon L. Argo of Georgetown and Bonnie C. Grant of Mont.; son-in-law, William T. "Bill" Argo of Georgetown; three grandsons, Christopher T. Friedel of Fla., Eric S. Grant of Seaford and Shannon T. Argo of Georgetown; four granddaughters, Shari L. Rood and Liana Friedel both of Va. and Amorette A. Helm and Shane R. Caffey, both of Colo.; 3 great granddaughters, Erica L. Grant and Audrey N. Grant, both of Seaford and Phoebe Helm of Colo.; seven great grandsons, William E. "Will" Argo of Georgetown, Jordan Helm, Tucker Helm, Conner Helm, Garret Helm, Caleb Caffey and Joshua Caffey, all of Colo.; two step-great grandchildren, Candice Shockley and Cody Shockley both of Georgetown; and many nieces nephews, cousins, and friends. Services will be at Bethel Worship Center, north of Seaford on U.S. 13 on Friday, May 18 at Noon. Friends may call at the church from 11 a.m. to Noon. Joseph LeCates, minister of Bethel Worship Center will officiate. Burial will be in the Friedel family plot in Odd Fellows Cemetery in Seaford. Memorial contributions may be made to Bethel Worship Center or Seaford Senior Center. Arrangements are by Cranston Funeral Home.

Ida Mae Willey Achy, 92 Ida Mae Willey Achy of Virginia Beach, Va., formerly of Okeechobee, Fla. and Seaford, died Monday, May 14, 2007 at Virginia Beach Health Care, Virginia Beach, Va. Born in Galestown, Md., Mrs. Achy was the daughter of Alice Wheatley and Ralph Willey. She worked as a beautician. She was a member of the First United Methodist Church of Okeechobee, Fla. and Mount Olivet United Methodist Church in Seaford. She was a former member of the Ladies Auxiliary, Seaford Volunteer Fire Department. She is survived by a son, Michael Achy, Okeechobee, Fla.; and a daughter, Judith A. Tillotson, Virginia Beach, Va.; 2 sisters, Edna Massey, Seaford, and Kathleen Collins, Rhodesdale, Md.; 2 grandsons, Jeff and Joel Hughes and 3 greatgranddaughters. In addition to her parents, she was also preceeded in death by her husband Nelson Cleaver Achy in 1982. A graveside service will be held Saturday, May 19, at 11 a.m. in Blades Cemetery, Blades. Reverend Thomas Gross will officiate. Friends may call from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. prior to the services at Watson-Yates Funeral Home, Front & King Sts., Seaford.

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MORNING STAR âœł MAY 17 - MAY 23, 2007

PAGE 26

Community Bulletin Board Events Memorial Day services The Laurel American Legion Post 19 will hold Memorial Day services on May 28 at 11 a.m. The guest speaker will be Colonel Thomas F. Macleish, Superintendent, Delaware State Police. The laurel Middle School band will perform and refreshments will be served. Celebrate Memorial Day with local veterans.

Woodbridge Class of 2010 Car Wash The Woodbridge High School Class of 2010 is holding a car wash on Saturday, May 19, from 9 am to noon, at the Woodbridge School District offices located at the intersection of Rt. 13 and Rt. 404. Come out and support your family and friends who are part of the Woodbridge Class of 2010.

Blades Spring Cleanup Day Spring cleanup day will be Saturday May 19. Curbside pick up will be accomplished in one day, so you are urged to put your trash out on Friday night May 18. Crews start at 7 a.m. and make no return trips. Items "not" to include are: tires, batteries, flammable and hazardous materials, rocks, bricks, dirt, petroleum products, appliances with freon and construction debris. No household garbage. Tree limbs, leaves, etc. must be cut into 4-foot lengths and bundled. No logs over 50 pounds or 4 inches in diameter. Any questions call Town Hal at 6297366.

Aging and Adults with Disabilities The Sussex County Advisory Committee for the Aging and Adults with Physical Disabilities will meet at the Sussex County West Administrative Complex, North DuPont Highway, Georgetown, on Monday, May 21, at 10 a.m. All meetings are open to the public. For more information call John Williams, chairman, at 856-3125.

Gardener's Appreciation Week The Shoppe's of Historic High Street in Downtown Seaford invite you to join them for Gardener's Appreciation Week. This week long event will begin Monday, May 21st and run through Saturday, May 26th. Come in town to view the beautiful gardens surrounding the Historic High Street Shopping District. Act II Florist will be featuring ornamental and perennial flower gardens . Two Cats in the Yard Herbary, Bath and Body will be featuring perennial herb gardens, rose gardens and container gardens. The Mt. Olivet Church will feature it's Prayer Garden including a biblical history of the plants featured in this garden. Sand and Stone Creations at the French Quarter will have it's ornamental courtyard garden open to the public. Don't forget to check out the ornamental flower beds at The Open Cupboard, City Hall, Gateway Park and others up and down High Street. All of the gardens will be

open to the public through Saturday, May 26th. On Saturday, CommunityOrganics.Org will have an organic produce stand in the Mt. Olivet Church parking lot beginning at 10am. This local grower will be featuring organic produce, vegetable plants, herbs and annuals. Shorty's Lawn Service will also be at Mt. Olivet for some Q&A about lawn and garden equipment, issues and service. Be here for a casual afternoon of gardens, gardening and garden conversation. Pick up a garden locator map at any garden location or at Eastern Shore Books & Coffee Shop located at Pine St. & High St. in Historic Downtown Seaford or call 6281601 for more information.

Memorial Day Concert A Memorial Day Gospel Concert will be held on Monday, May 28, at 6 p.m., at the Federalsburg Marina Park Pavilion in Federalsburg, Md. Featured artists will include The Cash Family of Felton, Jimmy Passwaters of Denton, Md., the Hillbilly Rock & Roll Gospel Band of Federalsburg and Judy Laramore of Denton. Bring a chair and a friend. Concession stands will be available and a love offering will be received.

Phillips Landing Boat Ramp closing The Division of Fish and Wildlife of the Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Control announces the temporary closing of the Phillips Landing boat ramp from midnight Monday, May 28, to 5 p.m. Tuesday, May 29. The temporary closure is necessary to accommodate a special event at Phillips Landing in celebration of Captain John Smith’s historic 1608 exploration of the Chesapeake Bay and its tributaries, during which he traveled up the Nanticoke River. Phillips Landing is located in the Robert L. Graham Nanticoke Wildlife Area, west of Laurel and near Bethel in western Sussex County near the Maryland border. For questions regarding the closing, contact Rob Gano, Division of Fish and Wildlife, (302) 539-3160, or Melinda Carl or Joanna Wilson, Public Affairs, (302) 739-9902.

Seaford graduation The Seaford High School is having its graduation ceremony at the Bob Dowd Stadium on June 1. The event will begin at 7 p.m. Graduates need to be in the gymnasium between 5:30 and 5:45 p.m., dressed in cap and gown for the senior class picture.

Spring Fest A Spring Fest will be at the Church of God of Prophecy, Rt. 13 and Dorthy Road, Delmar, (3 miles north of Md/DE state line), featuring: oyster sandwiches, crab cakes, soft crabs, cheese steak subs, homemade ice cream - Baked goods. For more information call 875-7824.

Delmar Charity Walk The Delmar High School is sponsoring

a Charity walk on June 2 in conjunction with the Day in the Park. It will begin at the school and end in the park. The charity for this year is the Jody Reid Scholarship Fund. For more information or to make a donation call 875-9722.

New Century Club Yard Sale The Laurel New Century Club will hold a Yard Sale on Saturday, June 2, at 8 a.m., 502 South Central Ave, Laurel, near the old post office. There will be household goods, books, kids stuff and a whole lot more. Refreshments and baked goods will be available. Rain date is Saturday, June 9.

Texas Hold-Em Tournament On Friday, June 8, at 7 p.m. at the CHEER Community Center, located at Rt. 9 and Sand Hill Road, Georgetown. CHEER is sponsoring a Texas Hold-Em Poker Tournament. Pre-registration of $100 is open until midnight of June 4, and entry fee at the door is $125. Checks should be made payable to CHEER and mailed, along with name, address, and phone number to: P.O. Box 735, Rehoboth Beach, DE 19971. Dealers and staff will be provided by Delaware Fundraiser Charity, Inc. (DFC). Food will be available for the evening. Mark your calendar and plan on joining the fun, remember seating is limited! For more information call DFC at 302-226-

2406 or John Culp at CHEER 302-8565187.

Bass fishing tournament The Laurel Fire Department Inc. will be hosting a bass fishing tournament on Saturday, June 9, from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m., at the Phillips Landing boat ramp. The cost is $80 per boat with an optional $10 lunker pot. All proceeds will go to the Laurel Fire Department Inc. For further information or to register contact Kevin Brumbley at 302462-5139

Armed Forces Appreciation Week The Shoppes of Historic High Street in Downtown Seaford invite you to join them for Armed Forces Appreciation Week. Participating High Street retailers will honor 15 percent off with a military or veteran ID all week long, May 14-19. On Saturday, May 19, join the Historic District for an honorary ride in classic, custom, or modified automobiles, trucks and motorcycles. "Fly Your Flags Proudly and come display some American muscle." Extended parking will be provided on the south side of High Street as well as in the Mt. Olivet Church parking lot from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Join the Seaford American Legion at noon for a Memorial Service at City Hall and Gateway Park. Have fun while showing your support for our troops, our Veterans and our community. For more information, call 628-0401


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - MAY 23, 2007

Delaware Tech holds Museum Day

Basket Bingo SVFD to hold Basket Bingo The Seaford Volunteer Fire Company Ladies Auxiliary will hold a Longaberger Basket Bingo on Thursday, May 17, starting at 7 p.m. at the Seaford Volunteer Fire Company. The evening will consist of 20 games and will feature several basket combinations. Advance tickets are $20 per person, $25 at the door. Advance ticket includes a chance to win the Large Hamper, American Celebrations Boardwalk set or one of the nine door prizes. Nearly 30 chances to win. Refreshments will be provided. For ticket information, call 629-2237.

Longaberger Basket Bingo On Tuesday, May 22, at the Seaford Boys & Girls Club a Longaberger Basket Bingo will be held. Doors open at 6 p.m. and Bingo begins at 7 p.m. Tickets are $20 in advance, or $25 at the door. Refreshments, raffles and 50/50 will be available. For more information call: Toni at 302-222-5854 or the Performing Arts Department at L.H.S. at 875-6120. Proceeds will be donated to the Performing Arts at Laurel High School.

Seaford Recreation basket bingo The Seaford Recreation Department will sponsor a Longaberger basket bingo at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, May 23, at the Seaford VFW. The evening will consist of 20 games and will feature basket combinations as prizes. Advance tickets are $20 per person, and $25 at the door. Doors open at 6 p.m. and refreshments will be available. For more information, call 6296809.

Admission for visitors to view the "Treasures of the Sea" exhibit at Delaware Technical & Community College, Owens Campus, Georgetown, on Friday, May 18, will be free of charge as the college celebrates International Museum Day 2007. Celebrated all over the world since 1977, the event encourages museums and communities to become active participants in preserving and interpreting the heritage of the world's nations of peoples. Each year, a theme is decided on by the advisory committee - that theme for 2007 is "Universal Heritage." International Museum Day provides the opportunity for museum professionals to meet the public and alert them to the challenges that museums face in the modern age. The "Treasures of the Sea" exhibit features artifacts from the ill-fated Spanish galleon, Nuestra Senora de Atocha. The museum will be open and admission will be free of charge on May 18 from noon to 4 p.m. For more information, call the museum at 302-856-5700.

Bath & Beauty Fair Bath & Beauty Fair with up to 50% savings on bath and body products, Thursday, May 17, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Friday, May 18, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the main lobby at Nanticoke Memorial Hospital, Seaford. Proceeds benefit the Nanticoke Health Services Auxiliary. Payroll deducation available, credit cards, checks or cash.

4th annual "Balling for God" The Outreach Team of New Zion United Methodist Church is hosting its 4th Annual "Balling for God" Basketball Tournament and HIV/AIDS Awareness Day. The event will be held on Saturday, June 2 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Webb Avenue in Laurel. The Sussex County AIDS Council will be on hand giving out pamphlets and information about this rapidly growing disease and to provide free HIV/AIDS testing. The age brackets for the basketball tournament are 9-11, 12-14, and 15-18. There will also be a foul shooting contest. Trophies will be awarded. There is entertainment for the younger children as well. There will be food and fun for everyone. Vendors are invited. For more information contact Sherita Belle at 877-0987 or Amy Handy at 875-4263.

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urday, May 26 from 1-3 p.m. Let's honor our veterans. Bring a lawn chair. A love offering will be taken for the Seaford Mission of Hope. If you have any questions, please call the Mission at 629-2559.

Beauty Pageant June 9 The 4th annual Miss Tri-State Pageant is seeking contestants ages five and up to compete on June 9, at Stephen Decatur High School in Berlin, Md. For more information call 302-846-0388 or 410-6416436.

Get in shape at Delaware Tech Swimsuit season is just around the corner and now is the time to get in shape through fitness classes offered at Delaware Technical & Community College, Owens Campus, Georgetown. There are a variety of options offered at the college, including aerobics, cardio/weight training, personal training, belly dancing, toning classes and yoga. Golf and horseback riding are offered offcampus. The Owens Campus gymnasium complex is now open five nights a week until 7 p.m. and includes state-of-the art cardio/weight training and exercise equipment, a mirrored exercise room, a basketball court and complete locker rooms for men and women. Certified personal trainers and group exercise instructors are on-site to provide guidance toward individual fitness goals. For more information, contact Corporate and Community Programs at 302-8546966.

Real Aloud Delaware training Read Aloud Delaware volunteer training session will be held Tuesday, May 29, at 1 p.m. in the Seaford Public Library, 402 North Porter St., Seaford. Call 8562527 to sign up for training or for further information. Volunteer readers are needed at various reading sites in Sussex County.

Free horse events in May Following is a listing of free Horse Events in Delaware and Maryland: May 19 - CBHSA Horse Show, at CLine Stables, Odessa, contact Carlotta, 302-376-9594 May 20 - American Mustang and Burro Show, Delmarva Chapter, at Dills Auction Grounds, Felton, contact Alycia, 302-4227735 May 20 - Eastern Shore Western Horse Assoc Show, Callaways' Hitching Rail, Harrington, contact Sharon, 410-749-1887 The New Delaware Equine Mascot (who needs a name) will make appearances at many of these functions until the contest is over on Aug 15. If you wish more information on our Contest go to www.delawareequinecouncil.org -go to News page and see Contest.

Car, Truck and Motorcycle Show Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 8276 with support from Eastern Shore Corvette Club and Late Great Chevrolet Club will be holding a car, truck and motorcycle show on May 19 from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. at their location near the Old Mill Crab House in Delmar, Md. Rain date is May 20. For information

GOSPEL CAFE Welcomes you to -

“Salute to Our Troops in the Park” May 19 at 5p.m. Market Street Park BRING YOUR LAWN CHAIRS & ENJOY!

Karaoke wih Jerry Butler AMVETS Basket Bingo May 30 The AMVETS Post 1694 will hold a Longaberger Basket Bingo on Wednesday, May 30, starting at 7 p.m. at the Seaford Moose Lodge. The evening will consist of 20 games and will feature several basket combinations as prizes. Advance tickets are $20 per person, $25 at the door. Advance ticket includes a chance to win the Large Hamper with Lid or one of the several door prizes. Nearly 30 chances to win. Refreshments will be available. For ticket information, contact the AMVETS at 629-5624.

Covered dish supper and evening of karaoke with Jerry Butler at Bethel Community House in Oak Grove on Saturday, May 20, at 6 p.m.

Seaford Mission fundraiser Just by dining at the Seaford Golden Corral during the week of May 20 through the 26, 20 percent of the total purchase will be donated to the Seaford Mission of Hope. You must present a coupon to the cashier at the time of payment. Coupons are available at Posey Palace Florist, Craig's TV, the Mission and area churches. This will be a fun and easy way of supporting a worthy ministry. If you have any questions, call the Mission at 629-2559. Also: There will be a gospel concert at the Shoppes at Dairy Lane (Tull's) on Sat-

featuring Don Murray, C. Bud Scott, “All 4 Him”, Everett Hart

Charity Lodge will bring their famous Oyster Sandwiches and home made ice cream!

Speaker - Lt. Col. Kenny Cox who was at the Pentagon on 9/11

Everyone Is Invited To Attend! Come As You Are! For more information contact the church office at 875-3983 or Bruce Willey at 875-5539 PSALM 1:50 “LET EVERYTHING THAT HAS BREATH PRAISE THE LORD”


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - MAY 23, 2007

PAGE 28 call 629-5183, or 410-896-3722. The show is to benefit Disabled American Veterans of Delaware, Chapter 9.

Relay for Life The American Cancer Society invites all residents of Seaford and Western Sussex communities to get involved in the fight against cancer. The Society needs volunteers for its signature event, Relay for Life, which will be held on Friday, May 18 and Saturday, May 19, at the Nanticoke Health Services Mears Campus in Seaford. Volunteers are asked to form teams for the Relay for Life. A unique communitybased, overnight event. Relay for Life honors cancer survivors and remembers those who have lost their battle against the disease. Each Relay team consists of 10-15 participants. Relay teams set up a campsite and take turns walking or running. While the Relay is going on, a community party atmosphere is created by team members camping out, enjoying entertainment, food, games, and camaraderie. All proceeds from Relay for Life benefit the American Cancer Society's programs of research, patient services, prevention, advocacy, and public education. If you are interested in receiving information on how to register a team, or for further information, contact Mary Catherine Hopkins, chair, at 875-7308.

Kids' Fest Invites Exhibitors/Vendors Community organizations, particularly those serving youth and their families, are invited to participate in the 10th Annual Kids’ Fest to be held on Saturday, June 9, from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m., at the Delaware State Fairgrounds in Harrington. The event provides fun and games, education and entertainment while supporting youth activities in Southern Delaware. It features a Healthy Kids Expo, a Teen Idol Youth Talent Contest, free entertainment, a variety of horse and pony events and hands-on activities, an inflatable fair and carnival games. Activities are planned to attract teens as well as the younger crowd. Throughout the day, Nemours Health and Prevention Services will spotlight its "5-2-1 Almost None" message aimed at promoting good nutrition and physical activity among youth. Combined with all the fun on tap, this makes Kids' Fest a great opportunity for community organizations to participate and to highlight their activities and services. Participation is free to non-profit organizations. Kids' Fest coordinators ask only that each organization provide a hands-on activity for young people as a part of the event. Kids’ Fest is a family friendly and affordable event. Admission is $1 per person; parking is free. Ride and game tickets may be purchased at 25 for $5; some activities are individually priced, and many, including all entertainment, are free. A variety of food will be for sale throughout the day. For more information, call 302-3985194 or 302-242-0375 or visit the website: www.kidsfestde.org.

Vera Bradley Beach Raffle Vera Bradley Beach Raffle, sponsored

by Laurel Lioness, a Capri blue beach tote, beach hat and beach sandals. Tickets are $1 each, or 6 tickets for $5. Winner will be announced on June 7. For tickets contact Dianne at 875-5126, or Karen at 8752662, or any Lioness.

Laurel History Books Still Available A few copies of the 19th Century History of Laurel, published by the Laurel Historical Society may still be purchased at either the Laurel Town Office, Laurel Public Library, or O’Neal’s Antiques. The price remains at $45 each. For further information or to arrange to have a book mailed please call 875-4217. There is a $5 mailing fee.

Trap Pond volunteers sought

$1,000 with a limited amount of tickets to be sold. The prize drawing will be held at the club's annul picnic on July 16. The picnic traditionally features several flavors of homemade ice cream. Newcomers to the area are welcome and more information on the club can be obtained from Betsy Davis at 875-7091.

Ruritan Club Chicken Barbecue Laurel Ruritan Club is sponsoring a chicken barbecue on Saturday, May 26, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the O'Neal's Antiques on Rt. 13 in Laurel. The dinner will cost $6 and will benefit local charities.

NARFE

Trap Pond offers free camping in exchange for Volunteer Services (Required for free camping, 24 hours per week of volunteering). Host programs available in the campground, Nature Center, maintenance and administrative. Check out our other awards for short term volunteering. (For more information contact: Glen.Stubbolo@state.de.us, Community and Volunteer Services 302-7391960.

Chapter 1992 (Georgetown) of the National Association of Active and Retired Federal Employees (NARFE) will hold their next meeting on Monday, May 21, beginning with lunch at Pizza King on Stein Highway in Seaford at 11:30 a.m. Following lunch there will be a guided tour of the Ross Mansion in Seaford at 2 p.m. Cost of the tour is $3 per person. For more information on the meeting or for membership, call president Les Martens at 629-9759.

Baseball Equipment Needed

Walking group

Any baseball equipment, used or unused, is needed for an Eagle Scout Project. Equipment will be collected, refurbished, and sent to the Dominican Republic. Contact Kirby Mills via email at terps19947@yahoo.com or by phone 1302-690-2749 if you can be of any assistance.

The Seaford Department of Parks and Recreation will hold a walking group with eight week sessions now through May 31. The sessions will take place on Monday and Thursday nights at 7 p.m. Register in the West Seaford Elementary parking lot at the time of the walk. The walk will be the course around the

Volunteers Needed The Disabled American Veterans Organization (DAV) needs volunteer drivers to take local veterans to the VA hospital in Elsmere, in a DAV van. Van expenses are paid. One day per week needed or other times as a substitute. Valid drivers license and physical exam by VA required. Food allowance at the VA hospital cafeteria is provided. Time required is about 8 hours per trip. Van is at the VFW club on Middleford Rd., Seaford. Phone Chet Swift at 6295143 or Jerry Chapman at 629-8108.

Seaford Country Club. The person/family submitting the most distance walked at the end of the session will be awarded a free summer membership to the Seaford Community Pool. Call 629-6809 for more information.

Sons of Confederate Veterans The Maj. Gen. Arnold Elzey Camp #1940, Sons of Confederate Veterans meets the first Wednesday of each month in the lower level of the Salisbury Library at 7 p.m.

Trap Pond Partners Trap Pond Partners’ monthly meeting will be held at the park's Nature Center, the second Wednesday of each month. Anyone interested in Trap Pond State Park is invited to attend. For information, call 875-5153

Cancer Support Group The Wellness Community-Delaware is offering a support group for people affected by cancer and their loved ones at the Nanticoke Memorial Hospital in Seaford. The group meets at the Cancer Care Center on the third Thursday of the month from 4:30 to 6 p.m. To register for this program or for more information call Kaye or Lori at 645-9150. All programs at The Wellness Community are free of charge for people affected by cancer and their loved ones.

Delaware Equine Council meeting The next meeting of the Delaware Equine Council is Monday, May 21, at 7 p.m. at the Harrington Public Library, all

West Stein Hwy. in Seaford across from Bank of Delmarva

7am - 7pm Mon. - Sat. WE NOW OFFER.... Cinnabon™ Cinna Pretzels & Hot Breakfast Sandwiches!

Meetings Republican Women's Club Seaford Republican Women's Club will meet on Thursday, May 24, at 10:30 a.m., at the Seaford Golf and Country Club. The guest speaker will be Councilman George B. Cole, who will speak on the Land Use Plan, about which all are concerned. There is no charge. Lunch is optional and will be ordered from the menu. For further information call Anne Nesbitt at 628-7788.

Western Sussex Democrrats Because of the holiday, the Western Sussex Democrat Club will hold its monthly meeting a week early on May 21, at Duke's Pool House on Sycamore Road in Laurel. The meeting will feature a dishto-pass at 6:30 p.m. and members are asked to contribute $5 for the dinner. Fund raising has begun and the club members will soon be selling chances on

Espressos, lattes, cappuccinos and frozen granitas

COOL OFF WITH A REAL FRUIT SMOOTHIE!! Mocha Mudd A caffe latte blended with thick chocolate topped with fresh whipped cream and dusted with chocolate sprinkles. Frozen Granita Premium cold slush made with real fruit or a cappuccino slush. Over 20 flavors!

Strawberry, Banana, Pina Colada, Mango & Wildberry Italian Cream Soda Our Italian soda with a layer of fresh cream, topped with mounds of whipped cream and sprinkled with sparkling sugar.


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - MAY 23, 2007 those interested in horses are welcome to attend. For info contact Peggy 629-5233.

Toastmasters Toastmasters of Southern Delaware meets every second and fourth Thursday of the month in Bay Shore Community Church at 6 p.m. Develop your public speaking skills in a supportive environment. Contact Joy Slabaugh at 846-9201, or joy@estfinancial.com.

Marine Corps League The Marine Corps League meets the first Thursday of each month at 7:30 p.m. at the Log Cabin in Seaford.

Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 12-04 meets the second Thursday of each month at Nanticoke Yacht Club in Blades. Call Wayne Hickman at 629-6337 for details.

Embroiders’ Guild meeting The Sussex Chapter of Embroiders’ Guild meets on the second Monday of the month, September through June at 10 a.m. at the CHEER Center in Georgetown. All levels of stitchers from beginner to advanced are welcome. Call 410-208-9386.

Trips Laurel Senior Center trips June 4 - A day in Ocean City, Md. June 14 - Choptank Riverboat Luncheon- Suicide Bridge $38. July 10 - Smith Island Cruise-Luncheon, $40. For more information call 875-2536.

Cruise benefits Relay for Life Dr. Marie Wolfgang is announcing her next "Cruisin' for the Cure" fundraiser cruise, sailing from New York City on Jan. 26, 2008, for 11 nights to the Southern Caribbean on the new Norwegian Gem. Fare includes a chartered bus to the dock. Due to an enthusiastic response, only one cabin remains. Call Carolyn at 629-4471 for complete details.

SDPR trips The Seaford Department of Parks and Recreation is planning the following trip; Baseball: Orioles vs. Yankees at Camden Yards, Friday, July 27, $45 a ticket, Bus leaves at 4 p.m., game is at 7 p.m.

Trip to Sight and Sound Theater AARP Chapter #5340 of Georgetown is offering a trip to see "In The Beginning" at the Sight and Sound Theater, Lancaster, Pa. The bus will leave Georgetown Square, East Market Street, near the Dollar General Store, Tuesday, June 19, at 8 a.m. and return approximately 8:30 p.m. The cost for each person is $90, which includes dinner at Hershey Farm Restaurant. Registration and payment is due May 1. Call Hilda Parker at 856-2760.

Mary Poppins on Broadway The Adult Plus+ program at Delaware Technical & Community College, Owens Campus, is currently taking reservations for a summertime trip to see the new Broadway musical "Mary Poppins."

The newest production from Oscarwinning director Richard Eyre tells the tale of the world's most famous nanny and is currently playing at New York's New Amsterdam Theatre. Featuring a dream team of vision and stagecraft, the production brings to life the story of the family, their magical nanny, and award-winning songs. Great orchestra seats are still available for the Wednesday, July 18 performance. For more information or to register, call the Adult Plus+ program office at 302-8565618.

Pigeon Forge, Tenn. Pigeon Forge, Tenn. trip, June 18-22, $589 per person, which includes roundtrip Motor Coach, four nights hotel accommodations, four breakfasts, four dinners and six shows. These include: Grand Illusion, Country Tonite Theatre, Comedy Barn Theatre, Blackwood Breakfast Variety Show, The Miracle Theatre, Black Bear Jamboree Dinner and Show, Dolly Parton's Dollywood, visiting Gatlinburg, Tenn., taxes, tips, and baggage handling. For more information call 875-2536.

Food Book and Bake sale The Friends of the Delmar Library will be holding their Semi-Annual Book and Bake sale at the Delmar Public Library on Saturday, May 19, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Join us for great books and sweet treats.

Pig Roast A Pig Roast will be held Saturday, May 19, from noon to 4 p.m., at Wesley Church Community House, Atlanta Road, Seaford. Tickets are $8. Take-outs available. Advance Tickets are available. Carolina Pork Barbecue includes: Pork Barbecue, roll, cole slaw, baked beans, dessert and beverage. Proceeds to benefit Wesley UMC Building Fund.

The Ocean Atlantic Golf Classic

GOLF Kiwanis Tournament Friday, June 8, is the date for the 21st annual golf tournament sponsored by the Seaford Kiwanis Foundation, which was created to provide college scholarships to worthy and aspiring high school seniors. Thanks to enthusiastic participants and willing sponsors 44 students have been helped so far. Most have graduated. Last year’s winners are students at the University of Delaware, York College and at the University of Virginia. Mark your calendar and help the Kiwanis Club help deserving youth.

Rotary Golf Tournament The Nanticoke Rotary club Golf Tournament will be Friday, May 18, at the Seaford Golf and Country Club. Registration is 8 a.m. Cost is $100. For more information, contact Don Hollenbeck at 628-9900.

The Peninsula on the Indian River Bay will host for the first time the Ocean Atlantic Golf Classic, an annual benefit on May 16 in support of Children’s Beach House, a local nonprofit organization dedicated to serving children with special needs and their families. Larry Goldstein, developer of The Peninsula, and his wife, Ellen, have been named honorary chairs of the 22nd annual tournament, which had previously been played at the Shawnee Country Club in Milford, Del. This is the first year the benefit will be played at The Peninsula, Delaware’s first private Jack Nicklaus Signature Golf Course. Ocean Atlantic, co-founded by Preston Schell, is the primary sponsor of the event and is constructing town homes and luxury condominiums at The Peninsula. The company has sponsored the tournament since 2004. The tournament accepts 128 golfers, and registration costs $250 per golfer. Interested parties may register via phone at 302-655-4288 or Internet at www.cbhinc.org. The entry fee includes golf, continental breakfast, two hours at the driving range, lunch during the tournament and dinner by The Peninsula’s outdoor pool. The tournament is also accepting two sponsors for breakfast and lunch; one sponsor for the hole-in-one contest; two sponsors for the beverage cart; and several sponsors for corporate holes.

STORE CLOSING Every Single Item

1 /2 OFF

Ice Cream Festival Mt Zion Church will hold an Ice Cream Festival on May 26 at 3 p.m. Oyster sandwiches, oyster platters and more will be available. For more information, call 6294236.

Breakfast Cafe

THE REGULAR PRICE...OR MUCH LOWER!

VFW 4961 Breakfast Cafe, open Monday-Friday, 8-10 a.m., Seaford VFW, Middleford Road, to benefit Veterans Relief Fund.

How to submit items Submit Bulletin Board items by Thursday at noon. Send to Morning Star Publications, PO Box 1000, Seaford, DE 19973, email editor@mspublications.com or drop off at 628 West Stein Highway, Seaford. Items appear in both the Seaford and Laurel Stars.

PAGE 29

Cash, Visa, Master C ard ALL SALES FINAL

Cullum’s Apparel 302-856-6638

Store Hours: Monday-Friday 10 am - 5 pm Sat. 10am-5pm Closed Sundays

128 East Market Street, Georgetown, DE

Sale Sale Sale Sale Sale Sale Sale


PAGE 30

MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - MAY 23, 2007

Arts & Entertainment Shallop to visit Nanticoke Marine Park A replica of the John Smith shallop will visit the Nanticoke River Marine Park in Blades on May 30 for a commemoration of Smith’s first contact with Native Americans in what is now Delaware. The shallop will be on display in the marina basin near the Nanticoke River Yacht Club. In addition to educational displays, curators and re-enactors from Sultana Projects, Inc. – the group from Chestertown, Md., that built the shallop replica and is retracing the 1608 voyage of the Chesapeake Bay — will be on hand from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. to answer questions. Shallop Captain Ian Bystrom recently visited the marina in Blades to acclimate himself with the location prior to starting his historic re-enactment journey in May. The Seaford Chamber will be assisting with the John Smith shallop’s visit. This is sure to be a historic and fascinating event in our city’s history as we become part of a National Historic Trail. If you’d like more information visit www.johnsmith400.org or www.friendsofthejohnsmithtrail.org. Little is known about the small open boat or “shallop” that John Smith used to make his exploration of the Chesapeake in 1608. Most likely, the vessel was built in England and transported to America in the hold of the Susan Constant, the flagship of

the Jamestown fleet. Measuring about 30 feet in length, the shallop was too large to travel to America in its final form and thus had to be transported in sections which were reassembled upon arrival in Virginia. The 2007 voyage is employing a fullscale reproduction of Smith’s shallop, built at the Sultana Shipyard in Chestertown, Md. Constructed using period materials and techniques, this new shallop is home to a crew of 12 modern adventures as they attempt to retrace Smith’s expedition. Research was funded by a grant from the National Geographic Society Expeditions Council. The John Smith shallop replica will be joined by a major, traveling educational exhibit at the Nanticoke River Marine Park in Blades, on May 30, from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. Partners and sponsors for the event include the Greater Seaford Chamber of Commerce, the Town of Blades, the City of Seaford, BEDCO, Nanticoke River Yacht club, CADzign LLC Home Design, MR Marketing, Sussex County Council, Tower Signs, Peninsula Oil Company, Soroptimist of Seaford, Nanticoke Rotary, i.g. Burton Seaford, Tull-Ramey, Ltd., Bon Appetit Restaurant, Methodist Manor House, Marina’s Restaurant & Bar, the Conservation Fund, and Sultana Projects,

Delawareans get free day to visit tourist attractions Visitor attractions in Delaware will open their doors, free of charge to state residents, on Saturday, May 19, when the popular "Free to the First State" program returns to celebrate National Tourism Week. The 24th Annual National Tourism Week, scheduled May 12-20, is commemorated by states, cities and organizations across the nation. "Free to the First State" encourages residents to explore the museums, state parks and other visitor attractions in their own state every year in Delaware. This year, 48 attractions are participating in the program - a record since it began in 1999. "Delaware offers so many attractions and family fun events for all of our residents and visitors to enjoy that I encourage everyone to take advantage of this special opportunity," said Gov. Ruth Ann Minner. "This is truly a special day for all Delawareans to experience the spectacular sights and venues that make the First State a great place to live and visit." For free admission to the participating tourism attractions, Delaware residents only need to show proof of residency, such as a driver's license, student ID or a military ID. Fees for tours or special ex-

hibits may apply at some attractions. "On Saturday, May 19, residents will be offered a fun and free opportunity to check out what attracts more than 8 million visitors to our state each year," said director of the Delaware Tourism Office Tim Morgan. "'Free to the First State' is an excellent opportunity for our residents to discover our state's many inherent natural treasures, outdoor activities and outstanding attractions." In Sussex County: DiscoverSea Shipwreck Museum, Elsie Williams Doll Collection, Fenwick Island Lighthouse, Georgetown Train Station Museum, Governor Ross Mansion, Lewes Historical Society Complex, Milford Museum, Nanticoke Indian Museum, Nassau Valley Vineyards, Nutter Marvel Carriage Museum, Old Court House in Georgetown, Overfalls Lightship Museum, Prime Hook National Wildlife Refuge, Seaford Museum, Treasures of the Sea Exhibit, and Zwaanendael Museum. The Delaware Tourism Office, 99 Kings Highway in Dover, a division of the Delaware Economic Development Office, promotes tourism and economic growth in Delaware. For more information, visit www.visitdelaware.com

Constructed using period materials and techniques, the new shallop will retrace Captain John Smith’s exploration of the Chesapeake Bay in 1608. The shallop will be at the Nanticoke River Marine Park in Blades on May 30 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Entertainment bulletins The Diary of Anne Frank Helen Ann Barlow is directing this June production, opening on June 8. The cast includes Lauren Baker as Anne Frank, John Marino and Cat Baker as Mr. and Mrs. Frank and Allison Erskine as Margot, Anne's sister. Mr. and Mrs. Van Dan are played by George Spillane and Susann Studz, with Schyler Conaway as son Peter. Careen Kouts is cast as Meip, with John Hulse as Mr. Dussel, and Zack Lynch as Mr. Kraler. The dramatization being performed at Possums was created by Frances Goodrich and Albert Hackett, and has recently been adapted by Wendy Kesselman. This is a good show for all ages, so bring your family, friends or visitors. The insight into the effects of daily life in hiding is profound and moving. Call for tickets today. Reservations can be made by calling the Possum ticketline, 302-856-4560. Ticket prices are $16, or $15 for seniors and students. The show dates are June 8, 9, 15 and 16 at 8 p.m., and on June 10 and 17 at 2 p.m.

The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe Possum Juniors will present "The Lion, The Witch and the Wardrobe," directed by Lucas Killion. Auditions will be held on Monday, May 28, and Tuesday, May 29, at 7 p.m. in Possum Hall. The Cast calls for 16, boys and girls of all ages. Those auditioning should come prepared to perform cold readings from the script. Performance dates are July 25, 26, 27, 28 & 29.

Anyone interested in auditioning, or helping backstage, who is unavailable for the audition dates, should contact Lucas Killion at 945-0198, or the PPP offices at 856-4560

PPP Summer Camps Possum Point Players holds two "summer camps" or more like week-long, educational, theatrical academies! Session 1 (Drama Camp) - For kids in grades 2-5 will be held June 25-29, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. each day. The kids should bring sack lunch. There will be a final performance for family and friends on Friday, June 29. Enrollment fee is $150. and a limited amount of slots are available. Session 2 (Theatre Academy) - For kids in grades 6-10 will be held July 30-Aug. 3, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. each day. These kids should also bring sack lunch and have a final performance on Friday, Aug. 3. Enrollment fee is $150 and limited. Each session has age-appropriate activities focusing on such theatrical elements as acting, dancing, improvisation, and even basic skills like focus and concentration. The program director, Helen Ann Barlow, has more than 25 years of experience in the field of theatre education. Enrollment is limited for our very popular summer camps. Enrollment forms are available at Possum Hall, or, to have an application sent to you, or for additional information, call the ticketline, 302/8564560.


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 31

“Your Satisfaction is Our Goal”

Arts & Entertainment www.cbbroadcreek.com

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antique car, truck and tractor show; mini grand prix and big wheel competition; a home and trade show; an arts and crafts show; and train rides aboard the Maryland-Delaware railroad. The first marshy Hope River Raft Race will bring a new dimension to this year's festival program when it is held on Saturday morning. Educational displays will focus on myths and facts about chicken and the historical significance of the poultry industry in the Federalsburg area. Throughout the day on Saturday, the festival's children's corner will feature special presentations by John Hall and the Kid Escape from Abductor. Traditional festival attractions like Delmarva's famous giant fry pan, an abundance of delicious food, a carnival, Chicken Capers, and the everpopular baby chicks will round out the two-day event. The 2007 Delmarva Chicken Festival will be held at marshy Hope Marina Park located on South Main Street in Federalsburg. The event is open to the public and admission is free. To request a complete schedule of events for the 58th Delmarva Chicken Festival, contact Delmarva Poultry Industry, Inc. at 800-878-2449. The Delmarva Chicken Festival, held annually in a community on the Delmarva Peninsula, is sponsored by the Delmarva Poultry Industry, Inc. (DPI). Hosts for 2007 are the Town of Federalsburg and the Federalsburg Business & Civic Association.

302-629-5575 800-221-5575

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A well-filled entertainment line-up will greet visitors to the 58th Delmarva Chicken Festival on June 22 and 23 in Federalsburg, Md. According to festival co-chairpersons, mayor Betty Ballas and George "Happy" Mayer, "the two-day event will feature a variety of entertainment with family appeal." Headliners on the festival's main stage on Friday, June 22 will include the 26th Annual Colgate Country Showdown sponsored by MTS Broadcasting Company and AS Patriot celebration of God & Country performed by the Federalsburg Community Choir under the direction of Gloria Dill. Other Friday performances will include Ty Bolden offering gospel music; P3G, an upbeat teen dance trio; and Jack Forraker, puppeteer. A variety of entertainment will fill the stage on Saturday, June 23, when daytime entertainers will include Ray Owen performing bluegrass and oldies. Talbot County's Lee Denny, contemporary music by Over the Edge, gospel music by Jerry Jones, and a 30-minute appearance by the winner of the Friday evening Colgate Country Showdown. Evening attractions will begin at 7 p.m. with local country music favorites Bird Dog & the Road Kings, followed by rising Nashville country star Laura Bryna at 8 p.m. A colorful fireworks display will bring the festival to a close at 9:15 p.m. Along with on-stage performances, the festival program will include an

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Exceptional rancher, 4 BR, 2 BA with an in-ground pool surrounded by a garden, heated pool house, screened gazebo, shed and a self-contained rental unit w/2 BR, BA, LR, and kitchen, above 2-car garage. A must see!!! $469,900 #425075 HOST: Jim Demas DIRECTIONS: From Rt. 13, turn Left on Rt. 404 to Rt. 313. Go 2 1/2 miles to Jones Corner Road. Turn Right, 1st on the right

Retiring or 1st home! Good buy on corner lot w/new LR & hall carpet, linoleum in kitch & mudrm, stove & fridge & front door. $5000 closing help w/full price offer. $160,000 #547801 HOSTESS: Bev Viehman DIRECTIONS: West on High St. thru Seaford. Turn North on Cedar Ave. Go to 6th St., Property on the corner #110 Sixth Street

Eastern shore art show & the world of the wild arts fest More than 20 renowned East Coast artists will be exhibiting throughout the Salisbury Zoo June 2 and June 3. Come catch a glimpse of these fine artists' work that will be displayed throughout the Zoo. Join us from 3 to 10 p.m. Saturday, June 2, for "The World of the Wild Arts Fest" featuring three of Maryland's finest wineries, Boordy Vineyards, Basignani Winery and Linganore Winecellars. Sample your favorite wine while enjoying beautiful art and delicious

food served by Catering by Chef Stewart, Market Street Inn and Chesapeake Bay Farms Cheese. Live music by The Stringdusters and MP Steel Drums will accompany this fun event. Tickets are $12 in advance and $15 at the gate. For tickets visit Market Street Inn, The Salisbury Zoo or print out a ticket order form on the Zoo's website: www.salisburyzoo.org. For more information call 410-548-3188.


MORNING STAR

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✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Classifieds (For Personal Use Only) *Some exceptions such as homes for rent or sale

Deadline: Monday, 2 p.m. Businesses: $4.50 per inch

TAPPAN ELEC. RANGE w/ self-cleaning oven. Almost new, $200 OBO.877-9790. 5/17

TRACTOR, Super M Farmall looks & runs great with belt pulley. $3200. 8469788. 5/10

AUTO STEREO SYSTEM, 3 mos. old, 1 - 1200 watt amp; 2 - 12” kickers; 1 - Pioneer Stereo, $600 OBO. 628-1912. 4/12

BRUSH WHACKER, Craftsman, 18”, used once. Must sell due to health cond., $50. 629-7367. 5/17

STROLLER w/matching carrier & various exercise equip. Sell all for $130 or will separate. 875-0964 before 9 pm. 5/3

MOTORCYCLES

‘03 CRAFTSMAN MOWER, 18 hp, exc. for parts, best offer. 629-4662. 5/17

($9.00 minimum)

Boxed (Display) Ads: $6.50/inch Legals: $6.50 per inch Not responsible for typographical errors after first insertion

629-9788

Call: Or E-mail: ads@mspublications.com GIVE-AWAY

YARD SALE

ROTOLITE SL-30 Blueprint Copier. Exc. cond. 8751178, lv. msg. 5/3

YARD SALE: Follow The Noodle to the 1st annual Historic Hearns Pond Neighborhood Yard Sale, Sat., 5/19, 7 am - ? Both sides of the pond. Antiques, clothing, tools, toys, furniture, whatnots! 5/17

2 UPRIGHT PIANOS. 302629-7578. 4/12

HELP WANTED Peebles Department Store Now Hiring • Clinique Counter Manager • Store Manager Trainees (Relocation Required) Contact: Irene Dunk, Store Mgr. Seaford Village S/C Seaford, DE www.peebles.com E.O.E./Promotes a drug-free workplace.

Work From Home. Purple Heart has immediate opening for telephone solicitors. No selling, must have a freedom line to call anywhere in Maryland. For details call: 410-754-5979 weekdays between 1 p.m. & 3 p.m.

NOTICE

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WANTED 16’ PROJECT BOAT. 8752450. 5/3 3 or 5 GAL. METAL GAS CAN in good cond. 3377494. 4/12 Do you have books you’ve read that are filling up closet space? I’ll come pick them up from you. 8753099. 4/12

AUTOMOTIVE PAYING MORE THAN $35 / Month for AUTO INSURANCE? 1-877-621-1030 Credit Cards accepted. tnc Cheap • Cheap • Cheap AUTO INSURANCE? 1-877-621-1030 Credit Cards accepted. tnc ‘93 MERC. TRACER S/W, $300. 629-4581, lv. msg. 5/10 4 GM steel wheels 15x7, $40 set. 1-15x7 Olds Ralley, $30. Hurst Promatic shifter, $50. Back glass for ‘95 Ford P/U w/seal, $40. 875-0114 before 9 pm. 5/10 ‘73 MGB GT, Easy restoration, $2000 OBO. 410-8830076. 5/3 ‘80 CHEV. TRUCK, 4 wh. dr., needs some body wk., runs great, tagged til ‘08. $1950. 875-0964 before 9 pm. 5/3

‘04 YAMAHA V-STAR Motorcycle, 1100 Silverado, 7500 mi., lots of extras: saddle bags, Mustang seat, accent lights. Garage kept & exc. cond. $7000. 6288754, lv. msg. 5/17

BOATS MARINE A/C, Boat/US Carry-on, $499, new $800. Canoe 18’ plus, strip planked, $600. 629-3777 lv. msg. 5/3 ‘94 LUND TYEE GRANSPORT w/Mercury XR6 150 hp o/b motor. Loadrite galv. trlr. w/spare. Depth / fish finder, GPS, compass, Bimini top, live/bait wells. 27 gal. gas tank. Garage kept, too much to list. $8200. 875-4709. 5/3 KAYAK 18’ Kevlar const., like new with all equip. & many extras. Must see. $1600 OBO. 875-9775. 4/26

ANTIQUES/ COLLECTIBLES DALE ERNHART SR. & JR., entire collection, Nascar collectables. 8752647 after 5 pm. 5/17 DOLL COLLECTION, new in boxes, $2 - $10. 6282166. 4/5

FOR SALE WHITE FRENCH COUNTRY Pedestal Table & 4 chairs, solid wood, distressed finish. Pd. $700 a year ago, will sell for $400. 875-2805. 5/17

3-WHEEL BIKE, $30. Air Cond. unit, $20. 629-8692. 5/17 KAREOKE MACHINE, new in sealed box, CD & graphics, was $160, now $75. 875-2781. 5/17 MASSAGE CHAIR & CASE, folding, almost new, $125. 3 massage text books, $80. Massage gel, 1 gal. advanced therapy, new, $25. Belt pouch w/pump. Sell separately, or all for $215. 875-2781. 5/17 5x8 RUG, cream & sage, $35. 875-2781. 5/17 AO SMITH 50 gal. Hot Water Tank, energy saver, 1 year old, $100. 628-2166. 5/17 KENMORE SIDE-BY-SIDE Refrig./Freezer w/water & ice dispenser, almond, 36” x 68”, exc. cond. $300. 6282166. 5/17 FULL QUEEN BED FRAME, $20. Lg. TV stand, black contemporary, $15. Baby swing, $20. 3370710. 5/17 COLEMAN 3 TON AIR COND., used one summer. 875-5021. 5/17

2 CRAFTSMAN 1/2hp Garage Door Openers, both $150. 349-4396. 5/3 HIP & THIGH Machine w/ tape, $15. Ab Roller w/ tape, $15. Sears exercise bike, $15. 349-4396. 5/3 DAY LILIES (All colors), Rose of Sharon (rose color or white), baby’s breath, lilacs, English ivy (buy 1, get 1), plus others, fr. $2 up. 875-5217. 5/3 HOT WATER HEATER, 50 gal., AO Smith energy saver, $100. Alum. Sink 25x22, new faucets, $25. side-by-side Kenmore freezer refrig., water & ice maker, $300. 628-2166. 5/3 THIS END UP Coffee Table, solid wood, $30. New Suspension Scooter, $35. 628-2166. 5/3 FORD NEW HOLLAND LS55 hydrostatic lawn 7 garden tractor, 52” mower w/powerlift, 350 hrs. very good cond., new $4400, asking $2200. 875-1738. 5/3 GOLF CLUBS, LEFT hand, Cleveland Launcher 330 driver, 3 wood irons, 6, 8, wedge & putter, golf bag, $95. Will separate. 3377494. 5/3

STEINMARK LEATHER RIDING JACKET w/zip-in liner sz. 38, $40. Nike leather jacket w/liner sz. 42, $40. 875-0114 before 9 pm. 5/10

TIMESHARE - One mi. from Disney world. For details, call 628-6990. 4/26 WATER LILIES, yellow & white, bare root, $5. 8752729. 4/26 CHOP SAW “Craftsman” 10”, like new cond. $110. 875-9775. 4/26 USED RADIO & TV TUBES, about 650, asking $300 for all. 629-4173, lv. msg. 4/19 ENTERTAINMENT STAND, solid wood oak w/storage & video holders behind doors. Shelf for VCR or DVD. 28” tall, 38” long, like new. Asking $40. neg. 629-2135. 4/19 PATIO SET, cast alum. oval 84x42 w/6 arm chairs, exc. cond., $1100. 628-0548. 4/19 2 QUEEN ANN RECLINERS, exc. cond., colonial blue & cranberry, $600/pr. 628-0548. 4/19 2 UPRIGHT PIANOS, $25 ea. OBO. 875-5200. 4/12 REAR DRIVE TILLER, 6 hp, exc. cond., $175. 6289245. 4/12

HELP WANTED

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Please fax resume to Dr. Sprague

302-856-4970

ALUM. SCREEN DOOR & frame, 78.5” x 37.5”, $75. 875-0445. 5/10

Must have previous manager experience, preferably in ice cream or fast food business. Position requires you to be able to work nights and weekends with some days. Must be in good physical condition because there is lifting involved. Must be willing and able to clean. This is a hands-on position, not an office job. Must submit resume to Seaford Dairy Queen any time.

PIANO, looks & sounds good, $50. Oak roll-top desk, $75. Moving - must sell - will deliver. 846-3965. 4/26

Busy optometric practice seeking full time staff member. Experience is helpful but not required, we will train the right person. Some traveling between offices is required.

OLD WOODEN CHICKEN COOP, $100. 875-5549. 5/10

ASSISTANT MANAGER POSITION Dairy Queen Seaford

CHAR-BROIL COMMERCIAL Natural Gas Grill, 3 burners & side unit. Used only 2 seasons, $65. 9560003. 5/3

1801530

FREE CLASSIFIEDS*

5 DIGIT TAG, 39775, active 8/07. $500 OBO. 629-7140. 4/26

Busy, growing eye practice looking for an energetic, organized Administrative Asst. Qualified applicants will possess excellent communication/people skills and be familiar with Microsoft Office. Call Dr. Sprague at Sussex Eye Center to set up a phone interview.

856.2020 1819000


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PAGE 34

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LEGALS PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE You are hereby notified the below matter will be before: The Planning and Zoning Commission for their review and recommendation on Thursday, June 7, 2007, at 7:00 P.M., in City Hall, 414 High Street, Seaford, Delaware; and, The Mayor and Council for their determination on Tuesday, June 26, 2007, at 7:05 p.m., in City Hall, 414 High Street, Seaford, Delaware: 1) Seaford Project, LLP, property owners of Tax Map and Parcel 3-31 5.00 4.21, Venture Drive, in Ross Business Park, are seeking a final site plan review for a warehouse and office. 2) Seaford District Library, property owners of Tax Map and Parcel 3-31 5.00 4.15, N. Market Street Extended, are seeking a preliminary site plan approval for a new 16,425 +/square foot building. 3) Case No. S-19-07; Tharp Road Acquisitions Partners, property owners of Tax Map and Parcel 3-31 6.00 10, 10.01 & 11, are seeking a reconfiguration of three parcels into two parcels. This property is located between Beaver Dam Drive and Tharp Road, known as the Villages of Stoneybrook, 4) Tharp Road Acquisitions Partners, property owners of Tax Map and Parcel 3-31 6.00 10, 10.01, 11 Villages of Stoneybrook, located Between Beaver Dam Drive and Tharp Road, are seeking a final site plan approval for this project. If any of these projects are of concern to you and you wish to present your

position or evidence, please attend this meeting. You may have counsel attend on your behalf. Issued this 17th day of May 2007 pursuant to the Rules heretofore adopted by the City of Seaford. THE CITY OF SEAFORD Dolores J. Slatcher, City Manager 5/17/1tc

PUBLIC NOTICE You are hereby notified the below application will be before: The City of Seaford Board of Adjustment and Appeals for their determination on Wednesday, June 6, 2007, at 12:00 P.M., in the Council Chambers of City Hall, 414 High Street, Seaford, Delaware: Case No. V-18-07: Duncan, Robert, property owner of 507 Bridgeville Highway, is seeking relief from Sec. 15-75 (8) Off Street parking requirements regulating the number of spaces needed to a retail space. The variance is for 5 parking spaces. Case No. V-20-07: Cranston, John, property owner of 312 N. Shipley Street, is seeking a special exception to convert a single family dwelling into two apartments, in accordance with the procedures as outlined in the Municipal Code, Sec. 15-79 Conversion of a dwelling to a multi-family use. Case No. V-21-07: Charles Leebrick, property owner of 501 Linden Street, on behalf of his tenant, Beverly Hitch, is seeking a special exception in accordance with the procedures required by the Municipal Code, Sec. 15-20/15-14 Uses by Special Exception (2) in order to establish a home day care at this loca-

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PAGE 35

tion. Case No. V-22-07: Dain Osborne and Elizabeth Pinder, 215 Hickory Lane, are seeking a special exception in accordance with the procedures as required by the Municipal Code Sec. 15-2015-14 Uses by Special Exception (2) in order to establish a home day care at this location. Case No. V-23-07: Island Developers Seaford, LLC, property owners of 666 N. Dual Highway, are seeking relief from Sec. 1542 (5) side yard building setback in a C-2 district, in order to construct an addition on the north side of Oasis Carwash. If any of these projects are of concern to you and you wish to present your position or evidence, please attend this meeting. You may have counsel attend on your behalf. Issued this 17th day of May 2007 pursuant to the Rules heretofore adopted by the City of Seaford. THE CITY OF SEAFORD Dolores J. Slatcher, City Manager 5/17/1tc

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that on JUNE 14, 2007, in the County Council Chambers, Sussex County Administrative Office Building, Georgetown, Dela-

ware, the County Planning and Zoning Commission of Sussex County will hold a public hearing concerning the following proposed amendment to the code of Sussex County: AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND CHAPTER 115 SECTION 22 OF THE CODE OF SUSSEX COUNTY ALLOWING FOR AN INCREASE OF DENSITY FOR MULTI-FAMILY DWELLING STRUCTURES AND/OR TOWNHOUSES AND/OR TOWNHOMES IN AR-1 DISTRICTS WITHIN COMPREHENSIVE PLAN GROWTH AREAS, PROVIDING FOR SPECIFIC CIRCUMSTANCES, FEES AND/OR CONDITIONS FOR OBTAINING SUCH AN INCREASE IN DENSITY AND PROVIDING AN INCENTIVE FOR THE ACQUISITION AND PRESERVATION OF OPEN SPACE AND/OR ACTIVE AND/OR PASSIVE RECREATION AREAS. Planning and Zoning public hearings will begin at 6:00 P.M. Copies of this proposal may be examined by interested parties in the Planning and Zoning Office, County Administrative Office Building, Georgetown, Delaware, between 8:30 A.M. and 4:30 P.M., Monday through Friday. 5/17/1tc

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING COUNTY BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT HEARING Little Creek Hundred Case No. 9864 In accordance with Chapter 115, of the Code of Sussex County, a hearing will be held on a request for a special use exception as provided by: Chapter 115, Article IV, Subsection 11523, Item A of said ordinance of ALTON D. WHITE who is seeking a special use exception to retain a manufactured home on medical hardship basis, to be located west of Road 497 (Old Hickory Road), 250 feet north of Road 24. The hearing will be held in the County Council Chambers, County Administrative Office Building, Georgetown, Delaware, on Monday evening, JUNE 18, 2007, at 7:00 P.M. or as soon thereafter as may be heard. All interested parties should attend and present their views. If unable to attend the public hearing, written comments will be accepted but must be received prior to public hearing. For additional information, contact the Planning and Zoning Department at 302-855-7878. 5/17/1tc See LEGALS—page 37

PUBLIC AUCTION OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE WITH HOME IN SEAFORD, DELAWARE FRIDAY, MAY 25, 2007 4:30 p.m. Location : 518 N. Willey Street, Seaford, DE 19973. From U.S. Rt. 13 in Seaford, Delaware, travel west on Stein Highway (Rt. 20) for approx. 1.8 miles into Seaford. Turn left onto Willey Street (just before Uncle Willie’s) and proceed to stop sign. Proceed through stop sign and property will be fourth house on right (Signs Posted).

Inspection Dates: Thursday, May 17, 4 to 5 p.m. & Sunday, May 20, 2 to 3 p.m. The property is identified on the Sussex County Tax Map as District 5-31 Map 13.05 Parcel 188.00 and consists of approx. 9,000 sq. ft. of land. The property is improved with a 3 BR/1 BA single-story brick rancher with attached single-car garage and a storage shed. The home features a spacious livingroom, diningroom, kitchen with Whirlpool flat-top electric stove, Florida room, ample closets, basement with a GE washer and dryer, as well as central air and oil baseboard heat. The home is located within the city limits of Seaford and is on municipal utilities. The property is situated in a quiet neighborhood and would make an ideal starter home or home for someone looking to downsize. (Sussex County Annual Property Ta x- $310.59) Terms: $10,000.00 down payment in the form of cash or certified check made payable to Jos. C. O’Neal & Sons. Balance to be paid within 45 day when a good and marketable deed will be given. Purchaser and Seller will equally share all State & County transfer taxes. Property is being sold, “AS IS”. A 5% Buyer’s Premium will be charged on the final selling price. Failure to comply with these terms on day of sale will cause the down payment to be forfeited. Sellers have the right to accept or reject any or all bids, but it is their intent to sell said property in order to settle the estate.

JOS. C. O’NEAL & SONS, INC. AUCTIONEERS & APPRAISERS 11112 Laurel Road, Laurel, DE 19956

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4 Real Estate Auctions & 4 Personal Property Auctions by Marshall Auctions www.marshallauctions.com This in an unreserved auction. All items sold to the highest bidder regardless of price & without reserve.

Referred to as Kent Co Map 6-00-14700-01-1005-0001 Parcel 3047, Map 6-00-14700-01-1009-0001 Parcel 84726, Map 6-00-14700-01-1010-0001 Parcel 84727 & Map 6-00-14700-01-1011-0001 Parcel 84728

Selling from the well known local Estate of Patricia W. Pepper

Marshall Auctions is honored to sell for the Estate of Betty Louise Scaggs of Laurel, DE *Nicely Maintained Home and Contents Sold On Site*Contents of two homes being sold* At the intersection of Rt. 13 and Rt. 9 (Georgetown Rd) in Laurel turn West onto Georgetown Rd. and follow for 0.6 miles to traffic light at Seaford Rd. Proceed straight at stop and make first right onto Marvil Dr. Follow to home on the right. Signs Posted. Nicely maintained 2 BR, 1 BA 832 Sq. Ft. home featuring some updated windows (1996) & updated roof (10 years ago). The home features a rear porch that has been enclosed with vinyl windows. The property features a 1 car garage and a shed. Would make an ideal starter or investment home and is being sold to settle the estate. pompadour rose dinner set, ironstone coffee pot, milk glass collection including iced tea set, compote, covered compote, cream & sugar, collection of Amberina glass including cream & sugar, vase, compote and more, amber egg plate, Currier & Ives plates, blue delft canister set, several pc. Guardian ware, stoneware milk bowl, oil lamp, Barbie & Stacy sleep n keep case & early Barbie, animated Santa & angel, 2 Hall tea leaf bowls, Hull cookie jar, chicken canister set, set of Covington stoneware, set of Creative dishes, ironstone pitcher, green oil lamp, 20 miniature lamps, cameras, table linens, post cards, coins, costume jewelry, New Haven mahogany mantle clock, Gilbert dresser clock, Lefton figures, wedding ring quilt, umbrella stand, Michael Jackson doll, Lionel HO train set, microwave, toaster oven and

much more.

Unique maple hutch, table & 4 chairs, upholstered sofa, Broyhill sofa & matching chair, maple hanging desk, leather top end tables & coffee table, magazine stand, tapestry covered sewing box foot stool, TV stand, Magnavox TV, Lazy-boy rocker, recliner, Unique maple bed & 10 drawer dresser w/mirror, floor lamp, Pr. Hoop back chairs, kitchen table & 4 chairs, maple lamp table, pr. Of end tables, maple desk & chair, maple coffee table, maple rocking chair, tiled mirror, Unique maple 5 pc. Bedroom suite, 2 pc Bedroom suite, pine quilt rack, pine shelf, treadle sewing machine, wrought iron settee, patio set, exercise equipment, Electrolux vacuum, cedar chest, shop vac. $6,000.00 down on the day of auction in cash, certified check or check acceptable by undersigned. Balance to be paid in 45 days. 2.5 % Buyer premium. Property being sold “as is�. Prospective Buyer responsible for inspection, including lead paint, prior to the auction, Auction Co. makes no representation or warranties of any kind. . Brokers wishing to represent a client must have their client(s) registered 48 hours prior to the auction. Contact Auction Co. for Complete Details.

Marshall Auctions is honored to be selling from the well known living estate of Frances (Jean) Littleton of Hebron, MD. Mrs. Littleton is relocating and her lifelong collection of antiques, glass, china, collectables, and vehicles will all be sold to the highest bidder!

3-4 BR, 1 BA, 1,342 Sq. Ft. home built on a corner lot in a nice location! At the intersection of Rt. 13 and Rt. 9 (Georgetown Rd) in Laurel turn West onto Georgetown Rd. and follow for 0.6 miles to traffic light at Seaford Rd. Turn right onto N. Central Ave and follow for one clock to home on the right. Home sits in between Daniels St. & Discount Land Rd. Signs Posted. 3-4 BR, 1 BA 1,342 Sq. Ft. Estate home in the city limits of Laurel. The home is on City Water & Sewer and features electric heat, alarm system, an updated roof, shed, covered porch and a handicapped access ramp. The property features a triangular lot with frontage on 3 streets, shed and a location in the Commercial District. Referred to as Sussex Co. District 2-32, Map 12.15, Parcel 16.00.

Marshall Auctions is honored to sell for the Living Estate of Janice Hitchens Referred to as Sussex County Dist. 2-31 Map 13.00 Parcel 52.00. 21.55 Acre +/- Farmette with frontage on a Creek. Ideal for a home site or someone w/ animals. At the intersection of Rt. 13 & Middleford Rd. (Next to Dairy Queen) in Seaford turn East onto Middleford & follow for 1.9 miles to Old Furnace Rd. Right on Old Furnace Rd. & follow for 2.8 miles to property on the right. Signs Posted. Beautiful wooded 21.55 Acre Parcel located only 5 minutes from downtown Seaford. The property is mainly wooded and features a Tributary of Deep Creek that flows across the Eastern corner of the property. Part of the property appears to have been used as a borrow pit

in the past and there is a Delmarva Power ROW along the Southwest side of the property. A Soil Reconnaissance Survey was conducted in Nov. 2005. The report seemed favorable for onsite septic/water but a Boundary Survey and Wetland Delineation were required before a perc test could be performed. They were not completed at that time. A Boundary Survey was completed in Aug. 2006. Property was recently listed but owner of the property has since been moved into assisted living and the property must be sold quickly.

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MORNING STAR âœł MAY 17 - 23, 2007 LEGALS - from Page 35

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING COUNTY BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT HEARING Northwest Fork Hundred Case No. 9869 In accordance with Chapter 115, of the Code of Sussex County, a hearing will be held on a request for a special use exception as provided by: Chapter 115, Article IV, Subsection 11523, Item A of said ordinance of CEDAR ACADEMY who are seeking a special use exception to place a manufactured home type structure as an office, library and media room, to be located east of Road 545 (Rifle Range Road), 1.5 miles east of U. S. Route 13. The hearing will be held in the County Council Chambers, County Administrative Office Building, Georgetown, Delaware, on Monday evening, JUNE 18, 2007, at 7:00 P.M. or as soon thereafter as may be heard. All interested parties should attend and present their views. If unable to attend the public hearing, written comments will be accepted but must be received prior to public hearing. For additional information, contact the Planning and Zoning Department at 302-855-7878. 5/17/1tc

PUBLIC NOTICE The Following Ordinance has been proposed at the regular meeting of the Sussex County Council on May 1, 2007: AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND CHAPTER 115 SECTION 22 OF THE CODE OF SUSSEX COUNTY ALLOWING FOR AN INCREASE OF DENSITY FOR MULTIFAMILY DWELLING STRUCTURES AND/OR TOWNHOUSES AND/OR TOWNHOMES IN AR-1 DISTRICTS WITHIN COMPREHENSIVE PLAN GROWTH AREAS, PROVIDING FOR SPECIFIC CIRCUMSTANCES, FEES AND/OR CONDITIONS FOR OBTAINING SUCH AN INCREASE IN DENSITY AND PROVIDING AN INCENTIVE FOR THE ACQUISITION AND PRESERVATION OF OPEN SPACE AND/OR ACTIVE AND/OR PASSIVE RECREATION AREAS. Copies of the above Or-

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dinance are available in the Office of the Clerk of the Sussex County Council, County Administrative Office Building, Georgetown, Delaware. Public hearings thereon will be held in the Chamber of the Sussex County Council, County Administrative Office Building, Georgetown, Delaware, on June 26, 2007 at 11:00 A.M. or as soon thereafter as may be heard. At that time and place, all persons interested shall have a reasonable opportunity to be heard. 5/17/1tc

NOTICE Estate of Ruby H. Beckert, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Letters of Testamentary upon the estate of Ruby H. Beckert who departed this life on the 4th day of April, A.D. 2007 late of Bridgeville, DE were duly granted unto Michael Rudolph Beckert on the 25th day of April, A.D. 2007, and all persons indebted to the said deceased are required to make payments to the said Executor without delay, and all persons having demands against the deceased are required to exhibit and present the same duly probated to the said Executor on or before the 4th day of December, A.D. 2007 or abide by the law in this behalf. Executor: Michael Rudolph Beckert 229 Churchill Drive, Greenville, NC 27858-8974 Attorney: Cindy L. Szabo, Esq. Sergovic & Ellis P.O. Box 875 Georgetown, DE 19947 David L. Wilson Register of Wills 5/10/3tc

NOTICE Estate of Ruth M. Carter, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Letters of Testamentary upon the estate of Ruth M. Carter who departed this life on the 21st day of February, A.D. 2007 late of Seaford, DE were duly granted unto Vernon K. Carter on the 20th day of April, A.D. 2007, and all persons indebted to the said deceased are required to make payments to the said Executor without delay, and all persons having demands against the deceased are required to exhibit and present the same duly probated to the said Executor on or before the 21st day of October, A.D. 2007 or abide by the law in this behalf. Executor: Vernon K. Carter

21691 Maple Drive, Seaford, DE 19973 Attorney: Cindy L. Szabo, Esq. Sergovic & Ellis P.O. Box 875 Georgetown, DE 19947 David L. Wilson Register of Wills 5/03/3tc

NOTICE Estate of Edward Blodgett, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Letters of Testamentary upon the estate of Edward Blodgett who departed this life on the 7th day of March, A.D. 2007 late of Milford, DE were duly granted unto Robert J. Blodgett on the 18th day of April, A.D. 2007, and all persons indebted to the said deceased are required to make payments to the said Executor without delay, and all persons having demands against the deceased are required to exhibit and present the same duly probated to the said Executor on or before the 7th day of November, A.D. 2007 or abide by the law in this behalf. Executor: Robert J. Blodgett 6619 Pine Grove Drive Morningside, MD 20746 Attorney: Michele Procino-Wells 123 Pennsylvania Ave. Seaford, DE 19973 David L. Wilson Register of Wills 5/03/3tc

NOTICE Estate of John James Hastings, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Letters of Testamentary upon the estate of John James Hastings who departed this life on the 30th day of March, A.D. 2007 late of Laurel, DE were duly granted unto Patricia Joyce Hastings on the 25th day of April, A.D. 2007, and all persons indebted to the said deceased are required to make payments to the said Executrix without delay, and all persons having demands against the deceased are required to exhibit and present the same duly probated to the said Executrix on or before the 30th day of November, A.D. 2007 or abide by the law in this behalf. Executrix: Patricia Joyce Hastings 32206 Hastings Drive Laurel, DE 19956 Attorney: Stephen P. Ellis, Esq. Sergovic & Ellis P.O. Box 875 Georgetown, DE 19947 David L. Wilson Register of Wills 5/03/3tc

PAGE 37

Police Journal Robbery at Ram Deli in Laurel On May 12 at 3:50 p.m. the Laurel Police responded to an armed robbery at the Ram Deli on North Central Ave. The victims advised that a white male entered the package store and purchased a beer. From there, he entered the deli side, which is located in the same building. At that point, the white male loitered in the store for 10 minutes until all the customers were gone at which point he went behind the counter holding a knife. The suspect ordered the cook onto the ground and forced the clerk to open the cash register. He removed an undisclosed amount of money and fled. As the suspect was fleeing from the store, a witness began chasing him. During the chase, the suspect threw his beer at the witness hitting him in the back. The witnesses continued to chase the suspect on foot until he got into a burgundy or red SUV type vehicle bearing New York registration. The suspect is described as a white male, 5'08, 165lbs. He was wearing a white hat worn backwards, a gray pull over hoody, white shorts, and running shoes. Anyone with information is asked to contact the Laurel Police Department at 875-2244 or Delaware Crime Stoppers at 1-800-TIP-3333 or cell phone callers can call *TIPS.

Laurel man arrested for assault Delaware State Police have arrested a Laurel man for allegedly sexually assaulting three children at a home in Laurel Village Mobile Home Park. The alleged crimes occurred between January and May 2007. Jerry W. Carter, 33, of Ponderosa Ave., was arrested on May 6 and charged with rape 1st degree, rape 2nd degree, and unlawful sexual contact 1st degree. The alleged crimes were reported to state police on May 5 after all three victims (ages 5, 5, and 6) were taken to Nanticoke Hospital to be examined. Carter, who rents a room at this address, had contact with the victims at various times while they were visiting or being watched by the female homeowner. All three victims disclosed to a SANE nurse (Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner) that the suspect had performed sex acts on them or touched them inappropriately. The investigation is ongoing. Anyone with information regarding this investigation, is asked to contact Detective Fred Chambers at 856-5850, ext. 206. Carter was committed to the Sussex Correctional Institution in lieu of $81,500 cash bond.

Sexual assault suspect arrested Delaware State Police have identified and arrested the suspect who is accused of sexually assaulting a 35-year-old woman at her home in Mobile Gardens Mobile Home Park on April 27. Tyrone Ross Jr., 15, of Putnam St. in Mobile Gardens MHP, was arrested May

9, and charged with two counts of rape 1st degree, burglary 1st degree, and assault 3rd degree. On the day of the arrest, the suspect was observed playing basketball in Mobile Gardens by the victim. After observing the suspect, the victim called 911. Troopers then responded to the scene and took the suspect into custody. Once the suspect was in custody, the victim positively identified him as being the person who sexually assaulted her. Ross was committed to the Stevenson House on $45,500 secured bond pending further court action.

Information sought on home burglary Delaware State Police are seeking the public's assistance in solving a burglary that occurred at a home in the 37000 block of Hudson Rd. sometime between 8 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. on April 27. On the day of the crime, unknown suspect(s) pried open a rear window and entered the home. The suspect(s) then proceeded to steal a 28-1/2 inch pearl necklace, an antique gold watch, a 1956 Sussex Central High School class ring with the initials KLH, a pink game boy, 20 assorted DVD's (children's movies), a Kodak digital camera and 15 specialty Barbie dolls. Anyone with information about this crime is urged to call Detective Todd Seeney at 856-5850, ext. 209 or Crime Stoppers at (800) TIP-3333.

OHS announces increased enforcement on traffic violators State Highway Safety officials along with state, county, and municipal law enforcement officials are announcing that for the second year in a row they are "turning up the HEAT" on traffic violators in Delaware" this summer. The high visibility traffic safety initiative aimed at reducing traffic deaths and injuries in the state is called the "120 Days of Summer HEAT" (Highway Enforcement of Aggressive Traffic). The umbrella traffic initiative is intended to unify Delaware's three primary safety campaigns conducted during the summer months. The campaigns include Click It or Ticket, Checkpoint Strikeforce, and the Stop Aggressive Driving campaign. "As we head into summer, the roads will be crowded with both residents and out of state visitors. Given the high number of traffic deaths we experienced in the first three months of this year, we need the public to understand that we're taking a zero tolerance approach to traffic violations with the end goal of saving lives," said Tricia Roberts, director of the Delaware Office of Highway Safety. During the 2006 "120 Days of Summer HEAT" initiative, which ran from early May through Labor Day weekend, officers from law enforcement agencies statewide made 225 DUI arrests, 983 aggressive driving arrests, and issued 2,930 seat belt citations.


PAGE 38

MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Baseball trips make for good fun among great friends "We're baaack" is a popular expression, and so it is for our AT URPHY baseball group, the Friends of Baseball. Now maybe this does Along the way, although not interest you, and if that is the our trips are baseball focase I apologize, but for 14 local cused, we always see hismen it means a lot. We arrived home around 12:30 a.m. Friday toric and scenic sights from our 13th annual baseball and we have seen a lot of trip. things and met a lot of This year we went to Phoenix, nice people. Ariz. This is the 14th year of the afit took us to Milwaukee where we met fair — one year we did not go as I was some more of the nicest people around. extra busy with business. Ha! In the following years we have been It started when Fred Melvin, Don everywhere — this core group of 20 avid Melvin and I decided we would enjoy a fans. We have met people such as Harry trip to Yankee Stadium and Fenway Park. We and 13 other avid baseball fans Carey, Delino Deshields, Johnny Damon, Buck O'Neal, Ian Snell and this took off with the Champs Tours and had year, Scott Sheridan. a great time, so great that we decided to Scott Sheridan, he's from Laurel! do it again the following year. For the Scott, I am very proud to say, is the second trip, we rented our own van and trainer for the Philadelphia Phillies. We planned the trip ourselves. always try to make contact with local (As a matter of fact, this trip led to personalities — Sussex County congemy current job with The Star. I dropped a picture of our group off at The Star of- niality, you know. This year's participants were, Fred fice and publisher/owner Bryant and Don Melvin, Carl Short, Wayne DeRichardson got to talking. And here I Felice, Larry Hill, Larry Allen, Calvin am.) Hearn, Jack Callaway, Raymond WhaAnyway, on that second trip, I drove, ley, Olan Matthews, Millard Johnson, Raymond Whaley was co-pilot and we went to Cleveland and Pittsburgh, seeing Dale Hill, Ronnie Whaley and myself. Along the way we had many hilarious the old Municipal Stadium and Three moments and I won't take the time to tell River stadium before they were torn you about all of them. But every one of down. us has been the butt of some fun along Along the way, although our trips are the way, so much so that Blair Boyce baseball focused, we always see historic and Johnny Rogers did not go with us and scenic sights and we have seen a lot this year. of things and met a lot of nice people. It Well, actually they went to too many is so surprising in such a large world Colt playoff games and the Super Bowl. how closely our lives are associated. This year, I, riding in the back of the This year at the airport at Phoenix was van, called Raymond Whaley, who was Karen D'Armi Hunt of the Bank of Delsitting in the front of the van, on my cell marva. See, it is a small world and, oh phone. Pretending I was Jay Windsor, yes, at our hotel there was a man from who owns Lakeside Greenhouses, where New Castle. Raymond works part-time, I asked RayThe third year of our trips we really mond why he wasn’t at work. took flight, literally, as U.S. Air took us Raymond was apologizing and exto Chicago where we toured Comisky plaining why he could not come into Park and saw games at Wrigley Field, a truly historic event. On this trip we rent- work that day, while everyone else in the van knew the source of the call. ed a van at the airport to get around and

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News items may be mailed to the Seaford and Laurel Star, 628 W. Stein Hwy., Seaford, DE 19973. Or they may be faxed to 629-9243.

      

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I am telling you all this for just one reason. We have all heard people say, "I would rather be by myself,” “I wish I was on an island alone,” and more along the same line. But I truly believe that sharing our stories, admitting our faults (well a few of them) and enjoying life with our fellow man is the road God intended for us. Whether it's your fishing buddies, the Red Hat Society or whatever, happiness in life can be gained by laughing together and enjoying this great life given each of us. Well, that's about it for my psychology lesson. No charge, and I promise to not do it again. I talked with Susan Whaley the other day. She is the manager of the concession stand at the Little League Park. She wanted to explain to me, and then for me to explain to you, why the concession stand was closed for a few days recently. First of all, a couple of times there was only one game at the park scheduled, once so the middle school band concert would not be affected and another time out of respect for the high school. But the big thing was that the concession stand was cleaned from top to bottom one day to prepare for its annual inspection by the state’s Division of Public Health. For this reason alone, I know where Susan is coming from as the state is much harder on private groups than it is

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on restaurants and other food establishments. Gone are the days back in the 1970s when Ed Montague could put his arm around inspectors and talked them right out the door. We dreaded inspections back then and people dread them even more today. This is not to say it is not for a good reason — it just tells you how times have changed. Pastor Todd Crofford, wife Diane and family will soon have been with us here in Laurel 13 years. He is the pastor of Laurel Wesleyan Church and I might say a very active one. How well I remember stopping to talk with him about advertising in the Star in 1996. He made an immediate impression on me and I said to myself that he would be with us awhile and he has. I look for him and his family to continue to call Laurel their home for a long time. Congratulations to the Croffords. Going to be another busy weekend in Laurel as the sold out alumni banquet is Saturday night and the Gospel Café has another one of its famous (by now) music extravaganzas for all to enjoy. I truly wish I could be there as Don Murray, pastor at St. Paul’s Church, will be singing and playing his guitar in a "Duelin' Guitars" challenge from Bruce Willey. Bring your lawn chairs and enjoy an evening in the park. Wow!

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MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 39

On the Record Building Permits • Arnold L. Jr. and Eleanor Smith, W/Rd. No. 446, Parcel E, Nanticoke Hundred, Inground Pool/Fence, $30,775 • F. Martin Jr. and Kimberly O'Neal, S/Rt. No. 78, 900', W/Rt. No. 487A, Broad Creek Hundred, Shed/Pump House, $22,896 • Michael S. and Robin R. Davidson, Evergreen Haven, Lot No. 3, Little Creek Hundred, Family Room/Office, $34,560 • Rehoboth Beach Associates II LLC, N/Rt. 1, 1220', NW/Rd. No. 273, Lewes & Rehoboth Hundred, Townhouses 138-142, $906,360 • James W. and Jennifer Davis, S/Vine Street, 850', W/Pine Street, Broad Creek Hundred, Family Room, $12,336 • John and Patricia M. Lesnefsky, Clearbrooke Estates, Lot No. 73, Seaford Hundred, Dwelling w/Additions, $169,549 • Latchmi N. and Deosarran Singh, N/Rd. No. 487, Lot No. 1, Broad Creek Hundred, Dwelling w/Additions, $91,646 • North State Street Properties, Governor's Grant, Lot No. 42, Seaford Hundred, Dwelling w/Additions, $120,000 • Kevin W. and Crystal H. Thawley, SE/Rd. No. 80, Lot No. 2, Seaford Hundred, Inground Pool, $24,365 • Michael W. Sr. and Lori T. Short, W/Rt. No. 493, Lot No. 4, Little Creek Hundred, Inground Pool/Fence, $10,556 • Susan Hearne and Russell McNatt, S/S Rd. No. 488, 1585', E/Rt. No. 13, Broad Creek Hundred, Dwelling w/Additions, $18,432 • NAZ LLC, N/Liberty Street, Intersection of SE/Thompson Court, Seaford Hundred, Dwelling w/Additions, $69,800

tine Richards on April 25. • Lisa S. Fulton from Robert S. Fulton on April 17. • Vernice Briddell from Dwayne Smith on April 19. • Marvetta A. Holtzinger from Donald J. Holtzinger on April 2. • Pamela K. Mayfield from Brian R. Mayfield on April 25. • Nicole R. Walton from Ricky Walton on April 9. • Tiffany Elliott from James T. Fleetwood on April 25. • Katie Trout from Gregory L. Farlow Jr. on April 18. • Samantha Taulbee from Andrew S. Fish on April 18. • Beth A. Holston from Jody L. Holston on April 18. • Dana Meek from Stephen E. Meek on April 18. • Dawn M. Wallace from Willard J. Wallace on April 19. • Ralph Batchelor Jr. from Pamela Miller on April 18. • Kevin Lawton from Candy S. Lawton on April 17. • Teresa Z. Townsend from Keith B. Jones on April 25. • Kevin Williams from Lindsay Williams on April 25. • Meshell L. Rich from Michael A. Schuler on April 25. • William Apicella from Paula

Apicella on April 9. • Molly Matlack from Charles A. Wagner on April 10. • Curtis Taylor from Sherie D. Taylor on April 17. • Carla Adams from Robert Stivers on April 18. • Agnieszka H. Orzechowska from Jason B. McWilliams on April 10. • Melissa Harris from Charles J. Short on April 10. • Maria Lopez from Manuel Vargas on April 11. • Cynthia A. Spicer from Jason R. Nelson on April 17. • Dixie A. Johnson from Dean R. Johnson on April 19. • Kevin J. Fooks from Sharon Collins on April 19. • Frederick Abbott from Delores M. Abbott on April 18. • Donna S. Null from Michael W. Null on April 9. • Misty L. Baker from William D. Baker on April 25. • Pamela L. Thompson from William H. Thompson Jr. on April 19. • Crystal N. Adams from John D. Cole on April 9. • Traci Creighton from Donald E. Robbins Jr. on April 10. • Donna Hodd from Daniel

Tomarch on April 19. • Cathie Cannon from Walter H. Wright on April 11. • Peter P. Demarie II from Suzanne M. Jackson on April 10. • Betty A. Purnell from Wilson H. Purnell on April 18. • Patricia Stuart from Neil E. Chesnutt on April 19. • Linda M. Bellew from Robert Bellew on April 17. • Edwina Barnes from Rodney E. Wilson on April 10. • Charlotte Boone from Gary Hood on April 18. • John A. Milliner Jr. from Nancy L. Milliner on April 18. • Valerie Cahill from Timothy W. Jackson on April 18. • Earnest Scholz from Bente S. Scholz on April 18. • Tina M. Willey from Matthew T. Willey on April 18. • Pamela M. Rogers from George L. Rogers Jr. on April 18. • Bernadette W. Hearn from Luther M. Hearn III on April 9. • Kim M. Toohey from Kevin M. Toohey on April 18. • Joseph Edmond from SaintAne Rene on April 18.

Deeds • 11/10/06, Carl M. Freeman

Communities L.L.C. to Larry J. and Sally J. Persa, Lot No. 324, Phase IA, Town Center Americana Bayside, subdivision, Baltimore Hundred, $511,239 • 11/10/06, Carl M. Freeman Communities L.L.C. to Thomas A. Laddbus and Marysusan Wanich, Lot No. 325, Phase IA, Town Center Americana Bayside, subdivision, Baltimore Hundred, $527,224 • 11/10/06, Carl M. Freeman Communities L.L.C. to Timothy F. Thormann and Irina Orlov, Lot No. 255, Phase IA, Town Center Americana Bayside, subdivision, Baltimore Hundred, $554,698 • 11/09/06, Carl M. Freeman Communities L.L.C. to Marc and Andrea Thomas, 50% interest and Richard Sabatelli, 50% interest, Lot No. 342, Phase IA, Town Center Americana Bayside, subdivision,. Baltimore Hundred, $624,002 • 11/10/06, Swann Cove, L.L.C. to Debra M. Liupaeter, Lot No. 125, Phase III, Swann Cove, subdivision, Baltimore Hundred, $522,167 • 11/02/06, Barry G. Hastings to TKC C, LLC, parcel, Seaford Hundred, $1,000,000

Marriage Licenses Sussex County Clerk of the Peace George Parish announces the following marriage licenses: • Frank Michael, Delmar to Sarai Torres, Delmar • Kevin Darnell Batson, Laurel to Retashia Dannell Cornish, Laurel • Donald J. Ironside, Laurel to Karen Marie Windels, Laurel • Howard M. Truitt, Seaford to Betty J. Bryan, Seaford • Brian John Barger, Seaford to Julie M. Shannon, Seaford • Deonarine Singh, Seaford to Natasha Sooklall, Seaford • Julio Bonilla, Seaford to Jeanette E. Lockwood, Seaford • William Gray McCafferty, IV, Seaford to Denise Lynn Evans, Lewes • James Nicholas Wagner, Laurel to Jamie Lynn Knox, Laurel

Divorces Family Court of Delaware signed these divorce decrees for Sussex County during April 2007. • David A. Beideman from Christine L. Beideman on April 25. • Royal Richards from Chris-

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PAGE 40

MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

TEACHING AWARD - Seaford Wal-Mart manager Ryan Hester and co-manager Kevin Nechay present a $1,000 check to Kari Schamberger, third grade teacher at North Laurel Elementary. Schamberger was nominated for Seaford Wal-Mart’s Teacher of the Year Award by student George Martin. From left: Ryan Hester, Kari Schamberger, George Martin, principal Cristy Greaves and Kevin Nechay.

From salad to dessert, strawberries fit the bill Continued from page 20

Sprinkle with cheese and garnish with slices of cucumber, equally divided. To make vinaigrette: In small bowl, whisk together ingredients for vinaigrette. Makes 4 servings. Tips: For a variation, substitute shredded smoked chicken for the shrimp. Precooked, shelled shrimp may be substituted for grilled shrimp. Strawberry Tiramisu Makes 12 servings 2 packages (8 ounces each) Neufchatel cheese, softened 3/4 cup powdered sugar 1 container (8 ounces) frozen light whipped topping, defrosted 1 cup strong coffee, at room temperature 3 tablespoons coffee-flavored liqueur (optional) 1 and 1/2 pint baskets California strawberries (18 ounces total), stemmed and sliced 24 ladyfingers, split in half

2 teaspoons unsweetened cocoa powder In large mixer bowl, beat Neufchatel cheese and powdered sugar until well blended. Gradually fold in whipped topping to blend. In small bowl, combine coffee and liqueur, if desired. Line an 8- by 8-inch glass baking dish with enough ladyfinger halves to cover bottom; place rounded sides down. If necessary, cut ladyfingers to fit dish. Spoon 1/3 cup coffee mixture evenly over ladyfingers. Top with one-third of the cheese mixture (about one cup) and spread evenly. Layer one-third of the strawberries (1 rounded cup) over cheese. Repeat layers two more times, ending with cheese and reserving remaining strawberries. Cover and refrigerate tiramisu and reserved strawberries at least 1 hour or up to 24 hours. To serve, remove cover; sift cocoa powder over top. Arrange reserved strawberries over cocoa. Serve immediately.

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MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 41

Seaford Star Sports Blue Jays blank Concord on a three-hitter by Gibson By Gene Bleile The Blue Jays needed to beat Concord. It was a must win for Head Coach Kenny Cummings team to stay in the hunt for a berth in the state tournament. With their backs to the wall, Derrik Gibson kept their playoff hopes alive going into the last week of the season, with a three hit shutout and 1-0 win over the Raiders last Saturday. Gibson went seven innings and faced only 27 batters in route to the win. He struck out 16 batters and walked only three, while throwing 75 strikes in a total of 115 pitches. He gave up a double in the first inning and singles in the fifth and sixth innings and struck out the side in the third. With one out in the top of the seventh, Gibson walked the Raiders shortstop Nick Hess, but then struck out the next two batters to end the game. “This was a big game for us,” Cummings said after the game. “We still need to win one out of our last two games next week to have a shot at the state tournament. Gibby did a great job today.” Gibson also knew the importance of this must win game. “My curve ball was working today and we needed to win,” he stressed. “I’m tired, but it was a big win for us.” All the offense for the entire game came off the bat of center fielder Zack Reynolds, who doubled home catcher Paul Widerman in the bottom of the first inning with the game’s only run. Gibson grounded out to start the inning, then Widerman singled and scored on the RBI double of Reynolds. Reynolds also had a single in the bottom of the

Seaford’s Derrik Gibson threw a three hitter last Saturday against Concord High School at Blue Jay field. He went the distance, striking out 16 Raiders, while walking only three hitters in the 10 Seaford win. Photo by Gene Bleile

sixth inning. Kyle Shockley and Zack Schofer also had singles for the Jays. The Jays’ record is now 12-6 overall and 8-6 in conference.

SEAFORD SOFTBALL SENIORS- Last Saturday was Senior Recognition Day for the Lady Jays’ softball team. Pictured left to right are: Heather Draper, Megan Torbert, Kari Bergh and Head Coach Dave Rogers. Seaford defeated Concord 9-3 at the Lady Jays’ field. Photo by Gene Bleile

CONFERENCE CHAMPS- Shown from top to bottom, Seaford’s Derek Page leaps over the bar during the Henlopen Conference meet’s high jump competition in which he placed first, Seaford’s Alyssa Casey clears the bar on her way to a first place finish in the pole vault, and Tony Fascelli, left, and brother Michele warm up prior to their quarterfinal match last Friday at Sea Colony. They won the second doubles title on Saturday in the finals, beating Dover’s team 7-6, 6-0. See related story for complete details. Photos by Mike McClure and Gene Bleile


PAGE 42

MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Sussex Tech’s Tyrone Hickman looks to clear the bar during the Henlopen Conference championship meet. Hickman placed fifth in the high jump and was fourth in the 100 meter dash. Photo by Mike McClure

Laurel’s Jasmine Johnson has the ball as teammate Kirsten Cook, left, helps her out during last week’s game in Delmar. Photo by Mike McClure

Sussex Tech’s Ellen Rowe clears the bar during the pole vault competition last Friday at Lake Forest. Rowe tied for fourth in the event. Photo by Mike McClure

Local athletes place first in Henlopen Conference track championship Seaford’s Derek Page, Keosha Gibbs, and Alyssa Casey, Woodbridge’s Heather Solomon, and Sussex Tech’s Brandon Krauss each placed first in the Henlopen Conference championship meet last weekend at Lake Forest. The state meet is this Friday and Saturday at Polytech. The local results follow: Boys- 1. Cape Henlopen 125, 4. Sussex Tech 58, 7. Seaford 29 3,200 relay- 3. Sussex Tech (Steve Spera, Tom Ford, David Ricksecker, Wyatt Spellman), 8:28.5, 6. Seaford (Andrew Hoffman, Barrett Smith, Yvens St. Phard, Rob Urell), 9:04; 100- 4. Tyrone Hickman, Sussex Tech, 11.63, 6. Darius Sivels, Sussex Tech, 11.70; 800 relay- 3. Sussex Tech, 1:34.4; 1,600- 3. Ricksecker, Sussex Tech, 4:29.2; 400 relay- 4. Sussex Tech, 45.17; 800- 6. Tom Ford, 2:06; 1,600 relay- 4. Seaford, 3:43.35; Shotput- 3. Earl Batten, Sussex Tech, 41’ 6”, 5. Jarred Whaley, Sussex Tech, 39’ 6”, 10. Michael Rathbone, Woodbridge and Tyrell Whitney, Laurel, 36’ 5”; high jump- 1. Derek Page, Seaford, 6’ 2”, 3. Sivels, Sussex Tech, 5’ 10”, 5. Hickman, Sussex Tech, 5’ 8”; long jump- 2. Victor White, Seaford, 20’ 4”; discus- 4. Eliezer Dorelus, Seaford, 112’ 4”, 5. Page, Seaford, 109’ 10”; pole vault- 1. Brandon Krauss, Sussex Tech, 15’ Girls- 1. Caesar Rodney 131, 6. Sussex Tech 43, 7. Seaford 30, 10. Woodbridge 10 100 hurdles- 1. Heather Solomon, Woodbridge, 15.91; 1,600- 3. Nicole Mahoney, Sussex Tech, 5:27.9; 400 relay- 6. Sussex Tech, 54.55; 400- 6. Handy, Sussex Tech, 1:03.84; 800- 4. Ellen Rowe, Sussex Tech, 2:26, 5., Mahoney, Sussex Tech, 2:29.50; 1,600 relay- 5. Sussex Tech, 4:23.42; pole vault- 1. Alyssa Casey, Seaford, 8’, 4t. Rowe, Sussex Tech, 7’; discus- 1. Keosha Gibbs, Seaford, 114’ 2”, 2. Paige Morris, Sussex Tech, 100’ 6”; shotput- 1. Gibbs, Seaford, 41’ 5”, 2. Morris, Sussex Tech, 35’ 11”

Seaford’s Christina Stevenson, left, tries to dribble past the Lady Bulldogs’ Nicole Mancini. Mancini played the field and later switched to goalie. Stevenson had one goal and one assist in the game. Photo by Gene Bleile Sussex Tech’s B r i t t a n y Joseph looks to elude a tag at second base during her team’s 3-1 loss to Sussex Central on Monday. Both teams entered the game undefeated in conference play. See story on page 48. Photo by David Elliott


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MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 44

Seaford Stars of the Week

Male Athlete of the WeekDerek Page- Seaford Seaford’s Derek Page placed first in the Henlopen Conference in the high jump and was fifth in the discus. Page, who will compete for a state title in the two events this weekend, also placed first in the high jump in last Monday’s home meet.

Female Athlete of the WeekKeosha Gibbs- Seaford Seaford senior Keosha Gibbs outdistanced the competition in the shotput and discus in the Henlopen Conference championship last weekend at Lake Forest. Gibbs placed first in the discus with a throw of 114’ 2” with Sussex Tech’s Paige Morris placing second (100’ 6”). Gibbs finished first in the shotput (41’ 5”).

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Female Athlete of the WeekKelsey Riggleman- Seaford Seaford’s Kelsey Riggleman allowed three runs on four hits and struck out five in her team’s win over Concord last Saturday. Riggleman also had two hits including a double and drove in two. Kelsey collected two hits including a double in a win over Smyrna last Tuesday.

Female Athlete of the WeekLindsay James- Seaford Lindsay James paced the Blue Jays’ girls’ soccer team with two goals and an assist in a 5-0 win over Laurel. James also netted her team’s lone goal in a narrow, 2-1, loss to Delmar.

Honorable mention- Michele Fascelli- Seaford; Tony Fascelli- Seaford; Victor White- Seaford; Eliezer Dorelus- Seaford; Matt Lank- Seaford; Anthony GambaWoodbridge; Derrick Gibson- Seaford; Joey Mitchell- Seaford; Andrew Sellers- Sussex Tech; Brandon Krauss- Sussex Tech; Tyrone Hickman- Sussex Tech; Earl BattenSussex Tech; Hannah Rust- GMS; Charla Benton- GMS; Heather Draper- Seaford; Danielle Haldeman- Seaford; Kari Bergh- Seaford; Amanda Swift- Seaford; Kelsey Hoch- Seaford; Kate Baltz- Seaford; Christina Stevenson- Seaford; Jessica DeoudesWoodbridge; Grace Reardon- Woodbridge; Danielle Griffin- Woodbridge; Jenna Schrock- Woodbridge; Heather Solomon- Woodbridge; Alyssa Casey- Seaford; Brittany Joseph- Sussex Tech; Kim Owens- Sussex Tech; Katie Nennstiehl- Sussex Tech; Ellen Rowe- Sussex Tech; Rhonda Warrington- Sussex Tech

Woodbridge varsity softball team ends season with three wins The Woodbridge varsity softball team end its solid season with three wins last week including a pair of non-conference victories against St. Thomas More and a conference win over Polytech. The Raiders blanked St. Thomas More, 12-0, in their first meeting of the week on Wednesday. Grace Reardon had three hits including a double and a home run, Jessica Deoudes added three hits including two doubles, and Jenna Schrock contributed two hits and two runs. Danielle Griffin tripled and homered and struck out 12 in a one-hit shutout and Ashley Nichols doubled. Woodbridge edged Polytech, 2-1, last Thursday as Deoudes collected two hits including an RBI double, Reardon tripled, Schrock had two hits, and Griffin struck out 12 and allowed four hits. The Raiders came back with a 7-3 win over St. Thomas More on Saturday. Griffin allowed three runs and five hits and struck out 10 in seven innings for the win. Deoudes scored a pair of runs, and Sarah Swain had two hits and an RBI for Woodbridge.

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MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 45

BETWEEN THE LINES By Gene Bleile, Seaford Sports reb60315@yahoo.com

On Opening Day, Old Glory was proudly hailed, thanks to the Seaford Fire Department There is something magical about opening day. Players seem to throw harder, run faster and hit farther. Your heart beats a little faster too, when you step to the plate and try to get your first hit of the season. But the real magic starts when you step on the field for the first time prior to warm-ups. The infield dirt is smooth; the grass is green and mowed. The foul lines are unblemished and stretch to the foul pole. If only I could hit one out today, goes through every player’s mind. But there is no feeling that compares to seeing Old Glory flying in a slight breeze high atop a flag pole in center field. On May 5, I attended my 20th opening day as a player, coach, parent and first as a sports reporter. That magic returned again for me, when I stepped on the Senior League Field to photograph the open ceremonies and I saw Old Glory flying from a Seaford Volunteer Fire Department aerial truck in deep center field. As I stood near home plate, while Brittany Young faced the Seaford High ROTC Color Guard and proudly sang The National Anthem, it brought back memories of my first opening day in 1959 as a catcher for the Braves in the Nanticoke Little League. This flag has been proudly flown by the SVFD at the Little League opening days, starting with the May 2001 season. Special thanks go to all those past crews that raised the flag and this year Chief Doug Butler, Bill Hamstead, Byron Taylor, Ben

O’Bier and Calvin Yelverton did another great job. The 20 foot by 30 foot flag was purchased by the SVFD in 2001, when Steve Mayer was Chief of the Department. The driving force behind the purchase was Ronnie Marvel. In addition to opening days, it has been used at funerals, special City of Seaford events, the 100th Anniversary of the Seaford Volunteer Fire Department in 2001 and at St. John’s Church during Fire Prevention Week. So, thank you to the Seaford Volunteer Fire Department for another job well done. Opening day was a success for over 700 players and coaches, because you cared and took time to display Old Glory in a slight breeze in center field. Blue Jay Notebook: The Pierce Fire Truck Company in Wisconsin made Ladder Tower Truck 87-7. A special set of custom brackets was requested to be attached to the 105 foot aerial platform or bucket to display the flag. The flag never touches the ground, when re-bagged, but it is dry cleaned locally when needed. When we honor Old Glory with the National Anthem, please be reminded of the proper etiquette. Men in uniform, wearing hats, salute the flag. Spectators, players and coaches wearing hats, place them over their heart. If you don’t have a hat place your right hand over your heart. Be proud to “Live in the Land of the Free and the Home of the Brave.”

The Seaford High School Navy ROTC presents Old Glory near home plate, while the SVFD flies Our Nations Flag in deep centerfield. Photo by Gene Bleile

The Jays’ first singles player Trevor Lee returns a shot in his quarter final match at Sea Colony last Friday. Lee lost in the semi-finals 6-2, 2-6, 6-4 to finish in fourth place in the Henlopen Conference. Photo by Gene Bleile

Fascelli brothers win title in Conference Championships By Gene Bleile At the Henlopen Conference Tennis Championships this past Saturday, Michele and Tony Fascelli defeated Dover High’s Matt Lee and Josh Hedrick at Sea Colony Tennis Center 7-6, 6-0 to bring home conference honors for Seaford in the second doubles competition. In the semi-final match earlier in the day, they also defeated Josh Kaiser and Anh Nguyen from Caesar Rodney High 6-3, 60. In the first singles semi-final competition, the Jays’ Trevor Lee lost to the conference champion Kevin Pappen from Caesar Rodney 6-2, 2-6, 6-4. In the third singles, the Jays Spencer Noel lost to Smyrna’s Colin Eldred 4-6, 6-4 6-2. At the first doubles, Tim Halter and Drew Venables were also eliminated in the semis 64, 7-5 by Kelly Jaywork and David Stanly from Caesar Rodney. Seaford’s number one singles player Kelly Kimpton lost her semi-final match to Heather McMasters from Caesar Rodney 7-5, 6-3. In the first doubles competition the Jays Emily Nielson and Maumi Oshima lost to Angela Pappas and Melanie Schenck from Dover 6-1, 6-4 and the third doubles team of Tish Thomas and Whitley Maddox also were eliminated in the semifinals by Caesar Rodney’s Macy Farrell and Olivia Schacht 6-3, 6-0. The final standings and placement for Seaford players in the Henlopen Conference were: Trevor Lee fourth place first singles, Spencer Noel fourth place third singles, Tim Halter and Drew Venables, third place first doubles and Michele and Tony Fascelli, first place in the second doubles competition. For the Lady Jays, Kelly Kimpton fourth place first singles, Emily Nielson and Maumi Oshima third place in first doubles and Tish Thomas and Whitley Maddox third place in second doubles competition. After the finals both head coaches, Phil Burtelle (boys) and Bob Hastings (girls), had high praise for their players’ efforts. “The Fascelli brothers are the hardest working doubles team I have ever coached,” Burtelle said. “They are always working hard and practice and practice and practice. It paid off this weekend. I

was proud of my team’s effort and I feel they have learned a lot and saw what has to be done to step up to the next level of competition.” Hastings also echoed the same feeling for his players. “They gave all they could in the tournament; I was pleased with each player’s efforts. I feel we will be a stronger team next year. This experience will help my young players grow,” he stressed. Going into their last match before the Henlopen Conference Championship, the boys’ and girls’ tennis teams each posted a 5-0 win over Sussex Central. The girls’ team was led by Kelly Kimpton at first singles, which defeated the Knights Begonia Blasco, 6-1, 6-0. Brenna James also scored a win over Whitley Mat-Lynn 6-1 6-3 and Jeanmarie Ferber made it a sweep at third singles with a win over Faith Roach 6-0, 7-6. First doubles winners were Emily Nielson and Maumi Oshima, who defeated Darcy Hall and Anna Koyama 6-2, 6-2. The second doubles team of Tish Thomas and Whitley Maddox completed the shut out with a winning score of 6-1 6-2 over Afton Lawry and Tiffany Clark. Kelly Kimpton finished her season at 10-2 in conference. Brenna James was 6-6 in conference and the first doubles team of Emily Neilson and Maumi Oshima closed out their season at 10-2. The boys’ team also shut out the Golden Knights at home with a 5-0 score. Trevor Lee defeated Glenn Townsend at first singles 6-0, 6-0. Second singles player Andrew Halter also blanked his opponent Jason Shultie 6-0, 6-0. Spencer Noel also took home a win defeating Robert Santos 6-2, 6-0. In the first doubles match, Tim Halter and Drew Venables defeated Jesse Floyd and Leon Lo 6-0, 6-3 and Tony and Michele Fascelli continued their win streak, defeating Amino Lo and Greho Cha 6-1, 6-1. Trevor Lee finished his season 7-5 at first singles, Andrew Halter also finished 7-5 at second singles and Spencer Noel finished at 8-4 in conference. At first doubles, Tim Halter and Drew Venables closed out their season at 7-3, while Tony and Michele Fascelli were undefeated at 9-0 in conference.


PAGE 46

MORNING STAR

Seaford/Laurel Star Little League scoreboard for the week of 5/7 Nanticoke Little League- Minor League softball- Orioles 10, Pirates 1- For the Orioles, Erin Marine pitched a no-hitter with 10 strikeouts. The offense was led by Rachel Covey, Brittani Wortmann and Rebekah Warrington with two hits each. Margan Kemp pitched well for the Pirates and Mackenzie Steele made a fine defensive play. Orioles 9, Marlins 4- Sierra Shockley and Rebecca Shirey split the pitching duties for the Orioles and Shirey also collected two hits. Allison Draper and Mekenna Richardson also had hits for the Orioles. The Marlins offense was led by Lauren Genshaw, Ashley Gray, Katie Carney and Kelsie Joseph. Orioles 5, Giants 3- Madeline Morris and Rebekah Warrington led the offense for the Orioles, while Erin Marine got the win with a no-hitter and 13 strikeouts. Hailey Passwaters and Tory Ruark split pitching duties for the Giants. Jenna Cottet, Ashley Bailey and Sandra Massey scored for the Giants. Major League baseball- Dodgers 10, Orioles 7- Taylor Baynum pitched four innings of four-hit ball with nine stikeouts for the Dodgers. Dylan Banning went deep twice in the game. Daulton Mcgee was 3-for-4 and Baynum was 2-for-4 with two doubles. Tolliver, Jones, Bradley, Karoly and Spicer each added hits for the Dodgers. Zach Parks pitched three innings with five strikeouts for the Orioles. Parks, Absher, and Clucas all had hits for the O’s. A’s 9, Braves 4- Scott Smart struck out eight batters and allowed two hits in five innings for the win. Pacing the way for the A’s were Jamie Stang, who went 3-for-3 with a two-run homer, and Michael Sabino and Andrew Adams, who had two doubles each. For the Braves, Matt Smith and Tony Guinta had singles in the losing effort. Laurel Little League- Major League baseball- Mets 1, Reds 0For the Mets, Jacob Carney had three walks, Justin Metz had the only base hit for the Mets, and Colby Daye drew two intentional walks and another walk for a total of three walks and scored the only run of the day. Travis Neeley and Alex Davis walked; Kendall Wooten pitched the first three scoreless innings giving up one hit, walking one, hitting one batter, and striking out six; and Daye pitched the last three scoreless innings, giving up one hit, walking one, and striking out eight. Also, Josh Wilkins had a good day at the plate putting the ball in play all three times, unfortunately directly at defensive players. The Mets had a good play to stop a run being scored, on a wild pitch as catcher Cole Gullet got to the ball and tossed it to third baseman Colby Daye covering the plate to beat the runner home for the out keeping the run from scoring. For the Reds, Jacob Adkins had one walk, Cody Short and Garret Whaley singled, Austin Suite walked, and Nick Bennett was hit by a pitch. Short pitched a complete game, giving up only one hit, walking eight, and striking out five. The only run scored was unearned. The Reds also had a great defensive game, turning two double plays, one on a caught line drive and forcing a runner, and a traditional 6-4-3 double play. Woodbridge Little League- Minor League baseball- Bridgeville Auto Center 5, Seaford Moose #1728 4 (7 innings)- In a pitching battle in which four pitchers between the two teams combined to strike out 27 batters, Emil Gallo and Matt Chaffinch of Bridgeville Auto Center combined for 16 strikeouts, while scattering four hits, and outlasted Kani Kane and Joshua Vazquez of Seaford Moose who combined to strikeout 11 batters and allow just one hit. For B.A.C., Gallo had his team’s lone hit and scored a run, Chaffinch scored the winning run in the bottom of the seventh, Dylan Cramer and Justin Breeding both walked and scored a run, and Tim Gordon scored a run after reaching on catcher’s interference. For the Moose, Kane, Vazquez, and Nick Rosado each singled and scored a run. Nathaniel Opaliski had a single and Joshua Keefe added a run for the Moose. Minor League baseball- Schrock’s Plumbing 5, Atlantic Aluminum 4For Schrock’s, Trevor Schrock and Kevin Jones combined to pitch a 5-4 win over Atlantic Aluminum. Trevor Schrock had a double, a single, and two RBI’s; Cody Vazquez and Brandon Bailey both had two hits and a RBI; Kevin Jones added an RBI. Kasey Jones, Cameron Manaraze, and Freddie Sample all added hits for the team. For Atlantic Aluminum, Chris Eck had a double and a RBI; Josh Retzlaff added a double; and Hamilton Slabaugh, Trevon Jones, and Dishai Barksdale all had hits. Coaches: Send your results to the Star at Sports@mspublications.com or 302629-9243 (f) today. Parker O’Day of the Pee Wee Rockies looks to hit the ball during his team’s game against the Orioles during Nanticoke Little League play recently. Photo by David Elliott

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Seaford Bowling Lanes Senior Express High games and series Joe Walker 340 Brad Cannon 810 Clara Sample 314, 849

Sunday Special High games and series Jamie Hall 319 Eddie Moran 757 Aimee Bennett 250 Kim Bermudez 694

Sunday Nite Mixed High games and series Maurice Duncan 319 Ted Campbell 832 Tami Littleton 286 Christine Adkins 769

Wednesday No Tap High games and series Rip Penuel 341,

1332 Paulette Sammons 347 Eleanor Carmine 1194

Seaford City League High games and series Ronald Lieb 281 Henry Palmer 777

Star Weekly Lg. Spotlight Senior Express Gutter Dusters 43.5-20.5 New Crew 40-24 Senior Survivors 35.5-28.5 New Comers 35-29 USA 35-29 Guys R Us 35-29 Attitude with Spares 35-29 Strikers 34-30 Mission 3 34-30 Rack attack 33-31 Russ Morgan DDS 32-32 P.K. Dames 32-32 Pinbuster 29-35 Chick Rollers 28-36 Kellam’s Crew 26-38

Sunday Special Money Makers 41-19 Fear the Handicap 37.5-22.5

Smack Down 36-24 Team Five 34.5-25.5 Los Latinos 31-29 Hit or Miss 31-29 Smart Construction 23-27

Sunday Nite Mixed Walk the Dog 42-22 The Royale Bunch 38-26 Win Lose or Draw 37-27 French Revolution 32-32 Shur Fire Miss 31.5-32.5 Strikes + Spares 29.5-34.5 Just Do It 24-40 2 Leftys and 2 Rightys 22-42

Weds. No Tap Bad Boys Double Trouble Angel Eyes #2 Get R Done Ups and Down Seaford Lanes The Muffins Lucky Ladies I Don’t Know Debbie Crew

8-2 7-3 6-4 6-4 6-4 5-5 4-6 3-7 3-7 2-8

Seaford City League Squirrel Nuts The Pit

45-23 40-28

Nelson Antiques 39-29 Seaford Lanes 39-29 Cokesbury Trucking 36-32 Leafguard of Delmarva 32.5-25.5 Guardian Angels 30.5-37.5 Bennett Construction 28.5-39.5 Not So Fantastic Four 25.5-42.5 Easy Pickins 24-44

Seaford girls’ track team defeats Laurel and Smyrna By Gene Bleile The Lady Jays’ track team had an exceptional day last week in a tri-meet with Laurel and Smyrna at the Jays home stadium. Seaford won both meets with a score of 108 to 27 against the Bulldogs and 78 to 68 against the Eagles. In the 4x400 meter relay, Seaford Amber Burbage closed a 30 meter gap in the final lap of the relay to give the Jays the win over Smyrna. “Whoever came in first in that event won the meet,” Head Coach Rob Perciful said. “It was unbelievable how fast she closed the gap to win the race, she did a great job.” Against Laurel, the Jays dominated the events, winning 14 out of 18 for the afternoon. In the 4x800 meter relay, Seaford’s team of Lindsay James, Liz Perciful, Kristen Eckardt and Kelsey Hoch won first place with a time of 12:12.08. Anitra Hughes picked up a first in the 100 meter hurdles with a time of 18.8, which was also her personal best for the season. Laurel got on the board with a win by Twyla McCrea in the 100 meter dash with a time of 13.7. Seaford’s relay team of Hughes, Michelle Thomas, Latasha Applewhite and Burbage won the 4x200 meter relay with a time of 1:56.8. The Lady Bulldogs’ Lauren Hitch won the 1600 meter run with a time of 6:35.7 and the 4x100 relay team of Tierra Hurst, Applewhite, Brittany Cornish and Thomas ran a 56.5 to grab another first place. Burbage took first place in the 400 meter run in 1:05.4 and Hughes followed suite with a win in the 300 meter hurdles

Seaford’s Victor White leaps into the pit during the Henlopen Conference meet’s long jump competition. White finished second in the conference in the long jump. Photo by Mike McClure

and personal best time of 52.7. Laurel’s last two wins of the day followed, when Hitch won the 800 meter run in a time of 2:56.1 and McCrea won the 200 meter dash in 28.5. Seaford finished out the meet with wins in the 3200 meter run by Perciful (18:04); long jump- Alyssa Casey (12í 8ì); triple jump- Burbage (30’ 2”); high jump- Casey (4’ 2”); shot put, Keosha Gibbs (42’ 9”); discus, Keosha Gibbs (125’ 4”) and the pole vault- Casey (7’ 6”). Casey was high point scorer with a total of 18 team points. The Jays finished the regular season with a 4-7 record.

Send us your sports scores - it’s easy! Coaches and parents are invited to send any team scores that they would like to see featured in the Star. Items can be e-mailed to sports@mspublications.com or faxed to 302-629-9243.


MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 47

Raven Roundup: Lady Ravens outscore opponents, 52-3, in two games By Mike McClure

SECOND PLACE- Sussex Tech’s Paige Morris, shown competing in the Henlopen Conference meet’s discus competition, placed second in the discus and the shotput last weekend. Photo by Mike McClure

The Sussex Tech varsity softball team, which entered Monday’s showdown with Sussex Central with just one non-conference loss, outscored its opponents, 52-3, in a pair of games last week. The Ravens blanked Dover, 29-0, last Wednesday. Melony Thompson had three home runs and a double; Brittany Joseph had five hits including two homers and six RBIs and struck out eight before giving way to Sadie Jones in the third; and Hope Cornell had three hits including two home runs and drove in six. Heather Frech had a double and a home run, Brooke Tull homered, Rhonda Warrington collected three doubles, and Kim Owens had two doubles. On Saturday, Sussex Tech defeated St. Dominic, 13-3, in a non-conference game. Joseph Sussex Tech’s Jarred Whaley allowed three runs and four hits in seven inthrows the shotput during the Hennings for the win, Owens had three hits includ- lopen Conference championship ing a double and a home run and had three runs last week. Whaley placed fifth in and four RBIs, and Tull added three hits includ- the shotput. Photo by Mike McClure ing a double and three RBIs. Warrington had three hits including a double, Cornell tripled, and Joseph doubled. Ravens fall to Vikings- The Sussex Tech boys’ track team fell to Cape Henlopen, 94-49, in a meet last Tuesday. The 3,200 meter relay team of Tom Ford, Steve Spera, Wyatt Spellman, and David Ricksecker placed first with a time of 8:28. Ricksecker finished first in the 3,200 meter run (10:36), Brandon Krauss placed first in the pole vault (13’), and Jarred Whaley came in first in the discus (110’ 5”). Sussex Tech lacrosse falls to Dover- Zach Richards and Joe Casullo each had two goals in the Ravens’ 6-4 loss to Dover last Wednesday. Raven golf team edged by CR- The Raven varsity golf team fell to Caesar Rodney, 146-159, in a match last Thursday. Clayton Bunting led the way with a 36, Andrew Sellers and Kyle Messick each shot a 40, and Dustin Miller had a 43. Eric Scott and Sam Crowthers each shot a 44 for Tech. Sussex Tech soccer wins one of two- The Sussex Tech girls’ soccer team blanked Concord, 4-0, after falling to Dover, 5-0. Katie Nennstiehl made 13 saves in the loss to Dover on Thursday. On Saturday, Bethany Callaway had two goals, Regina Fiacco added one goal and three assists, and Nennstiehl had a goal and eight saves for the Ravens.

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Laurel goalie Nicole Mancini makes a save on a shot by Seaford striker Lindsay James in the first half of the match last week. Mancini had 20 saves in the game and James scored two goals for the Jays in the 5-0 win. Photo by Gene Bleile

Send us your sports scores Coaches and parents are invited to send any team scores that they would like to see featured in the Star. Items can be e-mailed to sports@mspublications.com or faxed to 302-629-9243.

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Laurel senior Antwon Trimball stands on third base during last week’s home contest against Delmar. Trimball had an RBI double in the Bulldogs’ 7-6 win. Photo by Mike McClure

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PAGE 48

MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Delmar rallies for four runs in 11th to top Laurel, 7-5 By Mike McClure Like the baseball game which took place last week, the Laurel-Delmar softball game was a fierce battle. Laurel overcame Delmar leads in the seventh and tenth innings to keep the game going but the Bulldogs’ 11th inning fell short in the 7-5 Wildcat win. Delmar jumped out to a 1-0 lead in the third inning as Erin Tingle doubled and scored on a single by Alison Bloodsworth. Laurel tied the score at 1-1 in the bottom of the fifth when Alexis Oliphant hit a two-out single and Amanda Horsey doubled her in. Delmar regained the lead in the top of the sixth as Casey Shaver hit a leadoff single and moved up on a Melanie Twilley sac bunt. Brooke Boothe reached first on an error to put runners on the corners and Gabby Andrade put down a sac bunt and reached first safely on a fielder’s choice as Shaver scored the go ahead run. Laurel freshman pitcher Stephanie Wheatley, who came on for senior Caitlyn Dolby, worked a 1-2-3 seventh inning to set up the first Bulldog rally. In the bottom of the seventh, Wheatley hit a leadoff double, Alexis Oliphant’s ground out moved her to third, and Horsey hit a sac fly to knot the score at 22. Kelsey Oliphant walked and Miranda O’Neal singled but Brittney Brittingham was thrown out at first on a close play for final out of the inning, sending the game into extra innings. Laurel third baseman Jenna Cahall

Laurel catcher Kelsey Oliphant goes for the ball as Delmar’s Casey Shaver slides home safely during Tuesday’s wild contest in Laurel. Delmar won the game, 7-5, in 11 innings. Photo by Mike McClure

Delmar’s Mindi Wheatley delivers a pitch during Tuesday’s game at Laurel. The senior hurler went all 11 innings for the 7-5 win. Photo by Mike McClure

made a nice stop on a ball hit down the line during a 1-2-3 inning in the top of the eighth. Delmar left fielder Shannon Wilson made a nice running grab in the bottom of the inning as Mindi Wheatley retired the side. Both teams went down 1-2-3 in the ninth inning, setting up the international tiebreaker (each team starts the inning with a runner on second) in the 10th. Sacrifice bunts by Lindsay Lloyd and

Danielle Disharoon plated a run in the top of the 10th for the Wildcats. Laurel started the inning with Horsey on second base. She moved up on a bunt by Kelsey Oliphant and scored on a double by O’Neal. O’Neal moved to third on a wild pitch, but Wheatley and the Wildcats recorded a pair of outs to get out of the jam with the score tied at 3-3. Delmar erupted for four runs in the top of the eleventh when Brooke Boothe singled in Shaver. Boothe went to second on the throw home and advanced to third on an error before coming home on Gabby Andrade’s double. Andrade scored on a passed ball while Shannon Wilson reached first on an error and advanced to third base.

Seaford/Laurel Star Monday/Tuesday high school scoreboard Baseball- Sussex Central 6, Sussex Tech 4 (Monday)- The Knights won on a grand slam in the bottom of the seventh inning. Zach Adkins doubled for the Ravens. Delmar 3, Caesar Rodney 2 (Monday)- Delmar’s Dylan Shupe allowed three hits and two runs in seven innings as the Wildcats scored two runs in the fifth inning for the win. Matt Campbell added three hits for Delmar. St. Mark’s 5, Seaford 0- Joey Mitchell had a pair of hits in the loss. Softball- Sussex Central 3, Sussex Tech 1 (Monday)Sussex Tech’s Brooke Tull held the Knights to four hits while allowing three runs including a pair of go ahead runs in the bottom of the sixth in the loss. Tull singled in Rhonda Warrington for the Ravens’ lone run. Milford 8, Seaford 7- Danielle Haldeman had four hits including two doubles and three RBIs and Haley Quillen and Heather Draper each doubled in the Blue Jay loss. Sussex Tech 4, Padua 0- Rhonda Warrington doubled, Melony Thompson tripled, and Brooke Tull tossed a one-hit shutout while striking out 17 for the Ravens. Greenwood Mennonite School 3, Salisbury Christian 1 (PACC semifinals)- Down 1-0, the Flames opened the bottom of the sixth with Charla Benton’s single to left. Chelsea Hamilton sacrificed and was safe at first on an error, Taylor Rigby lined a triple to right field, scoring both runners. Rigby scored on a passed ball. Hannah Rust gave up one hit and picked up 16 strikeouts, allowing GMS to advance to the conference championship game on Saturday (at Greenwood, 2:00) Golf- Seaford 181, Lake Forest 194- Seaford’s Cory Ewing was the medalist with a 39 while Matt Lank added a 44 and Ryan Budke had a 46 for the Jays. Girls’ soccer- Sussex Central 6, Seaford 1- Lindsay James scored for the Jays in the loss.

Dolby re-entered the game and allowed an RBI single to Tingle before getting a pair of outs to end the inning with Delmar up 7-3. The never say die Bulldogs battled back in the bottom of the inning. Wheatley drew a two-out walk, Alexis Oliphant singled in Jenna Cahall who started the inning on second base, and Horsey drew a walk to load the bases. Kelsey Oliphant hit a bloop single out of the reach of the diving Lindsay Lloyd to score Wheatley 7-5, but Wilson hauled in O’Neal’s fly ball in foul territory to end the game. See next week’s Laurel Star for more photos and comments from Delmar coach Rick Evans.

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PAGE 49

MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Jays keep playoff hopes alive; defeat Concord, 9-3 By Gene Bleile On senior recognition day, Kelsey Riggleman pitched a four-hitter against Concord High last Saturday at home to keep Seaford in the playoff hunt. Riggleman went the distance, striking out five Raiders and walking only three. In the field, the Jays committed three errors behind her, but the Seaford bats pounded out 12 hits to dominate play. “It was a big win for us,” Head Coach Dave Rogers said after the game. “It kept us in the running for a berth in the state tournament and guaranteed us a winning season.” The Lady Jays jumped out to a 2-0 run lead in the first inning on hits by Amanda

Swift and Kelsey Riggleman and a sacrifice fly by Danielle Haldeman. The Raiders scored a run in the top of the second inning to close the gap to 2-1, but Seaford held the lead with a run of their own in the bottom of the frame. In the bottom of the fourth inning, Seaford put the game on ice with three more runs on singles by Kari Bergh, Swift, and Riggleman and a Concord error. The Raiders scored two unearned runs in the top of the seventh, but Seaford won, 9-3, on the bats of Swift (4-for-4, double and two RBI), Riggleman (2-for-4, double and two RBI) and Bergh (3-for-3, three singles and two RBI). The Jays finish their season on the road against Milford and Padua.

The Jays’ shortstop Megan Torbert fields a ground ball and fires to first base in the top of the second inning. Seaford pounded out 12 hits and nine runs in the 9-3 win. Photo by Gene Bleile

Seaford High School fall sport registration meeting is May 22

The Lady Jays’ Tish Thomas, left, and Whitley Maddox lost in the semi-final match for second doubles 3-6, 0-6, but rebounded to win the consolation match 6-3, 6-1 to finish in third place in the Henlopen Conference. Photo by Gene Bleile

The Seaford High School Fall sport registration meeting will be held on Tuesday May 22 beginning at 7 p.m. in the Madden Auditorium. Any student currently in grades 9 through 11 and any rising eighth grade students planning on participating on a fall sport team (cross country, field hockey, football, boys’ soccer) should plan to attend this very important organizational meeting. Parents are urged and should also plan to attend. For further information regarding the meeting, please contact Vince Morris, Director of Athletics at 629-4587 x303.

Check out late breaking sports stories and scores on page 48. Seaford’s Kelly Kimpton, first singles, lost her match in the semifinals to Caesar Rodney’s Heather McMasters 7-5, 6-3. Kimpton finished in fourth place in the Henlopen Conference first singles competition.

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Photo by Gene Bleile

Blue Jay golfers drop two matches heading into last week of season By Gene Bleile After coming off a 158-184 loss to Dover last Tuesday, the Blue Jay golf team hoped to rebound and head into the last week of the season with win over the tough Indian River golf team in an away match at Cripple Creek Golf Course last Thursday. The Jays, however, were defeated by the Indians in a close match 181-188 to put to rest any hope of a tie in the Southern Division of the Henlopen Conference for this season. “Today was a disappointing loss for us,” Head Coach Tim Lee said after the match in a phone interview. “We needed to beat IR to force a possible tie in the South going into the last week of the season. The team found out today how hard the challenge of Cripple Creek could be. One bright spot today was Ryan Budke’s score of 45.” Seaford was close all day in the match, but couldn’t come up with a low fourth score to put them over the top and erase the seven stroke difference. To make matters worse, Cory Ewing had an off day and shot a 48 against in the number one slot against the Indians’ Drew Gibbons who shot a 40. Matt Lank carded a 45 to defeat his opponent Matt Binsted, who shot a 48, and Ryan Budke brought in another 45 to defeat Paul Silrenin’s 47, but the next lowest score for Seaford was a 50 turned in by Taylor Paul. Mike Zakrewsky shot a 54 and Phillip Johnson rounded out the day with a 60. Heading into the North / South Conference Match on Friday, May 12, at Baywood, the Jays have two remaining home matches. They will close out the season with Lake Forest and Indian River.

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MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - MAY 23, 2007

PAGE 50

Health Rx cards can save you By Anthony Policastro, M.D I take three prescription medicines on a regular basis. I also take three over the counter medications on a regular basis. I know the dose of all these medications. However, if I were involved in an accident or had something happened that impaired my ability to remember them, it would do me no good to know them. Therefore, I have them written on a card. It is in my wallet. It allows health care workers to find it. It allows me to give it to them so they can read it. This kind of thing prevents medication errors. It helps prevent errors of not getting the drug. Every drug is listed. That way one will not be forgotten. It prevents errors of the wrong dose. If the dose is written down, it serves to help check the correct dose that I tell them. It helps prevent drug interactions. Many drugs interact with each other. In order to avoid that, it is necessary for the prescriber to know exactly what drugs you already take. Another place to think about keeping the drug lists for all family members is on the refrigerator. You can list everyone’s medication. You can put it in a zip lock bag. You can hold it in place with a magnet.

A good idea is to record the chronic medical problems that you have. Ambulance personnel are trained to look in this location for the lists. You need to make sure they are clearly labeled with the name of the individual. A good idea is to also record the chronic medical problems that you have. You should have allergies recorded as well. You should list recent surgical procedures as well. In emergencies, the time that is saved can be very important. My medication card lists the fact that I react to wheat and exercise the way some people react to bee stings. Having that information could get me the injection that I need much more quickly.

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Seaford Freshman Honors Class makes donation to Nanticoke Hospital Joey Mitchell, Tyrek Camper and Aaron Robinson, of Seaford High School Freshman Honors class, present Mr. Tom Brown a check for $1900 from the Pegeen and Samantha Brown Walk-A-Thon held on April 28. The students were challenged with a class project to develop and coordinate a community service project for their freshman honors class. The donation to the "Pegeen and Samantha Brown Pediatric Fund" at Nanticoke Hospital will assist in the creation of a pediatric friendly area in the Emergency Department. Missing from the photograph is Keyshawn Purnell.


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 51

Hospitals announce tobacco-free decision By Ann Wilmer Hospital officials at Nanticoke Health Services and two other local medical centers are taking steps to improve your health by making all three campuses tobacco-free starting July 1. Hospital officials acknowledge that the transition will be difficult for smokers but doctors, volunteers and many visitors to the hospital have greeted the decision enthusiastically. Most people recognize that smoking is an unhealthy life choice and many who smoke, want to quit. “We hope to persuade not just our employees but also patients and their families [not to smoke],” said Doug Connell, president and CEO of Nanticoke Health Services. Already they are helping in-patients by using nicotine patches to curb the urge to light up. Nanticoke’s in-patient program has been in effect for a while through the respiratory department. Attending physicians can write an order for nicotine replacement patches for their patients who smoke to help them stay away from tobacco while hospitalized. Annette Hall-Barnes, MSN, APRN-BC, director of occupational health, is directing the effort to help employees to kick the habit. “Tobacco use is the largest

cause of preventable death in the U.S.,” she said. Older Americans are among those who are disproportionately affected by tobaccorelated deaths because many of them started smoking as teenagers and may have smoked for 50 years or more before the overwhelming evidence of the dangers of smoking prompted them to quit. Secondhand smoke has done damage to many elderly individuals who never smoked but were exposed to it at work or at home. And older Americans are much more likely to die or suffer serious injury in tobacco-related fires. The Center for Social Gerontology, says that the primary victims of the disease and death caused by smoking and secondhand smoke in the U.S. are older adults. Over 94 percent of the annual tobacco-related deaths involve persons aged 50 and over, and 70 percent involve persons aged 65 and over. But most state tobacco-settlement funding initiatives have been targeted a keeping young people from starting. The American Lung Association of Delaware has advocated raising the excise tax on tobacco products because studies show a direct correlation between the price of cigarettes and the number of Continued on page 52

Dr. Eduardo L. Jiloca Announces His Retirement From Medical Practice Effective August 31, 2007. His practice will be assumed by Jona Gorra, M.D. with the help of another physician. Dr. Gorra will see patients at the office of Dr. Jiloca at 105-A Front St. in Seaford and at her present office in Georgetown. Dr. Gorra has been in practice in Georgetown, Delaware for eight years. She is board certified and a diplomate in Internal Medicine.

Doug Connell, president and CEO of Nanticoke Health Services, Alan Newberry, president and CEO of Peninsula Regional Medical Center and Jeffrey Fried, president and CEO of Beebe Medical Center announce a joint initiative to make the campuses of all three medical centers tobacco-free starting July 1.

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MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 52

Hospitals want you to enjoy a breath of fresh air Continued from page 51

youth who buy them. Increasing the price, by increasing the excise tax, can decrease use. But since we know that even heavy smokers see health benefits if they stop smoking, it makes sense to mount a broader effort to reduce the number of smokers with programs aimed directly at workplace populations. By making the ban include the entire campus, particularly at a hospital, the message reaches all age groups. Hospital officials from Peninsula Regional Medical Center and Beebe Medical Center who also unveiled plans to rid their campuses of tobacco at a press conference in Salisbury recently said that tobacco use is the cause of many illnesses that they treat but, as Tom Brown, public relations director at Nanticoke Health Systems said, “We don’t want your business.” “Based on national statistics, we know that most tobacco users want to quit and that work site policies can help them to accomplish this goal. If it were easy, everyone would quit. That’s why we wanted to put some things in place for those who want to stop smoking,” Hall-Barnes said. Since the tobacco settlement in 1999, state health officials, alarmed at cancer

Participants sought for breast cancer online support study The University of Delaware's School of Nursing is seeking participants for a 12-week study designed to learn about the possible health benefits of online cancer support for patients with breast cancer. Participants sought must be females of at least 21 years of age who have breast cancer, are receiving treatment for breast cancer, or have received treatment for breast cancer in the past 36 months. Participants also must have Internet access at home and be able to read and write English. Participants will be randomly assigned to one of two types of online cancer support for 12 weeks during which they will take part in online discussions with other women who have breast cancer. The study is noncompensatory and voluntary, and participants can withdraw without any penalty during the 12-week study. For more information on the study, call (302) 831-8501.

rates in the First State, began a program to encourage smoke-free workplace initiatives to help the 35 percent of Delawareans who smoked to kick the habit. About one-quarter of state residents still smoke. Still, the reduction represents significant progress. Nanticoke Health Services are providing options to those who want to quit – either one-on-one counseling or group support programs. Nanticoke’s employee health insurance offers tobacco-cessation benefits. The campaign has been in the planning for some time. Smoking cessation classes – American Cancer Society’s (ASC) “Fresh Start” program involve four onehour sessions. Several members of the Nanticoke staff have completed the ACS training and will start offering the program to employees in June. “We would like to extend some of these programs to the community,” said Hall-Barnes. Both the Delaware and Maryland Quit Line programs offer one-on-one counseling to smokers who want to stop smoking. Telephone counselors with the Delaware Quit line are also ACS-trained. Some members of the community who don’t work for the hospital will also have to make adjustments to accommodate the new policy. Tina Reaser, composition manager at Morning Star Publications, which rents office space from Nanticoke Health Systems, is one of them. Reaser is one of the five out of 14 employees at the firm who smokes. Reaser started smoking when she was 12. “Mom told me it didn’t look ladylike,” she said. But her Mom smoked, so the admonition not to start was ineffective. “I thought she was the epitome of womanhood,” she said. “When I get stressed, I run out the door and grab a cigarette,” said Reaser.” She and her mother, who also works for Morning Star, go outside and walk to the end of the office complex. “I guess I’m going to cross the street now. I really would like to quit,” she admitted. Reaser also has a home-based business that teaches people weight management. “I’m trying to teach people how to get healthy, and here I am smoking,” she said. Like many smokers Reaser admits trying unsuccessfully to quit. That only adds to her stress “because I’ve tried to quit and cannot. Obviously, stopping smoking is a goal for my future but I’ve not set a date.” She talked to her doctor about it and he

Tomas G. Antonini, M.D. Saima K. Jehangir, M.D. will be relocating to Texas effective July 31, 2007.

Patients will still be seen at: James F. Murray, M.D.

302-629-3923 613 High Street • Seaford

has urged her to take one step at a time. He prescribed something to help her reduce her body’s response to stress. He told her that when she noticed reduced stress levels, they would talk about getting rid of her cigarettes. She has learned that nicotine is a common form of self-medication for people whose work (or life) is stressful. This is a factor that often defeats a smoker’s efforts to kick the habit. At her fast-paced job, she said she feels disorganized as she tries to juggle many different assignments. She joked, “I’m still not organized but now I don’t care,” revealing another coping method she employs: humor! In the next breath she claims she doesn’t know how long it’s been since she’s seen the top of her desk, something many people whose jobs involve multiple projects know all about. Restrictions on smoking at work are not new. Delaware Gov. Ruth Ann Miner signed the most stringent statewide smoking ban in the country into effect November 27, 2002, which banned smoking in restaurants, bars and casinos as well as offices when legislators responded to the state’s tobacco-related cancer death rate, the third highest in the country. Smoking is also banned in all places of business in Maryland.

Other illnesses that are caused or exacerbated by tobacco use include emphysema and coronary heart disease. According to the Tobacco-Related Disease Research Program, at the University of California at Santa Barbara, the effects of smoking on the cardiovascular system include an acute increase in blood pressure and decrease in oxygen delivery. Smoking is a strong risk factor in cardiovascular diseases that include arrhythmia, hypertension, myocardial infarction, stroke and ischemic heart disease. Both smokers as well as non-smokers who are exposed to secondhand smoke are at increased risk of cardiac disease.

Tips on quitting • Don’t try to go it alone. Tell your friends and ask for support. • Destroy all your cigarettes. • Substitute positive behaviors, such as nibbling on carrot or celery sticks or even chewing sugar-free gum when trying to quit smoking. • Avoid coffee, sugar and alcohol as these stimulate the desire to smoke. • Drink lots of water to flush the nicotine and other poisons out of your system. • When the urge strikes, do deepbreathing exercises to reduce stress. For more tips on quitting go to http://www.tobaccofree.org/quitting.htm.

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WILL BECOME TOBACCO-FREE JULY 1, 2007

Because we care about the health of our patients, staff and visitors, our health care organizations have joined together to create tobacco-free environments beginning July 1st of this year. This will apply to all areas (indoor and outdoor) of our campuses. We ask for your cooperation as we work to make our facilities safer and healthier for you and your family.


MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 53

Letters City needs aggressive leadership Having lived near the beaches and other locales in Sussex County after having moved from my native hometown of Seaford, I have gained the advantage of becoming more objective to the movements and progression of Seaford. People around the western side of the county are aware of the growth of Seaford and the growth and expansion of other areas as well. Times change. When the DuPont Company flourished and everyday life was bustling, no one seemed to be too concerned about the competition from surrounding towns and what impact it would have on the prosperity of Seafordians. The city towered over other smaller communities in geographic size and wealth and people felt invincible from outsider attacks on progress. Well, times do indeed change and growth and expansion are all around us. Companies from all over the peninsula that otherwise were unheard of months before are advertising on TV and in the papers. Businesses want to be patronized. Even hospitals advertise for business; who would have ever dreamed of that? Developers are swarming all over the county and elsewhere, competing for a piece of the action.

Now don’t misinterpret what my point is. Seaford is still the largest city in the county and there are facets of the business world that are present in Seaford that are not spreading to other western parts of the county; e.g. Lowe’s, five hotels, Wal-Mart, a hospital, and a TV station, albeit merely a translator facility. But it’s all about competition. It’s all about scouting the major corporations and enticing them to locate in Seaford. Here is one point I want to make clear. Leadership in the city and the personal enthusiasm and commitment to see the city grow and prosper is vital. Our city leaders must be vigorously aggressive and have the drive and determination to push for growth. Yes, I know, growth is occurring in Seaford, but when smaller towns that surround Seaford are growing at rapid rates one might stand back and wonder if there might be something else Seaford can do to be at the head of the pack. Admittedly, some people thrive on growth and want to see the city expand while others insist on keeping the status quo. Success for the future depends largely on what happens now. Rumors abound about what businesses are coming to Seaford. IHOP, Chick-Fil-A, Red Lobster, Home Depot, Popeyes, etc. Construction is vividly apparent and no

one seems to disperse the news in a comprehensive manner to keep the people informed. There is a plethora of activity all over Seaford, reminiscent of the early 1960s but every direction you turn your head you see the same thing. Granted, some actions may not warrant mentioning I guess but when one sees form taking place for another business and no signage one has to wonder what is coming next. There are three sites adjacent to US 13 in front of the Lowe’s building and only one has been reported to the public what it shall eventually become - Citizen’s Bank. Someone needs to make the people aware of what the other two sites intend to become. I may have employed a mish-mosh full of gibberish in the above paragraphs, but my point is that we need to have aggressive leadership, the desire for a large growth pattern and widespread dissemination of the growth. Neighboring towns are making huge inroads toward growth and expansion and if Seaford intends to be the unparalleled relative to the sister towns north and south of here we have to be bigger and stronger and louder. Make the public aware, no convince the public, that Seaford is the most desirable destination for not only businesses but also for a place to live. Don’t wait until it is too late. It’s a

race for superiority and smaller towns are gaining in momentum. Jim Marvel Laurel

This week is Nursing Home Week National Nursing Home Week, which began on Mother’s Day, May 13, and ends May 19, is a special week where residents, caregivers, families, staff and volunteers honor and celebrate nursing facility life. Activities are designed to foster intergenerational relationships, collect and preserve patient’s reminiscences, strengthen relationships with family members, celebrate quality, and recognize all staff members who demonstrate excellent care giving. This week is a perfect time to visit your loved ones, friends, and neighbors at Delmar Nursing & Rehabilitation Center in Delmar, as we have many activities planned daily. We hope you can join us for this fun and meaningful week as we celebrate National Nursing Home Week. If you have any questions, feel free to call me at 302-846-3077. Barbara Murray, Director of Marketing Delmar Nursing & Rehabilitation Center

Chesapeake Bay Foundation approves of pending legislation

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Delaware to help our farmers reduce runoff into the Chesapeake Bay Watershed.” If passed, CHESSEA will provide all Delaware farmers: more money for conservation practices, such as streamside buffers; greater access to “green payments;” funding support for development of manure-to-energy systems; and greater technical assistance in conservation planning and implementation. When combined with state and local funding, nitrogen pollution could be reduced by 65 million pounds annually. “The Chesapeake Bay is a national treasure, and a national model of how sound science can guide regional partnerships to restore water quality,” Baker said.

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restoration plans and goals. “The Chesapeake Bay is as much a part of Delaware’s cultural, economic and recreational fabric as if it were within our state’s borders - in fact, nearly half of our agricultural lands drain to this estuary,” said Biden. “It’s vital that we do whatever it takes to protect this valuable watershed and all of its tributaries, while being responsive to the needs of hard-working farmers in the area. This bill will go a long way toward improving the health of the Chesapeake and giving our farmers the assistance they need to be good stewards.” “This is an important bill that establishes an aggressive agenda for the upcoming Farm Bill debate,” Carper said. “We will use CHESSEA to ensure that more conservation dollars flow into

Name: _________________________________________ Old Address: ____________________________________ _______________________________________________ _______________________________________________

NEW Address

achieve the goal of removing our rivers, streams, and the Chesapeake Bay from the nation’s ‘dirty waters’ list,” said CBF president William C. Baker. “This proposal is a demonstration of leadership that, when combined with state and local dollars, would fully implement the agricultural conservation practices required in the restoration roadmap that Bay scientists have developed.” The Chesapeake’s Healthy and Environmentally Sound Stewardship of Energy and Agriculture Act of 2007, or CHESSEA Act, will direct additional Farm Bill funding toward water quality improvement and farm viability in watersheds like the Chesapeake - with recognized nutrient pollution and water quality degradation, agreed-upon multi-state commitments to address that pollution, and identified

MOVING?

The Chesapeake Bay Foundation (CBF) applauds legislation introduced in the U.S. Senate that would provide a historic level of new federal funding to Chesapeake Bay restoration efforts, and reduce tens of millions of pounds of nitrogen, phosphorus, and sediment pollution annually. The legislation, introduced by Senator Barbara Mikulski (D-MD), and co-sponsored by Senators Joseph R. Biden (D-DE), Thomas R. Carper (D-DE), Jay Rockefeller (DWV), John Warner (R-VA), Jim Webb (DVA) and Benjamin L. Cardin (D-MD), would provide an additional $200 million or more in conservation funding to the region’s farmers. “The leadership of these seven Senators, along with 21 of their colleagues in the House, is critical if we are to have the programs and funding in place by 2010 to

Name: _________________________________________ New Address: ___________________________________ _______________________________________________ _______________________________________________

Mail to the Morning Star Circulation, PO Box 1000, Seaford, DE or call 302-629-9788


PAGE 54

MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Education Top scholars throughout state recognized at dinner

SEAFORD SCHOOLS RECOGNIZED - Parents, students, board of education members, teachers and administrators prepare to board a school bus which carried them to the Chase Center on the Riverfront in Wilmington, May 7, as Seaford School District’s Secondary School Advanced Placement Incentive Program was recognized as the district category winner in the 2007 Delaware State Chamber of Commerce Superstars in Education award ceremony.

Two SHS students are honored for volunteering Kate Baltz, who was honored for community service. Baltz has been a team captain for the Western Sussex Relay for Life since 2005. In 2006, her youth team won second place. This year she took a leadership role in developing a new fund-raiser for the American Cancer Society. Motivated by the memory of her late father, a former Seaford High School principal, Baltz planned Seaford’s first annual St. Patrick’s Day Festival. She recruited many local businesses and individuals to donate their time and resources. She designed an innovative advertising campaign that included contacting the media, school districts, city hall and vendors. Baltz invited performers from the Battle of the Bands to entertain and students from local high school organizations were encouraged to bring families and friends. Her perseverance, patience and energy brought about a greater awareness about cancer and brought the entire Seaford community together for this event. Baltz is also an active member of her school’s yearbook staff. Baltz was nominated by Harry Brake, English educator, writing center, Relay for Life and yearbook advisor at Seaford Senior High School. Robert Palmer Jr., who was recognized for his work in school. Palmer works with students to share his knowledge and love of the written word. He participated in the 2005 Author’s Aura at Frederick Douglass Elementary School to help younger students improve their

writing skills. He tutors fellow students and serves as the director of his high school’s writing center. In addition, he visits classrooms to address issues of plagiarism, documentation and proper citations and references. His tutoring has helped students who have struggled with the basic issues of grammar and writing strategies that will be rated through state testing. When not tutoring, Palmer creates goals and objectives for the center that address student needs. Additionally, he is involved with elementary students in the Evening Read with Peers. This year he became business manager of the yearbook. Rob exceeds the basic requirements for yearbook sales and promotion, spending many hours pursuing advertisements to improve the quality of the yearbook. Palmer was also nominated by Harry Brake.

Chasidy Rae Sisk

Two Seaford High School students received 2007 Governor’s Youth Volunteer Service Awards. They were:

Top students from Delaware’s 33 public high schools were honored May 9 as exemplary scholars of the graduating class of 2007 by government and education officials at the annual Secretary of Education’s Scholars Dinner held at the Sheraton Inn and Conference Center in Dover. The scholars were nominated by their principals and selected for the honor based on a record of academic excellence and community service. Many students recognized have received awards of state, regional or national significance. The dinner was meant to give recognition to the students for their many achievements and to encourage them to continue to strive for excellence. “These very talented young men and women are our future leaders,” said Gov. Ruth Ann Minner. “In addition to the academic success they have demonstrated, they have dedicated themselves to their schools and communities, setting a stellar example for their peers.” Secretary Valerie A. Woodruff agreed. “This evening we praise 68 very talented young men and women who have demonstrated outstanding academic success as

well as dedicated support to their schools and communities. I know their future will be bright.” In addition to Minner and Woodruff, invited guests included Lt. Gov. Carney; Jean Allen, president, State Board of Education; Caridad Alonzo, Delaware’s Teacher of the Year for 2007; Sen. David P. Sokola, Rep. Vincent Lofink; members of the House and Senate; and representatives from the business community and higher education. Listed alphabetically by school district, the local scholars are: Delmar School District: Amanda Lee Gonzalez, Delmar Middle & Senior High School. Laurel School District: Kate Downes, Laurel High School. Seaford School District: John Blakeney and Michele Fascelli, Seaford High School. Sussex Technical School District: Amber Drummond and James Sekcienski, Sussex Technical High School. Woodbridge School District: Stacey Bickling, Woodbridge High School.

NOTICE Residents of Delmar Delaware School District

PRE-SCHOOL SCREENING (Childfind) This year’s screening of Delaware and Maryland children entering kindergarten through elementary will be done by the Wicomico County Childfind. if you suspect a disability or wish to have your child screened, please call: Bonnie Walston Director Wicomico Board Of Education (410) 677-4507 Don’t wait until the child is ready to attend Delmar Elementary School! Call now! Screening of Younger Delaware Pre-schoolers will be done by Delmar, Delaware School District. If you suspect a disability and wish to have your child screened, please call:

Chasidy Rae Sisk of Laurel and Seaford is graduating from University of Delaware (4years.) We are so proud of you and love you so much! Mom Mom & Pop Pop

Jeanne Stone Delmar School District (302) 846-9544, ext. 143 The Delmar School District does not discriminate in employment, educational programs, services or activities based on race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. Inquiries should be directed to the District Superintendent, 200 N. Eighth Street, Delmar, DE 19940-1399. Phone 302-846-9544.


MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 55 forms and charts and will also use advanced graphics/formatting techniques, create and sort databases and use database functions and filters. The course will consist of 12 sessions, beginning on May 30 and running through Aug. 29. Classes will be held on Wednesday evenings from 6 to 9 p.m. For more information, or to register, contact Corporate and Community Programs at 302-854-6966.

Education briefs BPW awards scholarships Business and Professional Club of Seaford has awarded two $1,000 scholarships to the following students: Brian DeMott of Seaford, who will be attending the University of Mary Washington College as a political science and prelaw major. Bethany Lee Kleiser of Laurel, who will be attending the University of Delaware as an engineering major.

Comcast honors top students

Epworth has Discovery program

Lindsay Kay Dukes

Dukes graduates from Wesley Lindsay Kay Dukes received a bachelor of science degree in business management and marketing from Wesley College in Dover on May 5. Dukes, a 2003 graduate of Epworth Christian School, is the daughter of Donna Dukes of Salisbury, Md., and Eddie Dukes of Laurel. She is also the granddaughter of Ginger Webster and the late Dick Webster of Salisbury and Bob and Rada Mae Dukes of Laurel. She plans to pursue a career in marketing.

At Epworth Christian School, Laurel, students are offered differentiated learning that individualizes their educational instruction. One of the programs used to do this is called Discovery. The National Institute for Learning Development (NILD) endorses this educational therapy program. NILD is a Christian organization dedicated to meeting the needs of students with learning difficulties. ECS is a member of NILD and began using its program in 1997. The Discovery Program differs from tutoring in that cognitive and perceptual weaknesses are strengthened to support independent learning. Students in the Discovery Program generally receive two 80-minute sessions of intensive one-on-one therapy per week. The end goal is to help students develop independence and responsibility in the classroom and life. For details on Epworth Christian School and any of its other programs, contact the school office at 875-4488.

Sydney Allen

Christian school grad studies arts Sydney Allen, one of Delmarva Christian High School’s first graduates (in the inaugural class of 2005), achieved another milestone when she graduated from Rocky Mountain College in Calgary, Alberta, Canada, on Saturday, April 28. Allen received a diploma in theatre arts, as well as the top theatre student award. Her immediate plans include pursuing an acting career in Calgary, with dreams of someday playing on Broadway. At some point she would like to pursue further dance and vocal training as she aims to be a “triple threat” (equally skilled in acting, singing and dancing).

Del Tech offering Excel course A new Microsoft Excel course is being offered at Delaware Technical & Community College, Georgetown. Participants will create advanced formulas, functions,

Students from Kent and Sussex Counties have been recognized as recipients of Comcast’s Leaders and Achievers program. Each student will receive a $1,000 scholarship from the Comcast Foundation for outstanding commitment to community service. Seniors attending high schools in Comcast communities across the country were nominated for the scholarships by their principals. Area students include: • Fallon Rice of Laurel Senior High School, attending Washington College • James Sekcienski of Sussex Technical High School, attending Lebanon Valley College of Pennsylvania • Jessica Spicer of Delmarva Christian High School, attending Lee University • Melissa Choy of Worcester Preparatory School, attending Dartmouth College The Comcast Foundation was founded by Comcast Corporation in June 1999 and is the company’s chief source of charitable support to qualified non-profit organizations. Since its inception, the foundation has donated more than $30 million to organizations in the communities where Comcast serves.

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PAGE 56

MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

Snapshots Customer Service Awards

Linda Johnston and Jay Dolby present the Greater Seaford Chamber of Commerce Exceptional Customer Service Award for the month of April to Doug Lambert (middle) of American Powerclean. Lambert was nominated for this monthly award by a content customer of his. The customer said that Lambert “worked cheerfully and efficiently...cleaned up afterwards and went the extra mile to make sure everything worked properly.”

From left, Jay Dolby and Linda Johnston present an exceptional customer service award for the month of May to Sonja Mehaffey and Nancy Hall of 2 Cats in the Yard. 2 Cats was nominated by a customer who said that Mehaffey spent more than 30 minutes helping her, and even gave her free samples after she did not buy anything. Mehaffey said that the award is important to 2 Cats as they take great pride in customer service.

THANKS FOR THE DONATIONS - Cohen Davis would like to thank all of his friends who made donations for the Delaware SPCA. Cohen asked his friends to bring donations instead of presents to his eighth birthday party on April 29. He collected $100 and many pounds of animal food, toys, and treats. Cohen delivered everything, with the help of his mom, to the SPCA on May 1.

ROTARY INDUCTS NEW MEMBERS - During a recent luncheon meeting, Nanticoke Rotary Seaford inducted three new members. The Past District Governor John Carothers performed the ceremony. Rotarian Steve Theis of Theis Photography sponsored Ray Lanier of i.g. Burton Seaford for membership, while Paula Gunson of the Greater Seaford Chamber of Commerce sponsored Tascha Davis of Inclined to Grow and Lt. Debbie Engle of the Salvation Army. From left are Steve Theis, Ray Lanier, Lt. Debbie Engel, Tascha Davis, and Paula Gunson. Photo by Holly Rolt

Annual 911 Awareness Day

R&L IRRIGATION DONATES SERVICES - R&L Irrigation owner Richard Williams presented Janet Hubbard, Nanticoke Auxiliary president, with a certificate for lawn care services that were auctioned off at the May 5th annual dinner/auction "Cinco de Mayo". A family owned business, R&L Irrigation, located in Seaford, provides lawn services for residential, commercial and athletic fields, along with on-site weather monitoring systems and accent landscape lighting.

Georgetown police officer Cpl. Shawn Brittingham, left, and Trooper Eric Glasco of the Delaware State Police demonstrate K-9 officer Dino's crime-fighting tactics in front of students Wednesday during the 7th annual 911 Awareness Day at the Sussex County Emergency Operations Center near Georgetown. More than 1,000 fifth-grade students from 11 schools spent the day touring the 911 facility, watching demonstrations and visiting with public safety characters McGruff the Crime Dog and the Vince & Larry crash test dummies. The annual event is held to educate school children about the process of providing emergency services, including how 911 calls are dispatched and what techniques and tools police, medics, and firefighters use to save lives.


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

COME OUT TO CHURCH WEEK - Mayor Ed Butler has declared that May 20 through May 26 as Come Out to Church Week in Seaford. He issued the proclamation at the Tuesday, May 8, city council meeting, saying that the city recognizes that church “is a central part of the life of any community” and that “families are well-served by attending worship services.” From left: the Rev. Diane Melson from Concord United Methodist Church, Concord, the Rev. Connie Hastings from St. John’s United Methodist Church, Seaford, Butler, the Rev. Drew Christian from Gethsemane United Methodist Church, Reliance, and the Rev. Tom Gross from Mt. Olivet United Methodist Church, Seaford. Photo by Lynn R. Parks.

PAGE 57

POPPY DAY PLANNED - Poppy Day, the city of Seaford’s official recognition of the annual fund-raiser conducted by the American Legion Auxiliary, will be Monday, May 28, according to a proclamation issued by Mayor Ed Butler at a recent city council meeting. The auxiliary sells tiny imitation poppies to raise money to help fund veterans’ programs. Shown are Sharon Spencer, representing the auxiliary at the American Legion Post 6, Seaford, and Mayor Butler. Photo by Lynn R. Parks

Seaford District Library events Here is what's happening at the Seaford District Library for May 17-24: • The Library will be holding a Teen Chess Club on Thursday, May 17, 6-7:30 p.m. Beginners to Advanced players are welcome. • "Mother Goose on the Loose" is an early literacy program which incorporates music, movement, repetition, developmental tips, and book reading to help pre-reading children get ready for reading. This Lap-Sit program is held on Tuesdays from 11-11:30 a.m. Parents or caregivers of infants and toddlers up to the age of three are encouraged to come interact with their young ones. For more information, contact Cindi Smith at 302-629-2524. • Story time is held on Wednesdays at 10 a.m. All preschoolers are welcome to come enjoy stories, songs, and crafts. • The Seaford District Library Board will hold a Planning Meeting at 6 p.m. on May 22.

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Upcoming Events: • Please visit our exhibit at the Seaford Clarence Street Church of God Community Day on Saturday, May 19 from 10-4pm. • The Library will be CLOSED Monday, May 28, in observance of Memorial Day. We will resume our regular hours on Tuesday, May 29. • Read Aloud Delaware will be held here on Tuesday, May 29, from 1-3pm. • The Library will be holding a Teen Chess Club on Thursday, May 31, 6-7:30 p.m. Beginners to Advanced players are welcome. • Registration for the Teen Summer Reading Program, YNK@Your Library, will begin Wednesday, June 13, 2007. • Registration for the Children's Summer Reading Program, Get A Clue @ Your Library, will begin Monday, June 19. • The Seaford District Library Board will hold a Planning Meeting at 6 p.m. on June 26. Programs are free and open to the public.

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CURIOUSITY SHOP HONORS EMPLOYEES - Employees of the Curiosity Shop were honored at an appreciation dinner by the Ways and Means Committee of Soroptimist Int'l. of Seaford. They are hard working and do what they do because they know all their hard work will go right back to the community. Seated from left are Amanda Wilson, Joyce Chovan, Anna Mae German, Emma Messick, Mary Greer. Standing from are Sandy Bowland, Pam Adams, Leonda Grimm, Louise Baicar, Joanne Moyer, Lori Miller, Cynthia Lechel, Nancy Pritchett, Donna Robinson and Carole Maruscsak.


MORNING STAR ✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 58

Chesapeake Bay Bridge collision claims three lives Anyone who feels nervous crossing the Chesapeake Bay RYANT ICHARDSON Bridge now has something else to think about when making the trip. ‘A horn was stuck, blaring Last Thursday three people lost their lives in an accident on the for several minutes until it bridge. According to reports, there were triple fatality accidents on the was eventually cut off. “It same span of the bridge in 1992 was a harsh reminder of and 1996. On both occasions, the bridge was accommodating twowhat had happened...’ way traffic. This news falls into the category ty Department of Emergency Services, a of “my worst nightmare.” I do not like tanker truck, a flatbed tractor trailer, an traveling across the bridge to begin with, SUV, a Brawner Construction pickup and but since my daughter lives on the other another passenger vehicle too mangled to side of the bay, I have no reasonable be identified were involved in the crash, choice but to make the crossing. which happened at the beginning of the On my request, Denise Riley, editor of big curve approaching the western shore. the Star Democrat in Easton, Md., for“MdTA Police Chief Marcus Brown warded an article by Bryan McBournie said police don’t know how the trailer from The Bay Times. I thank her for her came unhitched, and he declined to identihelp. Following are excerpts from that article fy the driver of the SUV pulling it. No charges have been filed. The investigation that tells about this time of horror. “An empty trailer came unhitched from is continuing. “Police identified two killed as Randy an SUV crossing the Bay Bridge on ThursOrff, 47, and his son, Jonathan, 19, of day, May 10, starting a chain-reaction Crumpton. Firefighters with the Crumpton crash that involved five vehicles and left three people dead, including two volunteer Volunteer Fire Department, they were traveling in a red work truck when the accifirefighters and a Preston, Md., resident. dent happened. Police identified the other “The SUV was heading west on the fatality as James H. Ingle, 44, of Preston. three-lane span of the William Preston “Cpl. Jonathan Green, spokesman for Lane Jr. Memorial Bridge about 4 p.m. MdTA Police, said two others were also when the 4-ft. by 6-ft. trailer came loose, injured in the crash. Green said one patient triggering the pileup, according to Marywas airlifted by Maryland State Police land Transportation Authority Police. MedEvac helicopter Trooper 6 to the Uni“According to Sarah Harrison, versity of Maryland Shock Trauma Center spokesperson for the Queen Anne’s Coun-

B

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in Baltimore. The other patient was taken by ambulance to a local hospital for treatment and has since been released. “At the time of the crash, the span was in use by two-way traffic, a normal practice for the evening rush hour. “But the commute turned out to be anything but ordinary. “Sveinn Storm (a Centerville man who was a witness to the fatal accident) told the Bay Times he was traveling home from work and was about 15 cars behind the accident. Storm said he wasn’t sure exactly what caused the accident, but he heard a loud shriek of impact and saw metal flying through the air. “Storm said as soon as he saw the accident, he got out of his car and ran over to help. “One man involved in the crash, who had been driving a pickup was able to get out of his vehicle under his own power. But Storm said he did not know if or how badly the man was injured. “Storm and others ran to a mangled red truck believed to be the vehicle Randy and Jonathan Orff were in.

Editorial Gene Bleile Lynn Parks Daniel Richardson Elaine Schneider Kay Wennberg Tony Windsor Composition Rita Brex Carol James

“A horn was stuck, blaring for several minutes until it was eventually cut off. “It was a harsh reminder of what had happened,” he said. “Storm said it looked like a car had been towing a small storage trailer behind it, when the trailer came off, possibly from debris in the road. “Everybody just tried to dodge it,” said Storm. “Storm said he saw many cars in the eastbound lane that clearly saw the accident make a U-turn on the bridge and travel back over to Sandy Point. “I’m just disappointed in human nature,” said Storm. “The accident created a huge snarl for anyone crossing over the Bay Bridge in either direction. “Westbound traffic on the bridge was shut down for hours because of the accident. On the Eastern Shore, westbound traffic on U.S. Route 50 was backed up to the Route 50/301 split in Queenstown by 5:15 p.m. However, drivers soon got word of the long wait ahead of them and either turned around or found alternate routes.” Jack Shaum also contributed to this report.

Be Healthy Delaware Day The Delaware Center for Health Promotion (DCHP), a new initiative sponsored by the Office of Lt. Governor John C. Carney, Jr. and the University of Delaware, is encouraging Delawareans to participate in “Be Healthy Delaware Day” on May 23. Adult residents are encouraged to adopt one healthy lifestyle behavior that they normally don't practice, and commit to “try it” for the day. Registrants select 1 of the following health-promoting behaviors: • Engage in at least 30 total minutes of physical activity. • Eat smaller portions, or split an oversized restaurant meal with someone. • Consume more fruits and vegetables. • If you smoke, refrain from smoking for the day. • Call and schedule a preventive health screening for yourself. Random prizes will be awarded, including an annual family membership to the YMCA of Delaware. To register for this free program, go to www.behealthydelaware.org, download the registration form, complete it, and return it to the Delaware Center for Health Promotion prior to May 21. “We know that lifestyle choices are directly related to health status.

Cassie Richardson Circulation Karen Cherrix Sales Beverly Arciuolo George Beauchamp Rick Cullen Jim McWilliams

Laurel Star Advisory Board Dale Boyce Sandy Davis Toni Gootee H. Robert Hickman Jane Hudson Linda Justice Albert Jones Kendal Jones Mike Lambert

Delaware has made great strides when it comes to reducing the number of smokers in the state, however, obesity is on the rise and more than half of Delawareans don't get the recommended amount of physical activity or the suggested amount of fruits and vegetables in their diet,” states Lt. Gov. John C. Carney, Jr. According to DCHP's director, Marianne Carter, “We recognize that changing behaviors is difficult, and wanted to provide Delawareans with a fun way to try a healthy habit. The hope is that they will realize that it's not that difficult, and continue the behavior for more than one day.” Prize winners will be announced on May 23, in conjunction with the presentation of awards from the Governor's Council on Lifestyle and Fitness. An individual and a program will be selected based on their innovation in promoting physical activity and healthy nutrition. A ceremony will be held at 12:30 p.m. in Rodney Square, Wilmington. Mayor James Baker and Lt. Gov. Carney will be in attendance. “Be Healthy Delaware Day” is cosponsored by the Healthy Delaware Foundation. For further information, e-mail behealthyde@udel.edu, or call (302) 8311998.

Janet Lee Don Phillips Cora Selby Richard Small Debbie Waller Seaford Star Advisory Board Shirley Baynum Beverly Blades Tommy Cooper

Edward Cranston Mike Hall Nancy Harper John Hollis Karen Johnston Jan Lundquist Ron Marvel John Rittenhouse Bill Royal Steve Theis Layton Wheeler

Publishers of the Seaford Star and Laurel Star community newspapers, (Salisbury, Md.) Business Journal and the Morning Star Business Report


MORNING STAR

✳ MAY 17 - 23, 2007

PAGE 59

Seven-Day forecast for Western Sussex County Thursday

Friday

Saturday

Tides Sunday

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

Cooler with clouds and sun

Chance of a shower

Warmer with a shower possible

Times of clouds and sun

Plenty of sunshine

Mainly cloudy

Sunshine

65/45

63/45

76/53

77/51

72/50

74/57

68/59

Almanac Statistics through Tuesday May 15 at Georgetown, Delaware

Temperatures

Precipitation

High for the week . . . . . . . . . . . Low for the week . . . . . . . . . . . Normal high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Normal low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Average temperature . . . . . . . .

. 84° . 41° . 72° . 50° 63.1°

Smyrna 66/46

Total for the week . . . . . . . . . . 0.48” Total for the month . . . . . . . . . . 0.59” Normal for the month . . . . . . . . 1.73” Total for the year . . . . . . . . . . 14.48”

Dover 66/46

Day Thurs. Fri. Sat. Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed.

Time 6:02 p.m. 1:08 p.m. 10:26 a.m. 5:39 p.m.

. . . . . . .

. . . . . . .

Rise .5:49 a.m. .5:48 a.m. .5:48 a.m. .5:47 a.m. .5:46 a.m. .5:45 a.m. .5:45 a.m.

Date July 22 August 3 August 18 August 30

Apogee Perigee Apogee Perigee

Time 4:44 a.m. 7:53 p.m. 11:29 p.m. 8:14 p.m.

Milford 64/47 Greenwood 65/47

New May 16

Lewes 64/47

Bridgeville 65/45

. . . . . . .

Set .8:09 p.m. .8:10 p.m. .8:11 p.m. .8:11 p.m. .8:12 p.m. .8:13 p.m. .8:14 p.m.

First May 23

High 3:16 p 4:08 p 5:00 p 5:53 p 6:48 p 7:46 p 8:47 p

Moon Rise Thursday . . . .6:00 a.m. Friday . . . . . . .6:55 a.m. Saturday . . . . .7:59 a.m. Sunday . . . . . .9:08 a.m. Monday . . . .10:18 a.m. Tuesday . . . .11:25 a.m. Wednesday . .12:29 p.m.

Full May 31

Low 9:42 p 10:35 p 11:30 p —1:22 p 2:17 p 3:12 p

SEAFORD 65/45

Set . .9:49 p.m. .10:57 p.m. .11:53 p.m. . . . . . .none .12:36 a.m. . .1:11 a.m. . .1:39 a.m.

Blades 65/45

Georgetown 66/47 Concord 65/46 Laurel 65/45 Delmar 64/45

Millsboro 66/47

Bethany Beach 63/48 Fenwick Island 63/47

Last June 8

Low 11:57 p —1:49 p 2:42 p 3:37 p 4:32 p 5:27 p

Rehoboth Beach

Rehoboth Beach 66/47

G FT IN E GI PP BL RA ILA W A V A

COUNTRY  SHANTY 

Day High Low High Thurs. 5:29 a 12:04 p 5:57 p Fri. 6:21 a 12:56 p 6:49 p Sat. 7:13 a 12:50 a 7:41 p Sun. 8:05 a 1:45 a 8:34 p Mon. 8:59 a 2:41 a 9:29 p Tues. 9:55 a 3:41 a 10:27 p Wed. 10:52 a 4:45 a 11:28 p

Harrington 64/47

Sun and Moon Sun Thursday . Friday . . . . Saturday . . Sunday . . . Monday . . Tuesday . . Wednesday

Low 9:49 a 10:41 a 11:34 a 12:27 p 12:26 a 1:26 a 2:30 a

Vienna, MD

The moon, and its relative distance to the Earth, affects tides on a monthly basis. When the moon is farthest from the Earth (apogee), tides of decreased range or currents of decreased speed occur. When the moon is closest to the Earth (perigee), the occurrence of increased range or currents of speed is more prevalent.

Date May 27 June 12 June 24 July 9

High 2:48 a 3:40 a 4:32 a 5:24 a 6:18 a 7:14 a 8:11 a

Sharptown, MD Shown is Thursday’s weather. High Low High Low Temperatures are Thursday’s highs Day and Thursday night’s lows. Thurs. 6:07 a 12:42 p 6:35 p —Fri. 6:59 a 12:35 a 7:27 p 1:34 p Sat. 7:51 a 1:28 a 8:19 p 2:27 p Sun. 8:43 a 2:23 a 9:12 p 3:20 p Mon. 9:37 a 3:19 a 10:07 p 4:15 p Tues. 10:33 a 4:19 a 11:05 p 5:10 p Wed. 11:30 a 5:23 a —- 6:05 p

Apogee and Perigee

Apogee Perigee Apogee Perigee

Nanticoke River Roaring Point, MD

Day Thurs. Fri. Sat. Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed.

High 7:41 a 8:33 a 9:25 a 10:17 a 11:11 a 12:08 p 12:37 a

Low High Low 1:45 a 8:10 p 1:36 p 2:37 a 9:02 p 2:26 p 3:30 a 9:55 p 3:18 p 4:24 a 10:48 p 4:13 p 5:20 a 11:41 p 5:11 p 6:16 a —- 6:11 p 7:09 a 1:08 p 7:12 p

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2007

210 W. Market St., P.O. Box 750 Georgetown, DE 19947

302-855-0500 www.century21.com NEW CONSTRUCTION

9 Bethesda Manor, Georgetown New Listing! Come see the quality workmanship as home is being built! Unique archways & vaulted ceiling in LR, wrap around porch - front & back, 2 car garage & more. 3 BR, 2 BA. $319,900 Call Teresa Rogers May Special FREE Blacktop Driveway!

SAVE 30 %% NOW with coupon!

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HOURS: Fri & Sat. 10-5, Sun 12-5

302-875-3009 34898 Sussex Hwy, Delmar, DE Just South Of Delmar Church Of God Of Prophecy, Next To Crown Trophy

8 School Lane, Georgetown New Listing! Looking for a real estate investment? First investment or first home? Here’s a 3 BR ranch home near school, shopping, & restaurants. Affordably priced $170,000. Call Becky Davis to view this one.

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in an Exclusive community of fine homes, Wooded lots in Holly Shores $145,000 Cleared Acre on Greenbrian Way 32696 Bistate Blvd, Laurel Just Listed! Property being sold “as is”. 4 BR 2 BA, & 2 car garage. Half acre lot, $194,900 Ready to show, call Donald Kellicutt

$118,900 Owner offering Land Home Package Call for details


500 W. Stein Highway • FAX (302)629-4513 • 22128• Sussex Highway • Seaford, DE 19973 • Fax (302)628-8504 (302) 629-4514 • (302) 628-8500 • www.cfmnet.com

5 ACRES! This wonderful building lot on Deer Meadows Road 587A near Greenwood has had site work done for an LPP septic system. Apx. 2 acres are clear with the balance wooded. MLS #531463 Call Rick Stewart 302-841-7996

Great for the Mechanic or Car Enthusiast! 4 BR, 2 BA totally restored farm house features a whirlpool tub, eat-in kit, & hardwood floors. It also features one brand new 3-car workshop & another 24x40 detached garage. Located on 2.3 acre lot. MLS #548025 Call Rick Stewart 302-841-7996

Enjoy 1680 sq. ft. of quiet in this 2000 Redman Doublewide. Located in a gated community, this home features a gas fireplace, all appliances, out building, gas heat and much more. MLS #546467 Call Rick Stewart 302-841-7996

If you are looking for peace and quiet and room to spread out, look no farther. This spacious 2,432 sq. ft. 2005 Class C home is situated over 200 ft. from the road on 1.7 acres and features 3 bedrooms, 2 baths with an oversized kitchen with island, a large family room with wet bar and gas fireplace, cathedral ceilings, built-in computer center, 36 ft. rear deck, 33 ft. diameter aboveground pool, generous size laundry room, and front and rear yard security lights. A 4 in. well and poured concrete front walk way complete this wonderful home. When you call ask for MLS Call Sue Bramhall #546460. 302-629-4514

Open and New are two words that describe this adorable Rancher. This home features 3BR, 2BA, and Kit/DR combo. Loaded with potential and options. This is a Must See! MLS #548557 Call Rick Stewart 302-841-7996

The owners of this immaculate 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath home in Bridgeville could give Martha Stewart lessons! Everything from the new custom designed kitchen to the sparkling in-ground pool show proof of owners who care and want the very best. The home features a 4-season sunroom that offers a relaxing view of the pool, workshop with electric and a manicured back yard with beautiful flowering plants. Snuggle by the gas fireplace in the living room or work on your cars in the expansive double garage. Set on a double lot with plenty of room for additional parking of boats, RVs etc. Call for appointment. MLS # 543995 Call Sue Bramhall 302-6294514

Quiet Neighborhood Living at its Best! 3 BR, 1 BA Ranch on Corner Lot with room to expand. LR, DR, FR, Kit and room to expand in the Unfinished Basement. “Life Estate” in effect; however, party does not occupy the premises. MLS #542391 Call Rick Stewart 302-841-7996

Lovely Custom-built 3BR, 2.5BA Colonial in Bridgeville Chase. Featuring 9’ Ceilings on 1st floor, Wood burning FP in FR, Utility Rm, Loft on 2nd Floor & 2-Car Garage. It’s time to enjoy the outdoors working in your garden on the 1.07 acre home site or just sit in the rocking chair on the front porch and enjoy the Spring. MLS #545268 Call Sue Bramhall 302-629-4514

A SURE WINNER IN SEAFORD This 3 BR, 2BA rancher has it all! Home features nicely landscaped yard w/rear deck, concrete walks & driveway & a finished 2car garage. Appliances convey. Built in ‘02, all 1600 sq. ft. are in very good condition. MLS #547088 Call Bev Blades 302-236-3116

OVER THE RIVER AND THROUGH THE WOODS to Hill’N Dale, Seaford. You’ll find this exceptional 3 BR, 2BA home with cathedral ceilings, fire place, hardwood flooring, new sunroom, lg family room & 2car garage. 2800 sq. ft. irrigated lot with beautiful landscaping. MLS #541110 Call Bev Blades 302-236-3116 VINTAGE HOME IN HISTORIC BETHEL, DE Stately in its appearance, this home has been beautifully maintained with much of the original house intact. Attractive kitchen, formal DR, FR, den, parlor, 3 BR and 2 BA. Exceptional established landscaping includes 2 fish ponds, beautiful gardens, a latticed Jacuzzi area, a 2-story 2-car garage w/workshop and several outbuildings. Includes credit for heat & A/C. MLS #536301 Call Bev Blades 302-236-3116

INSTANTLY APPEALING - This 3 BR, 1.5BA, townhouse is in move-in condition & has just been painted throughout. A rear sunroom & enclosed balcony off the MBR overlooks a beautiful fenced back yard. Conveniently located 1 block off Stein Hwy, MLS #545283 Call Bev Seaford Blades 302-236-3116

Virtual Tours on our website. Visit www.cfmnet. com

THIS GETS THE NOD! Attractive 3 BR, 1 BA home in excellent condition in Woodside Manor, Seaford. Recent improvements include roof, A/C, plumbing & replacement windows. All appliances convey. MLS #544134 Call Bev Blades 302-236-3116

RECOMMENDED HIGHLY is this 3 BR, 1.5 BA home in Seaford, DE. Improvements include new carpet & hot water heater in May ‘07. Elect. service, drywall, replacement windows, heating system, siding, driveway & remodeled BA & Kit all done within past 10 MLS #548766 Call Bev years. Blades 302-236-3116

ONE ACRE wooded lot located along San Filippo Rd. in Seaford School Dist. Suitable for either a stick built, modular or Class “C” mobile home. Standard Septic. Choose your contractor. No home owner fees or road maintenance fees. MLS #534523 Call Sue Bramhall 302-629-4514

Well-maintained, one-owner home with 3 BR, 1.5 BA, 2-car attached garage, FR with fireplace, new kitchen with Corian countertop, custom cabinets, new deck, walk-in closet, shed, and front and back . yard irrigation. Priced to sell at MLS #548384 Call Mona Wright 302-2285412


May 17, 2007_S