VOL. 11 NO. 11
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2006
NEWS HEADLINES Beginning Oct. 20, children must take adults with them to games Effective Friday, Oct. 20, all students in kindergarten through the eighth grade will be required to be accompanied by an adult when entering athletic events at Laurel High School. According to the school district, the policy is being “enacted in an effort to create a positive environment where all students, families, and community members can support their team.” The policy will be in effect at all home football and basketball games and wrestling matches.
APPLE SCRAPPLE Bridgeville’s 15th Annual Festival is this Friday & Saturday. Page 28 DEPORTATION NOTICE - Less than two months after the death of his wife, Dr. John Dykstra is facing deportation. Page 2 NEW DOCTOR - A love of building leads to medical career. Page 14 FOOTBALL SHOWDOWN - Laurel hosted Woodbridge and Delmar visited Seaford in a pair of high school football showdowns last week. Coverage begins on page 45. STARS OF THE WEEK - A Delmar and a Sussex Tech field hockey player are this week’s Laurel Stars of the Week. Page 47 EIGHTH WIN - The Delmar varsity field hockey team moved to 8-1 with an overtime win over Seaford. Page 50
INSIDE THE STAR © Business . . . . . . . . .6 Bulletin Board . . . .28 Church . . . . . . . . .24 Classifieds . . . . . .35 Education . . . . . . .12 Entertainment . . . .32 Gourmet . . . . . . . .20 Growing Up . . . . . .58 Health . . . . . . . . . .56 Letters . . . . . . . . . .60 Lynn Parks . . . . . .21 Mike Barton . . . . . .55 Movies . . . . . . . . . . .7
Obituaries . . . . . . .26 Opinion . . . . . . . . .62 Pat Murphy . . . . . .53 People . . . . . . . . . .34 Police . . . . . . . . . .43
Rick Culver, left, and Bobby Horsey, right, are on opposite sides of the debate over a proposed sports complex north of Laurel. Photos by Pat Murphy
Nearly 200 turn out to hear the details about Discovery By Tony E. Windsor Nearly 200 people attended a public hearing last week on a proposed 480acre sports/recreation and retail complex known as Discovery. The Planning and Zoning Committee listened as one by one about 20 Laurel area citizens expressed their sentiments about the projects. Three-quarters of those who spoke were against the proposal.
The goal of the public hearing, which was held at the fire hall, was to gain input from the public to help the Planning and Zoning Committee make a recommendation to the Laurel Town Council about allowing the Discovery project to be constructed under a town zone known as a Large Parcel Development. This zoning enables a developer to have certain variances in how the parcel can be built. The parcel must be over three acres and involve a
For your information: The Laurel Planning and Zoning Committee was expected to vote on the Discovery project during its next meeting Wednesday, Oct. 11, 7 p.m. project that incorporates a mix use and is to be developed in phases. The phases must be brought back before planning and zoning and ultimately the town council, to gain approval for each Continued on page 4
Snapshots . . . . . . .54 Sports . . . . . . . . . .45
Another project, this one in Delmar
Tides/Weather . . . .63
By Lynn R. Parks
Todd Crofford . . . .25
A public hearing for the Blackwater Creek golf course development proposed for 708 acres about three miles west of Delmar was held by Sussex County Council last Tuesday morning. Much to county councilman Vance Phillips’ disappointment, no one from
Socials . . . . . . . . .55
Tommy Young . . . .48
the community around the proposed development showed up at the hearing. “Not one person showed up to oppose the development,” said Phillips, whose district includes the Blackwater Creek area. “I was shocked. I was looking forward to the public hearing, to hear what the people in the community thought. Because of the lack of opposition at the public hearing, I have
to think that the community’s concerns have been met.” But that does not mean that Phillips will support the development, which would bring nearly 1,200 homes to the area. “This is something that would be very significant for that area, and would mean significant impact to our Continued on page 10
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Veterinarian who lost wife faces deportation Dr. Dykstra was told he had until October 23 to take care of his wife’s estate and get out of the country By Lynn R. Parks Dr. John Dykstra said that he feels like Job. Less than two months after the death of his wife, the Seaford resident and veterinarian is facing deportation to his native Canada. “All these things are happening right now,” he said. “I am thinking a lot about Job and all the things that he had taken away from him.” Dykstra, 41, is asking for the community’s help in convincing the Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS) to allow him to stay in Delaware. He needs as many letters of endorsement as possible to include in his application for resident alien status, due by October 21. “I was really impressed by the community after my wife died,” he said. “Now I am asking for a little more help from the community.” “John is a professional and an asset to our area,” said Ron Breeding, Seaford, who is helping Dykstra collect letters of
endorsement. “And he is a person who is a dear friend. I want to help him.” Dykstra’s wife, Sandra, a U.S. citizen and also a veterinarian, was killed Aug. 13 while jogging near their home on Delaware 20, east of Seaford. According to state police, she was struck by a sport utility vehicle being driven by Georgetown police officer Bradley Cordrey. Cordrey, who was off-duty at the time, was charged Aug. 23 with operation of a motor vehicle causing death of another person. (See related story on page 43.) Dykstra took his wife’s body to Canada to bury her in a family plot. Three weeks later, he was notified that an application for legal resident status, or for a “green card,” that had been pending with the INS for eight years was denied because the petitioner, his wife, was dead. He was told he had until October 23 to “take care of her estate and get out of the country,” he said. Dykstra admits that part of the problem is that for about 190 days in 1997 and 1998, he was working in this country without proper authorization. “I had planned on applying for a green card but failed to, due to circumstances,” he said. “I was working hard, with a lot of clients depending on me, and I didn’t have time to go back across the border to do the paperwork.” Dykstra said that in retrospect, he understands that he should have taken the time to make sure his residency here was
Dr. John Dykstra needs as many letters of endorsement as possible to include in his application for resident alien status, due by October 21.
OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
legal. “I broke immigration law. I admit that,” he said. “But it was not intentional at all. I didn’t realize that the Canadian-U.S. border was such a stringent border. No one thought that. I thought people were more free to come and go.” Dykstra came to the United States in 1993 under the North Atlantic Free Trade Agreement, which allowed professionals to come across the border to work for other professionals. He was employed with a veterinarian clinic in Chestertown for two years, then in 1995, he started working for himself, something not allowed under the NAFTA provision. He should have applied for his green card then, he said. In 1998, after having to appeal to then Sen. William Roth to be allowed back into this country following a vacation in Canada, he applied for legal resident status. That application has been pending since then. “I feel they really wanted to approve my application, but they couldn’t figure out a legal way to do it,” he said. “I had broken immigration law.” Now, his new application to the INS is based on several points, he said. “First, I have to prove to the INS that I didn’t intentionally break the law,” he said. “It wasn’t intentional. I was young and I had all these bills to pay and I didn’t have time to take away from my clients.” Secondly, he is making the point that his children, ages 9, 5 and 3, need to stay in the home they have always known so they can heal after the death of their mother. “Our kids need to stay here for their mental health,” he said. Dykstra also wants to stay here so that he can continue the veterinarian practice that his wife started. She owned and operated the Eastern Shore Veterinary Hospital, Laurel, which she opened in February 2004. “My wife’s business is her legacy in this community,” he said. “Maintaining that as a viable business and as a place for our 18 employees is a way to keep her memory alive.” Finally, he wants the INS to understand that he is an asset to the area. “I am not a drain on the community,” he said. “I am benefiting the community.” Breeding, whose family raises cattle, agrees. “There is no other veterinarian in Sussex County who will take care of cows, goats, any large animal other than horses,” he said. “This whole thing just isn’t right.” Dykstra admitted that asking the community for assistance is not easy for him. “I prefer to keep things to myself,” he said. But he has come to understand, as he didn’t before, the respect people in the area have for his wife. “I am amazed that one life could have that much effect on a community,” he said. “The best place for us after her death is here. I just need to convince the INS that that’s the case.” For your information: Letters in support of John Dykstra can be sent to his attorney, Wendy Castor Hess. Letter writers should explain how they know Dykstra and how deportation would affect him and his children. Letters can be sent by mail to Goldblum and Hess, 101 Greenwood Ave., Suite 380, Jenkintown, Pa., 19046; by fax to (215) 8854595; or by e-mail to HYPERLINK "mailto:email@example.com" firstname.lastname@example.org.
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Development would have two stadiums, 250 stores, IMAX Continued from page 1
of the development plans. The meeting was opened by code enforcement officer Paul Frick, who read a letter from Mayor John Shwed which outlined how the Discovery project is being addressed by the town. Shwed explained that the public hearing is part of what the town will use to help it make decisions regarding the future of the Discovery project in Laurel. Also in attendance was Laurel’s attorney, James Whaeler. Whaeler explained to the audience that he had recommended that neither the mayor or members of the council attend the hearing. “This should not be interpreted that the mayor and council is disinterested,” he said. “The town council will make the ultimate decision, but having any of its members here tonight could taint the process.” Whaeler said that the Planning and Zoning Committee will make a recommendation to the town council, but before the final decision is made, there will be another opportunity for the public to express its opinions about the project. Chairman Brent Boyce was unable to attend the meeting, so committee member Stacy Northern-Smith was appointed the evening’s committee chairwoman. First to speak at the hearing was Wendy Baker, director of public relations and project manager for the developer, OceanAtlantic Associates, based in Rehoboth Beach. Baker told the committee that the goal of the Discovery project is to provide an environment to help at-risk youth through organized sports programs. She said in order for the project to be successful it was necessary to develop a major complex that would satisfy the financial needs of the operations of the complex as well as provide an attraction that would draw people to the project. “Why so big? The larger the project the more viable the project, the more sustainable it is,” she said. “We are like newborn parents. We are excited, but scared. However, we are poised to grow.” Baker said Laurel was chosen as the site for the Discovery project because it sits on a major artery, U.S. 13, and is centrally located. She said the projects calls for hotels, office complexes, 1.3 million square feet of retail space, restaurants and a small amusement park. It will have about 250 retail stores, an IMAX theater and a
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National Geographic interactive building. “There will be something for everyone’s interests,” she said. “There will be sports tournaments and visitors will be able to shop, eat and go to the movies.” Baker introduced Ocean-Atlantic Associates’ contracted traffic engineer consultant, Bob Rogers, who is working with the Delaware Department of Transportation to address traffic impact issues that are forecasted as the Discovery project expands to its full phase-in, expected around 2020. Rogers said that DelDOT is ultimately in control of how the project must address any traffic, as well as road improvements required by the project. Rogers said a required traffic study must provide DelDOT with projections for the area both with and without the project. Seventeen intersections are part of the study, including U.S. 13 and Camp Road, U.S. 13 and U.S. 9, U.S.13 and Discount Land Road, U.S. 9 and Taylor Mill Road, and Discount Land Road and Camp Road. Rogers said the traffic study includes information gathered through research being done in the morning, afternoon and evening, also weekends and summer time. He said all the traffic studies are given to DelDOT, which will study the impact of the project and then design improvements in order to handle traffic. “There are three major studies we have to forward to DelDOT. It is a very lengthy process,” Rogers said. Planning and Zoning Committee member Don D’Aquila asked Rogers if, should Discovery grow any larger than its expected four phases of development, new traffic studies would be done. Rogers aid any new development would have to be approved by the town of Laurel and also be researched by DelDOT, which would involve new traffic impact studies. Doug Warner of Element Design Group gave the Planning and Zoning Committee an overview of the project site. He said that the content of the proposed project continues to evolve and there will be changes all along the way. He said the entrance to the project will be off U.S. 13. He said the complex would include a large oval green space and much of the complex would be walkable. One concern that had been brought up early in the planning stages was a plan by the developer to move the Sharp Energy business away
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from U.S. 13 and further into the residential area surrounding the complex. Warner said that that plan has been changed due to residents’ concerns. The Sharp Energy propane tanks will be moved farther south on U.S. 13. He said one of the interesting features of the complex is that many of the retail operations, especially in the project’s town center, will have residences in their upper stories. Warner said given the large amount of retail in the complex, parking could be a challenge. He said there will be two- and three-story parking garages. Though he said there may be some changes throughout the development of the project, currently plans call for a 6,000-seat stadium that can be used for youth tournament play and will also have some mix with retail operations and cafes. There are also plans for a 12,000-seat multi-sport stadium, which could also be used for Olympic-type sports and such games as lacrosse. The stadium could also be used as a concert venue. He said there would be a variety of ball fields for baseball, softball, field hockey and gymnastics. There would also be small and large tournament fields and fields for soccer and indoor soccer. Warner said there are also plans for an equestrian center with stables. The complex would have a variety of residential units, including town houses, condominiums and garden apartments. He said it is the goal of the project to have the single-family residences developed within traditional neighborhood settings. He also said the complex will have gas station and convenience stores and drug stores. Warner said one potential retail outlet
sought by the developer is a major hunting and fishing supply store. This would be in addition to three hotels and the possibility of a Great Wolf Lodge, such as that located in Williamsburg, Va. The Great Wolf Lodge is a motel with an indoor water park. There are also plans for a “lifestyles” retail section which would incorporate two large stores such as Cosco and Target. “Things will move around a bit as we progress,” he said. Warner said the project calls for 1.3 million square feet of retail space and up to 1,400 housing units. He said a portion of the housing will be affordable housing. Warner said the project calls for phasing in the development with phase one focusing on getting things going on U.S. 13. He said this would include developing the retail area and one of the two “big box” store. He said there will also be work done to help get a bulk of the ball fields ready for tournament play. There will also be a need to address any stormwater issues that may come about. Phase one will also include construction of a Laurel Volunteer Fire Department substation on the grounds of the complex. Bobby Horsey of the Horsey family, partners in the Discovery Project, said members of his family are proud of the Discovery project and feel that the project will bring about “great things for the Laurel community.” He said the Horsey family looks at the Discovery project as a way to give back to the community. “We want to look back and be proud of something that we have done for Laurel,” he said. “We believe this project will provide jobs and be an economic driver for the area.”
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Citizens speak out about Discovery, most of them in opposition By Tony E. Windsor Of the 19 people who spoke at last week’s public hearing on the Discovery project, 14 spoke against it. Following are the comments that were made: Anne Spicer, Portsville Road Laurel has to go ahead. The uptown stores are empty and deteriorating. We do not want a ghost town. Towns like Seaford are going full speed ahead with development and Laurel is gathering dust. It seems like we have been keeping our heads in the sand like ostriches. Seaford has five hotels and15 restaurants within a two-mile stretch of road. Where are Laurel’s motels? I appreciate Laurel families like the (Bill) Browns, the (Johnny) Janosiks and the (David) Horseys for building and expanding their roots here in Laurel. They are building their businesses and helping us realize our field of dreams. Sixty years ago, Ford Warrington donated lights to the Laurel Football stadium so we could have night games; [it was] one of the first stadiums in Sussex County to have lights. Let’s keep the lights shining in Laurel and not go back to the dark ages. Penny Sheridan, Pine Grove Road Thank you Mr. [Bobby] Horsey for what you are planning for Laurel. I wish there had been something like this when my daughter was growing up. She has now gone away to college and I am not sure she will come back to Laurel. We have a community that complains about bikes and skateboards and wants to get kids off the streets. Here is an opportunity to give the
kids a place to go. We have enough subsidized housing in Laurel. We need people who will have jobs and live in town. Dr. Michael Triglia, Cyprus Lane Twenty years ago I read a statistic in the New York Times that changed my life. In this country we lead the world in heart attacks and obesity in children. The schools no longer require physical education for grades first through 12. The mission of the Horseys is to provide opportunities for children to have recreational outlets, and it is something that should move globally. I commend the Horsey Family Foundation and their partners for having the insight to make such a facility available here in Sussex County. Carlos Mein, Delmar, with Children’s Theater of Delmarva, which would be part of the Discovery complex: This is the first development I am aware of that has created an outlet for youth and families. I am planning a theater with ticket prices for performances between $25 and $35. This theater will have two stages and allow young people to express themselves. This project [Discovery] will create jobs. I lived in New York at one time and I would have moved to this town if it had something like this. I commend the Horsey family and the Discovery team for creating this project. Frank Calio, Lansing Avenue This project is a massive undertaking. I sympathize with the people living around the area where it will be built. I hope that you [Planning and Zoning Commission] will give we who are in support of this
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for changes. Mark Sheridan, Chief, Laurel Volunteer Fire Department Phillips Men’s Shop, French’s Food Rite, Bev’s Specs, Connor’s Pharmacy, Acme and other businesses, too many to name, have been victims of the 25-year pattern of non-growth and complacency of the town of Laurel and the residents’ unwillingness to pursue vitalization. The town of Laurel has suffered while those communities around us have expanded and offered services and goods to its residents. Citizens in Laurel fear expansion and development because they do not want to change their way of life. This selfish attitude leaves others dealing with the problems of making the town the best possible place to live with limited resources to work with. The recent long-range plan of the Laurel Volunteer Fire Department shows that we derive about five percent of our operating budget from resources within the town of Laurel; however, with the amount of subsidized housing, the lack of owner occupied residences and the increasing number of seniors who require our services, we run about 27 percent of our calls within town limits. Our call volume has increased from 600 fire and Emergency Medical Services (EMS) calls per year to over 2,000 with the same number of volunteers to respond. The fire department supports the Discovery project and is proud to be a partner in the development of an emergency plan that will enhance our community as a
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project the same respect as those who oppose it. We have a couple of choices here. We can incorporate this project into the town of Laurel, or the project can join the county sewer system. Either we accept this or the county will. I would rather see the control of what goes out there be given to the town of Laurel. This project is also one that is being developed by people who are not a fly-by-night group who will build this complex and then leave. I went to school with Dave Horsey and his family will be here to see that the project functions. This project will bring jobs and even at its construction will involve a lot of local people being hired to work and building materials being bought locally. I know people have questioned whether the majority of jobs here will be part-time or regular full-time. Well, if you have no job at all, part time is better. In Laurel we have the lowest income level in the county. There are retirees who are seeking parttime employment to help supplement income. Also, I was the second president of the Western Sussex Boys & Girls Club. We all know that currently the Laurel Boys & Girls Club operates out of an old building and it is in need of something new. There are good after-school programs going on there and there is a need for a better building. This project is also a way to generate more revenue for a new fire company building and help the school system. If there are legitimate concerns expressed from the people here tonight, then your body (Planning and Zoning Commission) can make recommendations
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MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Business Conference to discuss job creation, small business By Judi Sciple For 13 years, the Sussex County Today & Tomorrow Conference has served as a forum for discussing topics important to the economic vitality and future of the county. County business, education and government leaders and residents serve on the planning team that collaborates to present this annual event, which always attracts a full crowd. This year’s conference, scheduled for Oct. 25, will focus on job creation and the roles of entrepreneurship and small businesses in county and state economic development efforts. Providing an environment that encourages and supports entrepreneurship in Sussex County is the foundation of the conference theme – Sussex County Jobs: Growing Our Opportunities. Area characteristics, population demographics and environmental trends are key factors to consider when creating or expanding a business. Recognizing and embracing the opportunities associated with these trends often can be the catalyst needed to successfully launch a new enterprise. As part of the conference agenda, five “opportunity areas” for job creation in the county will be identified and explored. Successful business owners representing each of these opportunity areas will serve as panelists; they will discuss lessons learned as well as plans for their businesses. The five opportunity areas for job creation are: Recognizing the impact of hospitality and tourism. Sussex County’s numerous beaches and waterways, combined with a fairly moderate climate and high quality of life, has positioned the county as a primary tourist destination and desirable retirement community. To maintain the appeal, entertainment, services and activities that cater to these markets must continue to emerge, resulting in new businesses such as golf courses, restaurants, special events and spas. Embracing retiree expertise. Projections
from the Delaware Department of Labor indicate that over the next 20 years, the largest increase in population in Sussex County will be in people age 55 or older, representing more than 44,000 individuals. Many of these retirees possess the knowledge, experience and resources for new enterprise creation, and they see starting or supporting a business in Sussex as a desirable way to ease into this new phase of their lives. Integrating technology with tranquility. Technology has changed the way we do business and created a global economic environment. Today’s companies can conduct business from virtually anywhere in the world, an advancement that creates opportunities for job creation and growth in Sussex County. Employers who take advantage of technology can operate nationally and internationally while living in Sussex, free from the population density problems of urban living. They can enjoy a high quality of life that includes coastal areas, tax free shopping and open space. Promoting innovation in agriculture. Agriculture has long been a part of life in Sussex County and continues to provide a vital and unique foundation for job creation. Specialty markets and new technologies hold promise for business opportunities. Innovators in this field are looking to diversify their businesses and explore alternative agriculture production. Capitalizing on the service based economy. The growth of retirees in Sussex County presents an increased need for businesses that provide residential and professional services such as financial and legal advice, home health care, and residential/community maintenance. Many job opportunities exist in these areas, not only for new business creation, but for individuals who wish to be selfemployed. In addition to exploring these areas of opportunity for job creation in the county,
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Jeff Banning, owner of Trinity Transportation, Seaford, will be one of the employers who will speak at the Today and Tomorrow Conference.
the conference agenda includes a statistical update on county demographics, as well as a discussion on a community factors that support enterprise creation. To register, contact Jackie McQuaide at 855-1659.
Editor’s note: Judi Sciple is the assistant to the campus director at Delaware Technical & Community College’s Owens Campus in Georgetown and serves as the co-chair for the Sussex County Today & Tomorrow Conference.
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
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Visit seafordstar.com or laurelstar.com for descriptions of current movie selections
Diamond State Drive-In Theater US Harrington, Del. 302-284-8307 SCHEDULE FOR FRIDAY, 10/13 and Saturday 10/14 Open Season . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7:00 The Grudge II . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8:40 The Covenant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10:10 CLOSED SUNDAY
The Movies At Midway Rt. 1, Midway Shopping Ctr., Rehoboth Beach, 645-0200
SCHEDULE SHOWN IS FOR FRIDAY, 10/6 THRU THURSDAY, 10/12 SCHEDULE SHOWN IS FOR FRIDAY, 10/13 THRU THURSDAY, 10/19 The Departed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .R . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2:00, 6:10, 9:10 Texas Chainsaw Massacre:The Beginning . .R . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2:05, 4:45, 7:20, 9:40 The Guardian . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:10, 4:05, 6:45, 9:30 Illusionist . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:40, 4:20, 7:00, 9:35 Jackass 2 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .R . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2:10, 4:40, 7:25, 9:45 Open Season . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:25, 3:40, 6:30, 8:45 Little Miss Sunshine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .R . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:50, 4:30, 6:40, 9:00 Fly Boys . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:00, 3:50, 6:45, 9:35 School For Scoundrels . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:35, 4:35, 7:00, 9:10 Man of The Year . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:05, 4:00, 6:35, 9:15 Employee of The Month . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:30, 4:15, 7:10, 9:20 The Grudge 2 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2:15, 4:50, 7:15, 9:30 The Marine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:20, 4:30, 6:50, 9:20
Regal Salisbury Stadium 16 2322 N. Salisbury Blvd., Salisbury, MD, 410-860-1370 SCHEDULE SHOWN IS FOR FRIDAY, 10/6 THRU THURSDAY, 10/12 The Grudge 2 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . .Fri-Thu(12:45, 1:30, 3:45, 4:30) 6:45, 7:45, 9:45, 10:30 Man of The Year . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Fri-Thu (1:00, 4:00) 7:05, 10:00 The Marine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Fri-Thu (12:45, 3:00, 5:30) 8:15, 10:35 Departed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .R . . . . . . . . . .Fri-Thu (12:15, 1:15, 3:45, 4:45) 7:00, 8:15, 10:15 Texas Chain Saw Massacre: the Beginning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .R . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Fri-Thu (12:00, 1:00, 2:15, 3:15, 4:30, 5:30) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7:00, 8:00, 9:45, 10:30 Employee of The Month . . . . . . .PG13 . . . .(12:05, 1:15, 2:30, 4:00, 5:00) 6:30, 7:30, 9:20, 10:00 Open Season . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG . . . . .Fri-Thu (12:15, 1:30, 2:30, 4:15, 5:00) 6:30, 7:15, 8:45 The Guardian . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Fri-Thu (12:00, 3:30) 6:45, 9:30, 10:15 School For Scoundrels . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Fri-Thu (12:20, 2:45, 5:15) 7:45, 10:20 Jackass: Number Two . . . . . . . . .R . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Fri-Thu (12:30, 2:45, 5:15) 7:30, 10:35 Jet Li’s Fearless . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Fri-Thu (9:30) Gridiron Gang . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG13 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Fri-Thu (12:30, 3:30) 6:20
Clayton Theater Dagsboro, Del. 20 732-3744 SCHEDULE SHOWN IS FOR FRI. 10/13 - THURS. 10/19 CLOSED MONDAY & TUESDAY. Open Season . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PG . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7:30
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875-3420 800 276-3420 Open Mon.-Sat. 8-5; Sunday - 12-4
Sunday, Oct. 15 2 p.m. - 4 p.m. Family room with wood burning fireplace, sunroom and full basement in desirable waterfront community. $2,000 towards carpets! (MLS#541493) Directions: From Rt. 13 in Seaford, East on Middleford Rd. to right on Walnut Dr. First left is Evergreen Ave. Last home on Right. Your Hostess: Betty Pucci
- Delightful Quality built rancher consisting of spacious living room, kitchen, 3 BR, 2 BA & 2-car garage. (MLS#540098) Directions: From Rt. 13, go East on 18/404 (Seashore Hwy) to blinking light, turn left onto Chaplins Chapel Rd. Home approx. 300 yds. on left. See sign. Your Host: Woody Hunsberger
completion rancher in the desirable age restricted retirement community of Little Meadows. Sitting room, large deck, separate laundry room, walk-in closet in Master BR. Great room design. Host: Larry Fink MLS#538501
BR in one of Beautiful Point, in 4Possum Seaford’s desirable 3 Season rm., Millsboro, most DE. 2/3 BR, 1 neighborhoods. BA Nice eat-in-kit., roomy LR, weight rm., hotintub, 52”porch Big Screen irrigation, den, screened front & rearTV, deck. Just a carport stones throw access from & Indian . (MLS#538362) w/alley much River. more. Home has new guttering, new Directions: Rt. 113 in Millsboro, go east on Rt. 24 From carpeting, new windows and new fencing. through town to right on State St. (Light). State becomes Directions: Rt. 13 in St. Seaford, go (MLS#536734) From Iron Branch Possum Rd.St.(Opposite West on SteinRd. Hwy.turn (Rt.left 20),onturn left onPoint Willey Home is the Pickle Factory) House on right. Your Host: Fred on the left. Your Hostess: Mary Lou Joseph Sponseller
Charming 3 BR, 3 BA home. Many recent updates incl. new tilt-in replacement windows, new kit., C/A & more. Great neighborhood. Close to everything. Directions: Completely rebuilt from the foundation From Stein Hwy. in Seaford, enter Woodlawn up. New plumbing, electricity, drywall, paint, siding and Ave. just east of Rite-Aid Pharmacy. Proceed roof. New kitchen countertops, tile floors, appliances and to Oak St. at top of block. much more. 3 BR, 2.5 BA, and 2-car detached garage. Host: Conrad Boisvert MLS#533533
w/2 Bonus Rooms in Crestfield. Many updates such as ceramic tile & inlay flooring, kitchen counter tops, roof, hardwood floor in LR, blacktop driveway, 3-Car Garage space & Koi Pond. (MLS#535302) Directions: From Rt. 13 in Seaford, go west on Stein Hwy. (Rt. 20) to right on Shufelt Rd. Home on left. Your Hostess: Mary Harding
- Stately 4 BR, 2 BA Colonial w/first floor master BR, corner lot in Seaford, home warranty & recent updates incl. interior paint, new tilt-in windows & more! (535371) Host: Dee Cross
Discover this 4-5 BR, 3.5 BA house that rests on a 1 acre wooded, irrigated and landscaped lot with huge bonus room and a deck. Invision yourself sitting in this sunroom enjoying all 4 seasons. It’s lovely to look at and will be lovely to own. (540071) Host: Fran Ruark
- This Classic home in B’ville’s Historic District offers over 2,900 sq. ft. of updated living area w/3 BR, 2 BA, formal LR & DR. The spacious 2-story rear addition houses a modern Kit., FR upstairs, util. rm. & lge. Master BR Suite. For your enjoyment there’s a lge. deck & swimming pool. A new front porch is shaded by lge. trees, & in the back yard you’ll find a 1-car gar./shop & stg. shed. Vinyl siding provides for low maint., & the inside is as neat as a pin! Extras include appl., gas FP, hot tub/spa in MBR & more! You must see this property to appreciate all it has to offer for (539120) Host: Charles Kelly
Seclusion, Country setting and lots of space in this spacious 3 BR Ranch. Central air, new windows, and updated in other ways, this home is a buy for those who prefer quality construction. (539909) Host: Phyllis Parker
- This 3 BR, 2 BA home located outside city limits on 1/2 acre lot offers fenced in backyard, 2 sheds w/electric, blacktop driveway, Central Air. Only (540961) Host: Trina Ruark
Private rancher near Bethel, DE. On 1.69 acres. This 3 BR, 2 BA home has over 2000 sq. ft., a fireplace, family room, attached 2-car garage + detached 24 x 24 garage. Option for (537679) adjacent .83 acre bldg. lot for the buyer. Host: Bev Blades
- Well kept 4 BR, 3 BA brick waterfront home on Williams Pond containing .95 acres in a quiet subdivision just minutes from shopping, hospitals and less than 35 mi. from Sussex County beaches, even closer to a host of marinas. Along with 3300 sq. ft. (+ or -) makes this home an outstanding value. (540608) Host: Herb Dayton
, This 3 BR, 2 BA rancher boasts a high tech/high function kit. w/granite ctr. tops & center island. The “flow” is grand; LR, DR, FR w/built -ins, & beautiful Sun Rm. Nestled in the trees on a quiet street of beautiful homes. Directions: From Stein Hwy (Rt. 20) W. of Seaford; turn right on Atlanta Rd; turn right into Atlanta Estates; Turn left on Atlanta Circle; Home on right. (537272) HOST: Donald Kellicutt
1st floor Master suite w/ gas fireplace, walk-in pantry, garage w/workshop, 2nd workDirections: Rt. 20 West, shop w/AC & electric, over RR tracks turn left on Woodpecker Rd, 4th house on left. MLS#541228
4 BR, 2.5 BA on 3/4 acre in quiet wooded setting, hardwood floors, carpet & ceramic tile flooring, oak staircase, screened porch & open deck. Directions: Rt. 20 West, turn right on Atlanta Rd, turn left on Briarhook Rd, 1st 4th left on Bloxom School Rd, 1st house on right. MLS#541191
Gorgeous views from every room of Williams Pond. 4 BR, 2.5 BA beautiful custom cabinetry throughout! Directions: Rt. 13 North in Seaford, right on Tharp Rd (by grottos). Home is half mile on left before bridge. MLS#541328
This 3 BR, 1 BA home is in move-in condition, has nice yard & is priced right! Home has built-in-bookcases in LR and corner cup(MLS#538369) Directions: From board in DR. Seaford, south on Rt. 13, turn right on Ockels Dr., at stop sign, right turn onto Seaford Rd. North (Rt. 13A) House on left next to Carpenters Hall. Your Host: Fred Sponseller
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
4-Hers question families on health habits
Sussex to celebrate career of Robert L. Stickels
The fact that kids like junk food is nothing new. In colonial days, sugar-coated nuts, toffees and marzipan were popular. After the Industrial Revolution, jelly beans and chocolate bars were mass produced. By the beginning of the 20th century, potato chips were, too. But today’s kids, unlike previous generations, are paying a price for their snack habits. About 17 percent of U.S. youth are obese, according to the Institute of Medicine. Another 16.5 percent are on the brink of becoming so. What’s the difference between contemporary kids and their colonial counterparts? Our progeny usually aren’t chopping wood and walking to school — in other words, getting lots of daily exercise. But there’s another significant difference — previous generations of children weren’t bombarded by food advertising. Eleven Sussex adolescents discovered the influence of food marketing during a community mapping project, which was a collaborative effort of Delaware 4-H, the Institute of Medicine and the Academy for Educational Development. This summer, the youth went to parks, playground and community events to survey other children and their parents about their daily diets. The goal was to determine how much advertising and other
Sussex County will bid farewell to retiring County Administrator Robert L. Stickels during a dinner Friday, Oct. 27, at the Ruddertowne Bay Center, 113 Dickinson St., in Dewey Beach. The public is invited to attend this evening of celebration and commemoration of Stickels’ three-decade career in public service. Stickels will officially retire Nov. 1, from the position he has held since 1988. He is the longest-serving County Administrator since Sussex County converted from the old Levy Court system to the current County Council form in the early 1970s. Cocktails and hors d’oeuvres will be served beginning at 6 p.m., with diner to follow at 7 p.m. dinner guests have the choices of chicken cordon bleu or prime rib of beef. Tickets for the dinner are $30 per person. Checks should be made payable to “Sussex County Council Escrow Account.” Seating is limited to 400 guests, and reservations are required by the close of business Wednesday, Oct. 18. For more information, or to make reservations, call Nancy Cordrey at 855-7741.
forms of food marketing impacted children’s eating habits. The 12- to 18-year-old youth, who had been specially trained in interviewing techniques, discovered that marketing can have a significant effect on what their peers choose to put in their mouths. Heavily advertised fast foods and packaged snacks were cited as frequent food choices. Fruit and vegetables were seldom mentioned as a snacking option. “Today, food marketing to youth is pervasive,” says Joy Sparks, state 4-H program coordinator. “And it’s chips and candy and other junk foods being pushed, not fresh fruit and other healthy choices.” The youth produced a video about their project that drives this point home. Images of Sussex County billboards show quarterpound burgers, thick milk shakes and over-sized pizza slices. Only one billboard advertised a healthy food choice - locally grown watermelon. The five-week project helped 4-H and the Institute of Medicine learn something about the eating habits of Sussex families. But it served an equally important purpose as a youth development project. “These young people learned how to work in teams, how to negotiate, and how to handle rejection when people turned down interview requests,” says Sparks.
“They’ve also been receiving opportunities to develop their public speaking skills.” A number of the participants have made presentations at major events, including an Institute of Medicine forum in Washington, D.C. Several will be speaking at the second annual Nemours Conference on Child Health Promotion in mid-October. The project is just one of Delaware 4H’s collaborative health projects. Another program, at the Woodbridge After School site, uses a curriculum based on the Nemours Foundation’s “5, 2, 1, Almost None” initiative. The slogan refers to desirable daily habits, including five servings of fruits and vegetables a day, no more than two hours of TV or other screen time, at least one hour of exercise and almost no sugarsweetened drinks. The curriculum is fun for the kids, says Sparks, and it works. “The children are exercising and making healthier choices,” she says. “And many of them have lost weight.” A secondary benefit is that the 4-Hers are bringing this information home. “The Woodbridge families are telling us that they’re spending more time together, exercising and having fun,” says Sparks. “Everyone in the family is adopting healthier habits.”
Gorgeous Colonial home in sought-after Bridgeville Chase! Large parcel, 1 ac. clear & 1.26 ac. wooded. Backs up to a stream. Custom workshop. This is a must see at $339,999 MLS 540459 Directions: Rt. 13 N to right on Redden Rd. (Rd 40). Go approx. 3 miles, left on Sunnyside Dr., right into Bridgeville Chase. Left on Meadow Dr. on the left. Host: Larry Grantham
WOW! 3 BR, 2.5 BA Contemporary features 2x6 walls, tile foyer & master BA, hardwood in DR, lge. bonus rm., gas heat & FP, lge. deck, marble windowsills, Energy Star rated, Cable. MLS 536477 $324,900 Directions: From Rt. 13 North of Seaford, turn West on Rt. 18 (Cannon Rd.). 1st left on Winding Brooke Dr., 1st left on Highland Dr., home on right next to pond. 3 more models open. Host: Scott Venables
BROADCREEK REALTY 629-5575
BROADCREEK REALTY 629-5575
WATERFRONT! Expect to be wowed! 5 BR, 3.5 BA offers 1st & 2nd floor master suites. Waterview from almost all rooms. Major renovations in 2005: kitchen, FR, HVAC, irrigation, windows, flooring, hot tub & deck overlooking the Nanticoke. MLS 534496 $774,900 Directions. From Rt. 13, go East on Middleford Rd., right into 1st entrance to North Shore, right onto North Shore Ct., 5th on right. Hostess: Connie Covey
BROADCREEK REALTY 629-5575
MAGNIFICENT 4 BR, 2 BA home 3400 +/- sq. ft. Victorian w/hdwd. floors, 10’ ceilings, FP in LR, formal DR, full attic & bsmt. Move-in condition, built in 1905. MLS 539851 Direction: Rt. 13 south to Laurel, West on Rt. 24 through town, cross RR tracks, property is on the corner of West & 9th streets. Hostess: Debi Withers
BROADCREEK REALTY 629-5575
SUNDAY, OCT. 15TH - 2-4 PM Sparkles like new, 1666 sq. ft. rancher, 4 BR, 2.5 BA, 1+ acre, in-law suite, extras $249,900 MLS 540400 Directions: East on Rt. 24 at Laurel. Right on Little Hill Rd. Right on Whaleys Rd. at the stop sign. Left onto Carey’s Camp Rd. Home is on the corner on the left. Hostess: Wanda Rash
900 OAK ST., PARSONS VILLAGE - Charming 3 BR, 3 BA home. Many recent updates including new tilt-in replacement windows, new kitchen, central air & more. Great neighborhood. Close to everything. $228,000 Directions: From Stein Hwy. in Seaford, enter Woodlawn Ave., just east of Rite-Aid Pharmacy. Proceed to Oak St. at top of block.
BROADCREEK REALTY 629-5575
GLENN SIZEMORE, REALTORS • 629-3066
The atttention to detail is evident throughtout this home! This 4 BR, 3 BA home features a hand painted mural, custom window treatments, gas fire place, gourmet kit., & a phenomenal master suite. Cozy wrap around porch and a twocar attached garage. All on a landscaped w/3 Zone Irrigation. A must see! $399,000 #541346 Directions: From Alt 13, Bridgeville Hwy, head North turn left on to Hearns Pond Rd. Home is on corner of Bridgeville Hwy. & Hearns Pond Rd. Hosted by: Sandy Hughes
HOME TEAM REALTY • 629-7711
This 3 Bed, 2 Bath Home W/30x48 detached garage is all ready for you! Huge Master BA w/garden tub, separate shower & dual vanity. Enjoy your living rm. w/wood pellet stove & vaulted ceilings, Garage has 200 amp service, 2-bay garage doors, & running water. All of this on over an acre of land! $239,900 #540632 Directions: Old Furnace Rd. To Dove Rd. Second Home on Left Hosted by: Bobby Nibblett
HOME TEAM REALTY • 629-7711
The exterior of this home is completely new! Many interior updates have been made as well. This 3 BR, 2.5 BA home features LR w/wood burning FP, DR, FR, and enclosed rear porch & separate laundry rm. $239,000 # 539186 Directions: From Rt. 13 North turn left at McDonalds light onto Rt. 20 West to Right onto Atlanta Rd., then a right into Atlanta Estates, bear left, home is on the left. Hosted by: Home Team Realty
HOME TEAM REALTY • 629-7711
Work from home...Private office with its own entrance. Excellent condition 3 BR, 2 BA home in great neighborhood! This cute rancher features tile in the foyer, solid wood doors, kit. is open to the family rm. w/brick FP, lge. LR, finished oversize garage, rear porch, storage shed w/electric & more! $299,000 #540131 Directions: From Rt. 13 turn left at McDonalds light onto Rt. 20 West to right onto Atlanta Rd., then a right onto Heritage Dr., home is on the left. Hosted by: Home Team Realty
HOME TEAM REALTY • 629-7711
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Building so far out of town is ‘bizarre,’ Sierra Club rep says Continued from page 1
community,” he said. “There is a lot of discussion that still needs to be had.” The development, at the intersection of Delaware 54 and county routes 504 and 512, is a joint venture between the construction firm Ocean Atlantic, Rehoboth Beach, and the David Horsey family in Laurel. The original proposal was for more than 1,700 housing units; that number has been reduced to 1,179 single-family homes, townhouses and condominiums, said Preston Schell, president of Ocean Atlantic. In comparison, Delmar has 1,400 housing units, according to the 2000 census. Blackwater Creek would have 1.7 units per acre, Schell said. As the property is zoned now, with a mixture of agriculturalresidential and general residential, 2,032 homes could be built there. General residential zoning permits mobile home parks, with four units per acre. The area for which the development is planned is a low-density area in the county’s comprehensive plan. The state has termed it Level 4 land, meaning that it is a mixture of agricultural and wooded areas where the state does not anticipate putting in infrastructure to support development. Despite that, Schell said, the area is perfect for the project. “It really makes more sense for a development over here,” said Schell, whose company typically is involved in development in eastern Sussex. “At Blackwater, you are just eight to 10 minutes from
Salisbury. You are close to shopping and you are close to medical facilities. And the road infrastructure along U.S. 13, although not the best, is still better than along Route 1. It just makes sense to do a large project over here.” But David Keifer, chairman of the executive committee of the state’s chapter of the Sierra Club, said that putting a new community so far from an existing town center is not a good idea. “It makes no sense at all,” he said. “The amount of traffic that that development would generate on that little road makes putting it there just bizarre.” Keifer said that it is best to build out from a town center. “You don’t go out in the boondocks and work your way back,” he said. “Why bother with a comprehensive plan when you ignore it?” added Rich Anthony, chairman of the Lower Delaware chapter of the Sierra Club. “In Sussex County, our council thinks if the market demand is there, we should accommodate it, regardless of the costs.” Those costs, Anthony said, include increased air and water pollution and overstressed roads. “More than 90 percent of Delaware’s waterways are on the impaired waterways list,” he said. “As for our air quality, we have been on non-attainment status for many years. How is this development going to help that? We have overburdened roads and overburdened infrastructure. How is this development going to help that?”
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After initial plans for Blackwater Creek as originally designed were submitted to the State Office of Planning for review, the state issued a statement opposing the project. “The project as proposed is likely to bring more than 4,000 new residents to an area where the state has no plans to invest in infrastructure upgrades or additional services,” wrote Constance Holland, director of the office of State Planning Coordination, in a report dated May 26, 2005. Since then, the size of the project has been cut about 30 percent. In addition to the state’s concerns about infrastructure, the Office of Planning response expressed worry about woodlands and wetlands that would be threatened by the development. Schell said that with the new design, no woods will be disturbed, other than by roads. In addition, the wetlands will be protected by riparian buffers. The three borrow pits on the property will remain. The state also voiced concern about the development’s impact on the Delmar School District. Holland predicted that the project as originally proposed would mean an additional 881 students in the district. A consultant hired by Ocean Atlantic determined that by 2012, the pared-down development would mean 179 additional students in the Delmar, Del., district and 155 additional students in the Delmar Elementary School, part of the Wicomico County School District. Consultant Dane
For your information: Sussex County’s planning and zoning commission, which deferred action on Blackwater Creek at its last meeting Sept. 28, will discuss the proposed development at its next meeting, Wednesday, Oct. 18, at 3 p.m. The meeting will be held in the county council chambers. Brandenberger, former superintendent of the Cape Henlopen School District, said in his report that the impact will be lessened because student population in Delmar is decreasing. “Enrollment is trending down in both schools,” he said. “The net revenue from the school taxes would be more than will be needed to pay for the new students,” Schell added. As designed, Blackwater Creek would include an 18-hole golf course, three club houses and three pools. There would be 608 single-family homes, from 1,350 square feet to 3,000 square feet; 31 multifamily units, built to look like big houses and with eight 1,500- to 2,100-square foot housing units each; 180 condominiums, 1,400 square feet to 1,900 square feet each; and 180 condominiums, 1,100 to 1,500 square feet each. Housing prices would start at around $170,000 for the smallest townhouses and go up to about $400,000 for the largest homes, Schell said. He hopes that construction can begin in the summer of 2007. It would take up to 15 years to complete the development, he said.
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✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Education Sussex Tech students raise money for Senior Services event For the fourth year, the JROTC cadets at Sussex Tech supported Sussex County Senior Services (CHEER) by collecting thousands of dollars for the annual Beach Day Governor’s Walk. The walk benefits the non-profit organization’s meals-on-wheels program for senior citizens in Sussex County. The cadets collected $6,740.35 for the cause, exceeding their previous efforts. The three-week campaign ended Sept. 15 when 72 cadets from Sussex Tech converged in Rehoboth Beach to participate in the 2.8-mile Governor’s Walk. National Honor Society members at Sussex Tech also collected funds for the Governor’s Walk as well as participated in it. Both SFC Louis Melendez, JROTC co-instructor, and Jean Johnson, Honor Society co-advisor, were proud of their students and the fact that they were willing to participate in the walk on an in-service day. “To see so many kids give up a day off of school to come to Rehoboth and participate in this fund-raiser to help senior citizens says a lot about the character of these young people,” said Melendez. For their efforts, the cadets received trophies from CHEER for most group walkers and most money raised. Cadet Paul Sisson of Georgetown said that he put on his dress JROTC uniform and visited every house in his development to collect $503 for CHEER. Close behind taking second place was Sean Murray of Milton, who collected $465. “These kids continue to amaze me at what they do for CHEER,” said Arlene Littleton, CHEER executive director. “Not only do they work hard to collect money, but they are such well-mannered young men and women.” Sussex County Senior Services provides services to senior citizens in Sussex County ranging from meals to transportation and from nursing assistance to socialization. Its mission is to help seniors stay in the place they most want to be — their homes. Beach Day 2006 was the 30th an-
niversary of the event. Sussex Tech JROTC cadets who collected from $400 to $500 were: AnnaMarie Dill (Seaford), Sean Murray (Milton) and Joshua Dill (Seaford). Jennifer Holman (Milford) collected between $300 and $399, and Paul Osborne (Bridgeville) collected between $200 and $299. Cadets collecting from $100 to $199 were: Britteny Alexander (Milton), Skyler Bowden (Georgetown), Michael Fuller (Greenwood), Gregory Luff (Milton), Wendy Rogers (Milford), Nicholas Setzer (Milton), Alexis Turzani (Seaford), Brandon Wright (Millville), Richard Atkins (Georgetown), Christina Morrill (Millsboro), Justin Rider (Bridgeville), Nathan Rider (Bridgeville), Lori Simmons (Rehoboth), Ryan Skrzat (Millsboro), Bobby Storms (Georgetown), Lee Vanaman (Georgetown), Derek Remo (Frankford), Megan Adams (Laurel), and Rodd Simmons (Rehoboth). Other cadets collecting donations for CHEER and participating in the Governor’s Walk were: Martina Adams (Laurel), Aaron Betts (Georgetown), Jakeashia Bournes (Bridgeville), Jeffrey Davenport (Seaford), Tyler Davidson (Harbeson), Cameron Faulkner (Bridgeville), Dylan Fox (Milford), Robert Gallo (Lewes), Jenna Hudson (Seaford), Hailey Kreisher (Lincoln), Ashley Ladd (Lincoln), Amanda Nichols (Greenwood), Dylan Searle-Lively (Selbyville), Jessica Eskridge (Seaford), Maribel Perez (Georgetown), Nikki Jarin (Bridgeville), Katina Stamat (Lincoln), Ashley Yaeger (Milford), Anna Yelverton (Seaford), Thomas Brennan (Millsboro), Ashley Brown (Milford), Michael Cordrey (Millsboro), Sarah Czukiewski (Harbeson), Kyle Dalton (Millsboro), Robert Donophan (Laurel), Bailey Elmore (Georgetown), Tyler Faulkner (Bridgeville), Henry Howe (Ellendale), Justin Kahoe (Millsboro), Joseph Riale (Harbeson), Paul Romer (Seaford), Brian
Saunders (Delmar), Olivia Smith (Ocean View), Brandon Wilkins (Laurel), Matthew Baer (Bridgeville), Ashlee Heil (Millsboro), Justin Hopkins (Milford), Steven Mallamo (Milford), Michael Skis (Ellendale), Eddie Meade (Frankford), Harry Mulrine (Seaford), Lauren Pratt (Georgetown), Mary Riale (Harbeson), Calvin Yelverton (Seaford), Jared Durham (Dagsboro), Samantha Nagle (Milton), and Jill Willey (Seaford). Walkers with the National Honor Society supporting CHEER were: Courtney O’Neal (Bethel), Ryan Lee (Bridgeville), Nicole Hitchens (Dagsboro), Brianna Class (Georgetown), Melany Dubbs (Seaford), Kristen Elliott (Laurel), Amber Dykes (Laurel), Alison Byram (Georgetown), Tiffany Roles (Bridgeville) and Arizona Prinkey (Georgetown).
Sussex Tech JROTC cadets raised money for the annual Beach Day Governor’s Walk. From left: Joyce Westen, CHEER human resources director; Paul Sisson, top fund-raiser; Becky Madden, CHEER marketing director; and Sean Murray, second place.
PNC Bank is the #1 Small Business Lender and #1 SBA Lender. We lent more dollars to small businesses in Delaware than any other bank.* With credit decisions on PNC Bank business loans in one business day or less1 and a wide range of loan solutions, including SBA loans, PNC Bank makes it possible for you to get the capital you need. Having the #1 bank for small business lending serve your business. Easy as PNC.∑ Milford Dana Bijj VP Business Banking 119 South Walnut Street 302-422-1008
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Coming Fall 2006, a new PNC Bank branch in Lewes
All loans are subject to credit approval. *PNC’s Small Business Lending Rankings are based on ﬁscal year 2004 according to the most recently released government statistics for 2004 for small business loans of $100,000 or less. Rankings based on CRA small business data for Delaware and as obtained from the Federal Financial Institutions Examination Council (FFIEC) web site (www.FFIEC.gov). PNC’s SBA rankings are based on dollar volume reported by the SBA for the Delaware District for the period from 10/1/04 to 09/30/05. 1 Credit decisions in one business day or less on loan requests of $100,000 or less. PNC Bank, Delaware. PNC Bank, National Association. Member FDIC. ©2006 The PNC Financial Services Group, Inc.
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
“Your Satisfaction is Our Goal”
Stamp designed by Laurel girl chosen for U.N. peace series Sierra Spicer, a freshman at Laurel Senior High School, recently received notice that her Lions Club International Peace Poster was selected by the United Nations as one of six postage stamps to commemorate the 2006 International Day of Peace (Sept. 21). Her poster was selected from the 24 merit finalists out of 350,000 world-wide entries. The United Nations General Assembly, in resolution 55/282 of Sept. 7, 2001, decided that beginning in 2002, the International Day of Peace should be observed on Sept. 21 each year. The assembly declared that the day be observed as a day of global ceaseSierra Spicer fire and non-violence, an invitation to all nations and people to honor a cessation of hostilities during the day. It invited all member states, organizations of the United Nations system, regional and non-governmental organizations and individuals to commemorate the day in an appropriate manner, including through education and public awareness, and to cooperate with the United Nations in establishing a global cease fire. In response to this important resolution, the United Nations Postal Administration decided to commemorate the International Day of Peace by adopting a three-year annual global peace stamp issuance commencing on Sept. 21, 2004. This is the third and final year for the “My Dream for Peace One Day” stamp series. On Sept. 21, 2006, UNPA issued six commemorative stamps. Two of them, for
P.O. Box 598-US 13 Seaford, DE 19973 Fax: 302-629-5573
LICENSED IN DELAWARE & MARYLAND
Reduced This poster, designed by LHS freshman Sierra Spicer, was selected by the United Nations as one of its six International Day of Peace stamps.
39 cents and 84 cents, are U.S. stamps. The stamp designs for “My Dream for Peace One Day” stamp issue are obtained through an agreement between the Lions Clubs International and the United Nations. The Lions Clubs International created the International Peace Poster Contest to give young people a chance to think about world peace and creatively express what it means to them. Children from around the world, ages 11 to 13, submit artwork, which is judged on originality, artistic merit and expression of the annual theme. One grand prize winner is chosen among 24 finalists each year. The theme for the 2004-2005 Peace Poster Contest was “Give Peace a Chance.” Stamps can be ordered online at http://unstamps.un.org.
This is it!! 3 BR, 2 1/2 BA beautiful well kept 2700 sf home on 5.4 acres. Pool, pellet stove in FP, walk-ins, FR, storage, blacktop drive, privacy, comfort included. #532682
Reduced Great colonial home on 3.81 acres, 3 BR, 1.5 BA, 2 car garage, outbuildings, 4 poultry houses (not in use), blacktop drive. Many uses for this property. 15 minutes to Bethany Beach. #537642 $400,000.
Fun in the sun in this lovely 3 BR 2 BA home w/17x35 in-ground pool, heated pool house w/sound system, 2-car attached & 2 car detached heated garages. Home remodeled with tile & hardwood. Landscaped & irrigated. #539940 $379,900
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Fowler earns master’s at American On Aug. 10, Eva Fowler graduated with a master of arts in public communication from American University in Washington, D.C. She is employed by Hager Sharp Inc., a Washington, D.C., public relations firm, where she works on a contract for the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the National Institutes
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LeCates Family Reunion The descendants of Daniel Burton LeCates will hold their annual family reunion on Sunday, Oct. 15, 2006 at 2:00 PM at the Laurel Grange Hall, Rt. 9 Laurel, DE. Bring a covered dish and a beverage. An offering will be taken to offset the expense of the Grange Hall. Pass this information onto your family. Gayle Adkins (302) 875-2880
Great for Families! 3 BR, 2 BA, open floor plan w/kit. island, vaulted ceilings, gas heat & FP. Up-graded w/ 2x6 walls, marble windowsills. Energy Star rated. Comcast available. #532829 $269,900
Reduced Beautiful Contemporary with 3 BR, 2 BA in Chapel Green. Minutes to Lewes & Rehoboth with community pool, tennis & putting green. Gas FP & great landscaping. #536466 $319,900
The best you can get! Energy Star rated 3 BR, 2 BA w/gas heat & FP. 2x6 walls, marble windowsills, cathedral ceilings & hardwood flooring in DR. Comcast available. #532841 $276,900
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MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
New orthopedic surgeon opens practice By Lynn R. Parks The young Daniel Yanicko wanted to be a rocket scientist. But then he discovered medicine and the many, precise tools of the orthopedic surgeon, and he was hooked. “I like to help people out and I like to build things,” he said. “I’m a handyman, I could build a house, and building a joint is no different from building with wood.” Yanicko, 50, has been practicing in Seaford for about a month. “Our community has been underserved when it came to orthopedics and the hospital has worked hard for the last three years to find candidates who were experienced and high-quality
providers,” said Tom Brown, Nanticoke Health Services spokesman. “Dr. Yanicko fit the bill.” Yanicko has his temporary headDr. Yanicko quarters in the Nanticoke rehabilitation office at the Mears campus, Herring Run Road. By January, he hopes to have moved into his new office in the Halpern Eye Associates building, now under construction on Bridgeville Highway, within view of Yanicko’s office. Yanicko said that he and his
More than 190 couples receive genetic testing Displaying the importance of parents’ obligations to support their children, over 190 couples across the state visited Child Support Enforcement headquarters recently to receive the free genetic testing being offered. “Our highest obligation as parents is to care for our children,” said Child Support Enforcement Director Chuck Hayward. “And establishing paternity is one crucial step in providing that care.” Paternity establishment is a procedure to determine the legal father of a child born outside of marriage by either a court order or an Affidavit Acknowledging Paternity. The husband is considered to be the legal father if the mother was married when the child was born. “The couples that came forward this week are shining examples that all children have the right to support from both parents, and that all children deserve to grow up in a healthy, happy environment,” said Hayward. “ Fathers are important. It’s that simple. Getting fathers to acknowledge their children legally by getting their name on the birth certificate is critical to the physical, emotional, and financial well being of any child. It can’t get more basic than knowing who your parents are,” says Charles E. Hayward, director for the Division of Child Support Enforcement (DCSE). Increasing awareness about paternity establishment and getting more Delaware kids to know the identity of their parents is a major focus of Child Support Month 2006. How it works If the mother and father were not married at the time the child was born, paternity must be proven before the court will enter an order for support. Proof will
generally consist of an Affidavit Acknowledging Paternity (AKA VAP) , scientific genetic testing, direct testimony of the mother, or other available evidence. If both parents agree to sign an Affidavit Acknowledging Paternity, the parents do not have to go to court to establish paternity for their child. Why is it important to establish paternity? Both parents and the child have the right to a full parent/child relationship. Everyone deserves an opportunity to develop, enjoy and grow in the relationship. The father has the right to contribute to the success of his child’s future. By establishing paternity, the father is providing his child with certain rights and privileges, which may include: • The emotional benefits of knowing who both parents are • Emotional and financial support from both parents • Access to family medical records • Inheritance protections • Veterans’ and Social Security benefits • Medical and life insurance • Legal documentation of who his parents are To learn more about these new efforts, contact the Division of Child Support, at 1114 S. DuPont Highway, Dover, DE 19901 (302) 739-4578.
QUOTEWORTHY “It is the paradox of life that the way to miss pleasure is to seek it first. The very first condition of lasting happiness is that a life should be full of purpose, aiming at something outside self.” Hugo Black
wife Cynthia were attracted to Seaford by its size, and by the fact that it is growing. “There is a lot going on here but it is still a nice place to be, and there is still land to buy,” he said. He said that he and his wife came to Seaford with retiring here in mind. They also wanted to be close to members of their family who live in New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Most recently, Yanicko practiced in Lake Charles, La., where he was part of the Lake Charles Medical and Surgical Clinic and medical director of the Center for Joint Replacement at Christus St. Patrick Hospital. But his neighborhood was ravaged by Hurricane Rita, which ripped through the area a little more than a year
ago. “We decided that we didn’t want to live in that area any longer,” he said. Yanicko grew up in Deer Lakes, near Pittsburgh, where he graduated from high school. He went to Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa., where he graduated in 1978 with a bachelor of science degree in biology and a minor in chemistry. He went to Hahnemann University School of Medicine, Philadelphia, and completed his studies there in 1982. While there, he was awarded the orthopedic surgery and rehabilitation prize. He did his internship in general surgery at Hahnemann University Hospital from July 1982 until June 1983 then did his residency training at Hahnemann, Eliza-
bethtown Hospital and Rehabilitation Center, Elizabethtown, Pa., where he studied pediatric orthopedics, and the Atlantic City Medical Center, Atlantic City, N.J., where he studied trauma and sports medicine. From 1987 until 2001, he had a private practice, first in Sharon, Pa., then in Hermitage, Pa. He then moved to Sioux City, Iowa, where he was involved in a group practice for about a year. He went to Lake Charles in 2002. Yanicko is a member of the American Board of Orthopedic Surgery, a fellow with the American Academy of orthopedic Surgeons and with the American College of Surgeons and is a diplomat with the national Board of Medical Examiners.
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
4-H Teens set example as leaders in community Sussex County 4-H Junior Council is a youth-led organization comprised of 4-H teens and local 4-H club members who hold club officer positions. 4-H teens who are 13 years of age and older are eligible to run for an officer position with Junior Council. It is an honored leadership role. Candidates campaign over the summer and officers are elected by their peers at the beginning of the 4-H year in September. Junior Council officers serve a one year term and democratically preside over meetings at the beginning of each month and address a number of issues. The outcomes of their decisions, which include event planning, community service and recordkeeping, help forge leadership qualities and have a direct influence on others in their community. Embodying a volunteer spirit, 4-H Junior Council members serve as mentors to many youth throughout the county, regardless of whether they belong to 4-H or not. A typical Junior Council teen may volunteer for such events as for Relay for Life, UD Coast Day, Coastal Cleanup and the Apple Scrapple Festival. UD Extension Specialist, Ernie López says, “I really can’t think of a community activity in Sussex County that takes place without some sort of volunteer presence from our kids in 4-H. They are the best and brightest and we are proud of them!” Members serve as volunteer counselors for member overnight camps and summer day camps in Georgetown and Bridgeville which are open to the public. In their leadership role, Junior Council members instruct other youth about the benefits of good nutrition, surveying food choices, and assist in the training of other youth participating in more than 100 project areas offered by 4-H. For four weeks this spring,
many 4-H Junior Council members served as ambassadors for 4H, Delaware and U.S. when they hosted a delegation of Bosnian teens who were visiting the U.S. for the first time. They are an invaluable asset to adult volunteer leaders who run
4-H community and Afterschool clubs in Sussex County and across the state. 4-H is a community of young people across America who are learning leadership, citizenship and life skills. For more information about
the 4-H program and its many benefits contact Mary Argo, Susan DeFord or Ernie López at (302) 856-7303 or visit the Sussex County 4-H Web site at www.rec.udel.edu. Sussex County 4-H is pleased to announce the election results
for the 2006-2007 year: Brian Tinsman, Seaford, president; Tiffany Snyder, Seaford, vice president; Josh Vincent, Laurel, secretary; Rachel Ebling, Seaford, treasurer; Emily Eskridge, Seaford, assistant treasurer; Neil Ebling, Seaford, reporter.
Saving 75% on prescription drugs will put a smile on anyone’s face.
Doggie Costume Parade On Saturday, Oct. 28, at the CHEER Community Center, 20520 Sand Hill Road, Georgetown, will be hosting a Doggie Costume Parade. The event will be held from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Winners will be awarded a ribbon for cutest canine, coolest canine, most original and judge’s choice. Cost is $10 per dog. Please bring proof of the pet’s rabies vaccine. Also help in our Dog Food Drive by bringing a dog food donation to help other seniors citizens feed their pets. For details call Elizabeth Walls, 856-5187.
This is Famie Mays. She volunteers in her community and has 15 beautiful grandchildren. She also has extremely high prescription drug costs. Famie spent time researching Medicare’s new prescription drug plans and is now saving 75% on her medications. There are millions of Americans like her who could benefit significantly from signing up for Medicare Part D, and they don’t even realize it — especially those who are over 65 with limited incomes. You could also be eligible for extra help paying for prescription drugs or medications. To find out if you qualify for extra help, please call 1-800-772-1213.
Take the time to find out if you can save before enrollment ends December 31.
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Project would bring more development, opponent says Continued from page 5
whole by providing a second fire station east of U.S. 13. The town of Laurel cannot be a community that is plagued by the essence of what it once was. We need to move forward and support the people who will be here long after we are gone. The services that the Discovery project is offering will be a definite asset not only to our community, but the surrounding communities as well. It is not the strongest of species that survive, nor the most intelligent, but the one most responsive to change. Beverly Connolly, Lake Drive I am not totally against this project, but if I am forced to take sides, I have to be against it for the time being. I think it is important to look out for Laurel’s point of view, not just the developer. Has Laurel determined its obligations and costs? Does Laurel have a plan? It is easier to deal with a smaller entity when it comes to annexation. This project is just too large. It has beautiful enticements, but do we want them in this setting? There will be a need for additional employees in the town and given the size and mixed use of this project, it will be like having two towns in the corporate limits. The developer hypes how beautiful this project will be, but it has to be viewed with knowledge that the bottom line is money. We must look beyond the hype to the issue of practicality. This is an enormous decision and the people should have a say. While it is not required, the will of the people should control this decision. If not, what does that say about the representatives? W.D. Whaley, Taylor Mill Road The thing that has not been heard whenever this issue has been talked about is the fact that this development will start a trend of major construction along US 13 through Laurel, creating big intersections and decades of construction in that area. For the people who will vote for or against this project, is this what you really want? I like the Little League Park, not a semiprofessional ball field. I like that O’Neal Brothers sponsors our Little League team, not Home Depot. I like that our Little League field is named for one of our representatives, not a poultry conglomerate. This project will change the character of Laurel. I have looked at the town of Laurel Charter and Section 3, paragraph D says that the people should have a vote in this matter. I want someone to explain to me why this is not coming up for a vote from the people. With 1,400 housing units going in on that property, I can’t say how many
drug deals will go down once it is built. But, I can tell you how many drug deals go down there now; none. This project will not help downtown Laurel. If you are really looking out for Laurel, this project will not help. Rick Culver, of Camp Road and Discount Land Road The development group paints a pretty picture and it is what the town council wants to hear. But, in the real thing bad things happen, not just good things. How many times has this project plan changed? I would like to see the whole thing folded up and moved off that property. This is way too big for that parcel of land. It is as if they want people to believe there is nothing but this big field out there. But, there are families and houses out there and we live in those houses. There are 98 homes within a half mile of this project. We are [angry] about this project going out there. This project will make changes to our lives, particularly in regard to traffic. But this developer doesn’t care. The developer does not care about the town of Laurel. They just want to access the town’s sewer system. That is their only interest in the town. This project will double the size of Laurel and the people should have a vote on a decision like that. It is time to change the charter. This is too much growth at once. I do not feel this project will fly and if it fails we will have a Nylon Capital Shopping Center on our hands. This project will bring traffic comparable to Black Friday in Salisbury and Dover Downs race day in Dover. I don’t think the people of Laurel want that. Ruby Anderson, Willow Street It has been my experience that the town of Laurel wants to run you out of business, especially if you are a landlord. Don’t tell me about the decay of Laurel, I can write a book about it. I would love to get out of the town of Laurel and back into the country where I am from. I am proud of the country. I say shame on the people who want to get rid of the farmland and shame on the farmers who sell to the highest bidder. Phil Taylor, Waller Road, Laurel: The town’s attorney expects us to believe this meeting tonight is part of a democratic process. This project is going to happen whether it is done by the town or the county. My family was farming this land 80 years ago. We can be expected to create noise and dirt any time of the day or night. Can I be guaranteed that this project will be a good neighbor to me, since we
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historic town. Stop and think what you are about to do to this town. Think about all the outsiders who will come here that do not care about Laurel. David Yearny, Discount Land Road I have been involved with youth soccer for the past 12 years. The developers want people to believe that they can attract national soccer tournaments to Laurel. In the age category of 8 to 12 it is unheard of. The national tournaments are held at Disney World in Florida and to even think we could pull families away from Disney to come to Laurel, I just do not see happening. Leslie Studly-Corbin, Discount Land Road I have heard it said that this project plans 250 retail stores, or 1.3 million square feet of retail space. That is a large amount. Then I hear about 1,400 housing units being built. What will they do with 1,400 units when there is no housing market? These homes will be sitting empty. The housing market is going down. It has been reported to be 12.6 percent below previous years. Then we consider all the other developments going up around Laurel, I cannot imagine how these homes will sell. The market is in a full downswing, so who are they building these homes for? The average income in Laurel is $28,000. This means that the average family could possible afford a home in the range of $133,000 to $171,000. If the homes are expected to be in the range of $240,000, they must not be planned for Continued on page 18
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were here first? I want trees left as a buffer between our properties. I do not want any complaints when we have to work throughout the night. What about the displaced wildlife that comes when the property is stripped? Will the deer be driven into my fields to eat my crops and the foxes to get into my chicken houses? How do you compensate us for taking away our starry nights and the sounds of wildlife? I would like to know why there is no industrial park in Laurel. This project will only provide jobs for ticket takers and bed makers. When all is said and done, there will be no high-tech jobs whatsoever. Keep your drugs, traffic and litter on your side of U.S. 13 and leave us alone. Randy Mose, Camp Road. Mose showed the committee pictures of snow geese and farmland: This is what will go away, the snow geese and open farm fields. I hope the Planning and Zoning Committee can change or stop this and consider the families who will be living around this complex. I once lived in Wilmington and moved here for the slow pace of life. I love Laurel and I love my neighborhood. Now it is about to change and I do not like anything I have heard. I like the farmland. I know I can take it or leave here, but I can’t afford to leave here. What about the beautiful creatures that God made, what will happen to them? There are thousands of geese and other animals like birds and even turtles who live in on that property. I know you do not care because it is not happening to you. Laurel is known as a
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✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Traffic, kids playing near street are dangerous combination By Tony E. Windsor For 10 years Sharri Montoya says she has seen traffic conditions in her neighborhood worsen and now it is “an accident waiting to happen.” During the Monday , Oct. 2, meeting of the Laurel Town Council, Montoya asked for a four-way stop sign system to be placed at Front and Poplar streets. “People are using that Poplar Street as a way to bypass the traffic light on Market Street,” she said. “When these vehicles come around that corner they are moving so fast that they end up riding up on the curb and sidewalk, sometimes almost hitting the fire hydrant. We have even yelled at some of them to slow down.” Montoya said there have been two accidents at the corner of Front and Poplar streets, and given the number of children in that area who are under 15, she fears that something even worse may happen. “I would not want one of these children to be out on the sidewalk or near the road when one of these vehicles comes around that
corner. If you go down there you can see the tire tracks from so many vehicles running up on the curb and sidewalk. I think having four-way stop signs would help to slow the traffic down at that intersection.” Mayor John Shwed told Montoya that he had charged Laurel Police Chief Jamie Wilson with looking into the situation and he would listen to Wilson’s observation of Montoya’s concerns. Wilson said the area along Poplar Street where Montoya lives is “a unique area.” He said given the one-lane bridge and the on-street parking, the area can become very congested. He said he had an officer do a traffic study on Monday afternoon between the hours of 4:30 pm. and 5:30 p.m., when traffic is at a peak. In all, 145 vehicles traveled Poplar Street with the highest speed recorded at 31 miles per hour. “I don’t think speed is an issue,” Wilson said. “The speed limit in that area is 25 miles per hour and when you live that close to the street and have such a narrow corridor even that can seem like 50 miles an hour,” he said. “I think it is more
a problem with the layout of the area than excessive speed. I really feel that because you have the narrow bridge and cars needing to go around vehicles parked on the street, a four-way stop sign would cause more problems and most likely create a bottleneck in the traffic flow.” He said if children are playing in the road that is a safety issue and there can be contact made with parents in that area. Montoya said that homes on that stretch of road have no front yards and the children wind up playing on the sidewalks. “If a ball goes out into the street, it is hard to expect a 3-year-old not to run out after it,” she said. “I have certainly tried to watch children out there and warn them not to go into the road, but it happens.” Montoya said she feels the town should try to convince those people to park in the municipal parking lot nearby and avoid parking on the street. Councilwoman Terry Wright asked if it may be possible to consider lowering the speed limit. Wilson said that may be possible and currently the speed limit on the
Poplar Street Bridge is 15 miles per hour. “We can look at lowering the speed limit from 25 miles per hour from the bridge to Market Street as well,” he said. “I think we will find it is more an issue of congestion than speed.” Shwed said the town will monitor the situation and see if some of the suggestions made by the council and Wilson can address the traffic concerns, as opposed to a four-way stop sign. Montoya said she appreciated anything the town could do. “This is not a main street, it is a side street. But people use it like a main street to avoid that traffic signal. If you can at least get people to slow down for now I will appreciate that,” she said. Councilman Don Phillips said he understood Montoya’s concerns. He said he saw first-hand the problem for 30 years when he operated his family’s clothing store at Market and Poplar. He said, however, that he wants to be sure that lowering a speed limit can by done without input from the public. Shwed said that concern would be researched and “we will do the right thing.”
‘People are tired of development without planning’ Continued from page 16
anyone living here. I moved here for the quiet and peacefulness of this area. I want a project that will not disturb my way of life. This project is large enough to impact everybody’s quality of life. I am against this project at its current size. Kirk Drew, Park Lane in Colonial Acres I was born and raised in the country. I have been here for 16 years. I wanted to come here from the city. I got tired of sirens and kids running up and down the streets. Now you want to come in and destroy my water and bring crime to my neighborhood. We have no voice in this and we can’t vote anyone in or out of office. This project is not about kids, it’s about money. Most kids don’t stay entertained too long. Ball fields will do nothing and this place will do nothing for anybody. It won’t help this community. The people building it don’t even live in Laurel. The contractors that come in to build this project will bring their own construction crews; they won’t hire anybody from around here. I want to know what happens to my front yard when you make Discount Land Road a dual highway. Are the developers going to pay me for my place when I have to step out of my house onto a dual highway? These developers are good salespeople. I just don’t understand why the Horseys are involved in this thing. I am going to sit down because I am getting madder by the minute. Felicia Culver, Discount Land Road This is also an issue of safety, not just the living here, but for those people coming to the town. When you have a large group of children it also brings pedophiles. There are 32 convicted sex offenders in the Laurel area and 25 of these are pedophiles. Three of these are within three miles of this project site. These people merge in with the people and you are not aware they are out there. I hope the police force is increased. I hope you take this into consideration and realize the possibility
exists. For one child to be molested or abducted is unfathomable to consider in my neighborhood. I am worried about our peaceful way of life being destroyed and you cannot get that back. This is a way of life I am not ready to give up. Sarah Culver, Discount Land Road I am a junior at Sussex Tech High School. I live in a peaceful neighborhood and I want it to stay that way. Why can’t it stay that way? Sure, I am a teenager and I like shopping at the malls, but I don’t want it outside my house. My neighborhood is beautiful and peaceful and once you interfere with that it can’t be brought back. I am not into sports or physical activities. I like music and the arts. And what about the animals who have no voices and can’t be heard? It is unfair that seven people make this decision that will affect other people. You don’t live on my street, so you don’t know how beautiful it is. If you want it so bad, build it in your neighborhood, don’t come into my neighborhood. Sandy Kirby, Camp Road With all due respect, I have heard nothing from the developers about what this project will do to impact our schools. Where will all these children go to school? I see no beautiful pictures of schools. I also see that you are considering building a fire station on the project property. My daughter died on the street in front of a doctor’s office in the middle of Laurel. It took 30 minutes for the emergency people to respond. How long will it take if they have to come from out there on the other side of US 13? I am a big fan of the Shorebirds and I go to their games. But, the Shorebirds can’t fill the 5,000 seats it has; how can a town the size of Laurel fill a 6,000 seat stadium? Harvey Highland, Irene Avenue I am running for the Sussex County Council in District 5, and when I ask the people what their top three concerns are they tell me “development, development, development.” People are tired of development; especially development without
planning. I do feel that the Horsey family is spending time on plans for this project. But, two years ago the town of Laurel increased every service fee in the name of a new, upgraded wastewater treatment plant. It looks like this development has already outgrown the system that has yet to be built. If annexed, the property will
need additional wastewater service. According to the Laurel ordinances, if the wastewater lines run by your home, you will be charged a frontage fee. So, beware of hidden costs. I believe this project is important to the town of Laurel because it is greasing Laurel’s palm.
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
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BRAVING THE RAIN - Russel Meredith, Lewes, was the only person brave enough to venture out in the rain Saturday morning to inspect the displays at the antique truck, tractor and car show sponsored by the First State Antique Tractor Club. The show was held at the Greenwood farm of Sam Yoder. ‘I’m doing my favorite thing,’ Russel said of the annual tractor show. Below, there were plenty of tractors, but no people to look at them. Photos by Lynn R. Parks
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✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
For comfort, try serving breakfast food at dinner time It was, I suppose, inevitable. Articles on comfort food are popping up everywhere. They all go something like this: It’s getting cold outside, days are shorter, come home to your cozy house and make something comforting for your family, etc., etc. According to these articles, there is something especially soothing in making breakfast foods for dinner. Plus, pancakes, waffles, egg and cheese dishes are easy to make, the needed ingredients are usually on hand and the novelty of having these breakfast foods for dinner is appealing to kids and the kid in you. I get the idea, but I just can’t buy into this particular culinary quirk. However, I know there are a lot out there who do. If you like the notion of coming home from work or school on a cold, dark autumn evening, getting into your jammies and eating breakfast, here are a few ideas for you. Swiss Eggs Serves 4-6 1 and 1/2 cups shredded Cheddar cheese 2 tablespoons butter 1/2 cup cream 1 teaspoon dry mustard powder 1/4 teaspoon salt 8 eggs
The Practical Gourmet Preheat oven to 325 degrees. Sprinkle cheese in 11- by 7-inch glass baking dish and dot with butter. In small bowl, combine cream, mustard powder and salt; pour half of mixture into baking dish on top of cheese and butter. In medium bowl, beat eggs until frothy. Pour into baking dish. Drizzle remaining cream mixture over eggs. Bake at 325 degrees for 20 to 25 minutes until puffed and just beginning to brown. Oven Pancake Serves 2 or 3. This is great with warmed maple syrup, but you could also top it with jelly or powdered sugar. 1/2 cup flour 2 tablespoons sugar Dash salt 1/2 cup milk
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.
2 eggs 2 tablespoons butter
Extra virgin olive oil as needed 2 cloves garlic, lightly crushed 4 thick slices day-old good bread Salt and freshly ground black pepper 2 cups fruity red wine, like a young Brunello, pinot noir, or Chianti 4 eggs, removed from the shell Grated pecorino or other hard cheese for garnish Chopped fresh parsley leaves for garnish
Heat oven to 425 degrees. In medium bowl, combine flour, sugar, salt, milk, and eggs and beat with wire whisk or egg beater until smooth. Place butter in a 9-inch pie pan and heat in the oven until butter sizzles, 2 to 4 minutes. Remove pan from oven and tilt to coat Put 3 or 4 tablebottom with melted spoons oil in a large If you like the notion of coming butter. Immediately skillet and turn heat pour batter into hot to medium. Add garcoated pan. Bake at lic and cook, turning home from work or school on a 425 degrees for 14 to occasionally, until it 18 minutes, until just begins to color. pancake is puffed Lower heat a bit cold, dark autumn evening, and golden brown. and add bread; Remove pancake sprinkle it with a litfrom oven and driztle salt and pepper. getting into your jammies and zle with maple Cook, turning once syrup; serve immedior twice until bread ately. is crusty and golden. eating breakfast, here are a few Note: If you douMeanwhile, heat ble this recipe, use wine in a saucepan, an 11- by 7-inch preferably one with ideas for you. glass baking dish and sloping sides; add cook for about 20 some salt. When minutes or until panwine boils, reduce cake is puffed and golden brown. heat to a low simmer. Carefully slip eggs in and cook, spooning wine over them, until whites are barely firm. Eggs Poached in Red Wine Scoop eggs into 2 or 4 bowls, along Serves 2 to 4. This dish from the New York with some wine. Add a piece or two of Time’s Mark Bittman could make a break- bread to each bowl, garnish with cheese fast-for-dinner convert out of me. and parsley, and serve.
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Special guest speaker Dr. Larry Keefauver, an internationally known author and teacher with emphasize upon personal relationships and marriage relationships Encourage and Motivate Your Relationships To New Levels Sunday, November 12th at 9:30 am Master’s Commission will be ministering in powerful drama. We encourage all parents to bring their families to this awesome service. Rt. 13 and Discountland Rd., PO Box 60, Laurel • 875-4646 Sr. Minister - Dr. Carl G. Vincent Sr. Pastor - Barry B. Dukes Visit website at www.messiahsvineyard.org
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
GLENN SIZEMORE, REALTORS
Was Lady Luck just toying with our cars? I don’t believe in luck, whether it be good or bad. But sometimes, I YNN ARKS wish that I did, to better understand strange series of events. Further inspection Take, for example, our recent revealed there were experience with our two family veseveral other things hicles, my always-reliable Volkswagen Jetta and our daughter’s wrong with the car, all less reliable but beloved pickup related to fuel-mixingtruck. Both recently experienced with-air process that gives odd strings of what the more superthe car its power. stitious would call bad luck; both seem now — and if I was one of thing was wrong. those superstitious types, I would be We pulled into a nearby quick shop, knocking on the wood top of my desk — where my husband got out to examine the to be enjoying a reversal of fortune. tires. The right front tire was dangerously It all started last summer, when the low in air; “we’re going to have to put on dreaded “check engine” light came on in the spare,” he said, shaking his head. my car. I was willing to ignore it — the But the spare proved to be unnecessary. car seemed to be running just fine, after As it turned out, the outside edge of the all — but my husband insisted that I take tire rim had two large dents in it, one exthe Jetta to the garage for a checkup. actly opposite the other, that were allowAs it turned out, something called a ing air to seep out of the tire. “Somebody waste (or is it waist?) gate (or is it gait?) really hit something hard with this front needed fixed. wheel,” my husband said, looking at me. I That was taken care of. But a few days could recall no such incident, but one later, there was that check engine light can’t argue with dents. again. Further inspection revealed there Fortunately — and maybe this was were several other things wrong with the where that bad luck, if I believed in it, car, all related to fuel-mixing-with-air started changing to good — he had a hamprocess that gives the car its power. mer in the trunk, with which he was able I picked the car up from the shop a to pound out the dents. Into that hammerweek and a day after I had taken it there. ing went all his frustration with cars and Flushed with triumph, I called my hustheir ills: The sparks flew. band as soon as I got home. The tire once again held air and we “The Jetta is back!” I announced. “And drove to the parking lot to look over our no check engine light.” “That’s good,” he said, in a much more daughter’s truck. After about 15 minutes of tweaking this and poking that, my husgloomy tone than I expected. “Because band discovered that the cap that covers your daughter is on the other line, and her the opening to the gas tank was missing. check engine light is on.” We don’t know how it went missing — She, as it turned out, had driven to a maybe the same person is responsible who bowling alley about 15 minutes away put the dents in my tire rim — but its abfrom her college dorm. Her check engine sence had allowed water to get into the light was not only on, it was blinking, a tank. And everyone knows that a truck dire sign according to all car operation can’t run on water. manuals. Two bottles of dry-gas and a new gas Her father advised her to try to drive cap later, the truck finally started. It sputthe truck back to her dorm. She succeedtered for a while, then calmed down and ed, even though it meant traveling at 20 ran smoothly. miles per hour on a very busy highway at “You are our hero,” I told my husband. 6 o’clock on a Friday evening. Along the Pounding out dents, saving a truck from way, she made a lot of friends. drowning; “you are like Superman.” The next day, my husband and I drove “Shucks, ma’am,” he said. “’Tweren’t the refreshed Jetta to Newark, to visit our nothin’.” daughter, to attend a rugby game and Today, both vehicles are running while we were there, to check out the ill smoothly. The check engine lights, at least truck. After the rugby and lunch, I was for now, have been tamed. And something driving the Jetta through town toward the else, truly amazing: The gas gauge in my parking lot where her truck was sitting daughter’s truck that has not operated for when the steering wheel suddenly started at least seven years is working again. pulling toward the right. I didn’t need a Maybe now is the time to buy that lotcheck engine light to tell me that sometery ticket.
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Coupons mean free energy-saving bulbs During the first two weeks of October, Delaware’s electric customers will receive coupons for two free compact fluorescent light bulbs, courtesy of Delaware Energy An$wers. The bulbs, nearly a $10 retail value, use 66 percent less energy than standard incandescent bulbs and last about six times longer. The coupons will be mailed to all customers of Delaware electric utilities or will be inserted into a customer’s Septem-
Residential • Commercial
ber electric bill. During October, customers can take the coupon to any Delaware public library and redeem them for light bulbs. For a list of Delaware’s public libraries, visit DNREC’s Web site, www.dnrec.delaware.gov and click on “Flip the Switch, Delaware and Save!” For more information on the program, visit www.delaware-energy.com or contact the Delaware Energy Office at 302-7391530.
NYLON BOULEVARD, SEAFORD Family sized 4 BR, 2.5 BA ranch home located nr. elem. school. Country Club & shopping. Freshly painted inside, new carpet, new roof! Lge. rms. throughout including FR, game rm. 2-car attached garage. $225,000
ADORABLE 3 BR, 1.5 bath home, completely updated & freshly painted. Remodeled kit. & bathrooms, laminate wood flooring, central AC, & great West Seaford location. Beautifully landscaped yard. $175,000 Hurry!
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MARTIN FARMS-SEAFORD Charming 5 BR, Cape Cod style home on large tree shaded lot in one of Seaford’s nicest residential neighborhoods. Many updates including new roof, windows, carpet & more. Attached garage. Make your appointment today! $256,000.
900 OAK ST., SEAFORD REDUCED - Charming 3 BR, 3 BA home reflecting the loving care of its present owners. Many recent updates including new tilt-in replacement windows, new kitchen, central air & more. Great neighborhood - close to everything. Call today. $228,000.
SHILOH ACRES II - LAUREL Magnificent family home decorated in traditional Colonial manner! 4 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, 3-zone heating and cooling, family room, .90 acre lot and more. By appointment. $340,000
SEAFORD, DE Custom built by one of the area’s top contractors. Features 10 ft. vaulted ceiling in dining & family rooms, custom kit., 3 BRs, 2 baths, attached two car garage. Paved driveway. $239,000.
26+ ACRES located west of Seaford, within the designated comprehensive growth area for Sussex County. Owner would consider dividing into two farmette size parcels.
SOUTH OF HARRINGTON, DE 21 Acres on Hammondtown Rd. 1/2 mile racetrack & 31 stalls for horses. $565,000 . Call for details.
LOTS & LAND 4+ ACRES - Ross Station Rd. Nice country setting with inground pool, old barn, well & septic. Close to town. Enough road frontage for 4 building lots. $350,000 BUILDING LOT - 509 Third St., Seaford, DE $43,500 BRIDGEVILLE AREA - 3/4 Acre Lots, LPP septic, $77,500 each - 1.5 Acre Lot, LPP septic, $85,000. Some restrictions apply, but manufactured homes permitted. 15 ACRES EAST OF SEAFORD on German Rd. Call Today!
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Seaford Halloween Parade
HALLOWEEN Trick or Treat hours Trick or Treat hours are the same in Greenwood, Bridgeville, Blades, Seaford, Laurel and Delmar. All communities will allow trick or treat on Tuesday, Oct. 31, from 6 to 8 p.m. for children 12 and under. The Bridgeville Lions will be holding a party and costume judging contest at 8 p.m. on October 31 at the Historical Society Park at the corner of Williams Street and Delaware Avenue. Shown is Punkin Chunkin Association president Frank Shade making rounds in the pit during the 2005 World Championship Punkin Chunkin competition.
Harley supports Punkin Chunkin Harley-Davidson of Seaford is donating use of all the ATVs/Rangers that Punkin Chunkin staff will use during the 21st annual World Championship Punkin Chunkin competition set for Nov. 3-5 in Millsboro. The store will provide 26 Polaris ATVs and Rangers for spotters, measuring crew members and security staff to use throughout the weekend. The company is also providing a cash donation to support the association’s charities.
In addition to its sponsorship activities, Harley-Davidson will also conduct a food drive during the weekend. Harley-Davidson T-shirts will be available for $7 with a donation of three cans of food. The store will have a booth on the midway. For more information about Punkin Chunkin, visit www.punkinchunkin. com. For more information about HarleyDavidson of Seaford, visit www.hdofseaford.com.
The haunted house The haunted house sponsored by the Odd Fellows Charity Lodge will be open Friday, Oct. 13, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. It will also be open Oct. 20, 21, 27 and 28, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m., and Oct. 30, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Visitors to the haunted house will start their tour at the Laurel Fire Hall. From the fire hall, they will ride a tractor-drawn wagon to the house, which is next to the Odd Fellows Cemetery (another coincidence?). The ticket booth is on the grounds of the house.For information, or to volunteer to help, call Jerry Lynch, 875-5880.
Children of all ages are welcome to walk in the Annual Seaford Halloween Parade. All dressed in costume may walk the parade route. The Seaford High School Band will participate. After the Parade, there will be a costume contest, prizes, and refreshments. The Parade date is Wednesday, October 25, Line-up is at 6:15 p.m. and step-off is at 7 p.m. The Parade starts in Dr. Wolfgang’s office parking lot on Cedar Street. The Parade route is down High Street, to N. Arch Street to King Street to Seaford Fire Hall. The costume contest will be at the Seaford Fire Hall.
The Stone House Showings of “The Stone House,” a horror film produced in Delaware and shot in Milton, Milford, Georgetown and Laurel, will be Oct. 21 and 22, 4 p.m., 6:30 p.m. and 9 p.m., in the Milton Theatre in downtown Milton. For information, call 684-1101 or visit the www.thestonehousemovie.com. The movie will also be one of the 100 films that will be shown as part of the Rehoboth Beach Independent Film Festival, Rehoboth Beach. It will be shown Friday, Nov. 10, 4:30 p.m. at Movies at Midway, Delaware 1. Tickets are $8.50, $6.50 for senior citizens (60 and older), children (11 and younger) and students. Call 645-9095 or visit www.rehobothfilm. com.
VOTER REGISTRATION DEADLINE EXTENDED HOURS FOR REGISTRATION & ABSENTEE BALLOT VOTING SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2006 - REGISTRATION DEADLINE to vote in the 2006 General Election. This office will be open from 8:00 AM - 4:30 PM. EXTENDED HOURS FOR ABSENTEE BALLOT VOTING Absentee ballots are available to be voted by mail or in person in the office of the Department of Elections. Monday, October 16, 2006 until Thursday, November 2, 2006 (WEEK DAYS ONLY) office hours will be 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM. Friday, November 3, 2006 Open: 8:00 AM - 4:30 PM. Saturday, November 4, 2006 - office will be open 8:00 AM - 4:30 PM Friday, November 3, 2006 - Last day to mail out absentee ballots. Monday, November 6, 2006 - 12 Noon - Deadline to vote in person an absentee ballot in the office of the Department of Elections. For information call:
DEPARTMENT OF ELECTIONS SUSSEX COUNTY 119 NORTH RACE ST., GEORGETOWN, DE PHONE: 302-856-5367
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Caregiver Expo offers day of learning and sharing The 2nd Annual Delaware Caregiver Expo on Nov. 2 will help family caregivers deal with the challenges of caring for loved ones at home, and feel comfort in knowing they are not alone. In Delaware, 130,000 people — nearly 1 in 4 residents — are serving as caregivers for elderly or disabled relatives. Another 7,200 are caring for their grandchildren. More than half spend an average of 20 hours each week tending to medical needs, nutrition and activities of daily life while also serving as an advocate for their loved ones in communicating with doctors, insurance companies and Medicare. “Family caregivers provide more than 80 percent of all homecare services. They play a vital role in our communities and in our health care system,” said Mona Grier, administrator for CARE Delaware, a program of the Division of Services for Aging and Adults with Physical Disabilities (DSAAPD). Last year, more than 400 caregivers gathered in Dover for the 1st Delaware Caregiver Expo. The 2nd annual event will be held in Wilmington at the Chase Center on the Riverfront, from noon – 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 2 (registration opens at 11:30 a.m.), and is expected to draw even greater attendance. The Expo is free and open to the public. It will feature educational seminars, health screenings, exhibits, and product demonstrations, as well as an opportunity to meet other caregivers and share ideas. Attendees will be treated to lunch and dinner buffets, snacks, dessert, coffee and spa treatments. In addition, a new web-based program will be introduced in which caregivers can take a video tour and enroll. “The Caregiver Expo is not only a great source of information and support, it’s also a day of relaxation and rejuvenation. It’s a chance for caregivers to find out about resources that are available, but also to learn how to take care of themselves as they deal with the stress of caregiving,” said Grier. This year’s line-up of speakers includes: Allan Zaback, DSAAPD Director, who will present the Caregiver of the Year Awards (nominations can be sent by email to email@example.com). Larry Mendte, CBS 3 Eyewitness News anchor, who has worked closely with caregivers while spearheading CBS
Bike-a-thon raises $1,800 Coordinator Ron Breeding said that this year’s St. Jude’s Children’s Research Hospital Wheels For Life Bike-a thon on Sunday, Oct. 8, at West Seaford Elementary School raised $1,800. The annual St. Jude’s Children’s Research Hospital is noted for its battle against childhood cancer and other catastrophic childhood diseases. Breeding is still accepting donations. Checks may be made out to Seaford Kiwanis Club, and sent to Kiwanis, PO Box 1017, Seaford, DE 19973. In the photos from top are Dick and Joanna Bridge of Laurel on a tandem bike, bikers posing for a picture prior to the ride, and Ron Breeding ready to start the Bike-a thon. Photos by David Elliott Carlton B. Whaley & Sons did a really nice job; we are very pleased. Professionally done as Carlton B. Whaley said they would do! Carlton B. Whaley cleaned up, we are just pleased with the way everything worked out!
3’s efforts on behalf of The Alzheimer’s Association and other charities. Suzanne Mintz, co-founder of the National Family Caregivers Association, speaking on the topic, “It doesn’t have to be this hard.” Sarah Stookey, Ph.D., a clinical psychologist at Holcomb Behavior Health Systems who specializes in mental health services for older adults, addressing “Growing old. What is normal aging anyway?” Jack Markell, State Treasurer of Delaware, who will discuss “Financial security tools for caregivers.” William H. Thomas, M.D., AARP’s Visiting Scholar and president of The Center for Growing and Becoming, Inc., a not-for-profit organization that promotes holistic approaches to aging and care for older people. His presentation will address the topic: “Who will care for our caregivers?” Frank L. Miller, a nationally–certified school psychologist from Lake Forest School District, to address “Parenting grandchildren.” Who Should Attend? Everyone is welcome to attend. The event is designed for anyone who is currently serving as a caregiver for an elderly or disabled relative, or a grandchild, as well as anyone who anticipates taking on a caregiving role at in the future. “When you consider that one in four Delawareans are currently serving as caregivers, it is likely that most of us will be providing care to a family member at some point in our lives. The Delaware Caregiver Expo is a wonderful opportunity for caregivers to pamper themselves a bit and seek the help they may need right now, and for others to begin to prepare for the future.” DSAAPD is hosting the second annual Delaware Caregiver Expo 2006 in partnership with Christiana Care Health Systems, AARP Delaware, and Astra Zeneca. DSAAPD is committed to improving or maintaining the quality of life for elderly Delawareans and adults with physical disabilities. The Delaware Caregiver Expo demonstrates their commitment by enhancing the lives of those they serve, and providing support to the caregivers who give so much of themselves. For more information, please call (302) 255-9390 or www.dsaapd.com” www.dsaapd.com.
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MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
CHURCH BULLETINS Centenary Church Gospel Café
Men of God conference
Centenary United Methodist Church, Poplar and Market streets, Laurel, is hosting a Christian music hour each Saturday, 6-7:30 p.m., in the Fellowship Hall of the church. Bruce & Nancy Willey are presenting live Christian music, fellowship and refreshments. October guest singers are: Oct. 14 - Rob Carroll; and Oct. 21 “Good News Tour.”
Booker St. Church of God, Georgetown, “Anointed Men of God” Conference will be held at the Princess Bayside Beach Hotel Golf Center, Ocean City, Md., from Friday, Oct. 27, through Sunday, Oct. 29. Guest preachers will be Bishop Thomas Sturgis, the Rev. Larry Morris and the Rev. Gary Miller. Call 856-9097.
St. John’s Faith Explosion There’s a Faith Explosion coming to St. John’s United Methodist Church in Seaford. The weekend of Oct 27-29, St. John’s is hosting a Lay Witness Mission for the congregation and friends that, in the past, has inspired new vision and excitement in the church. A Lay Witness Mission is a weekend event, known at St. John’s as “Faith Explosion” and focuses on inward spiritual growth and renewal through fellowship, small group meetings and testimonies. The Lay Witness Mission encourages the formation of small groups that are vital to the ongoing ministry in a local church. It also uses a model for reaching out to friends, neighbors, relatives, and colleagues and for inviting them into homes for fellowship and discussion. It engages the congregation in prayer ministries that become a vital part of the life of the church. Held twice before at St. John’s, in 1972 and 1993, both events helped the church move forward in its mission to go deeper spiritually. The public is cordially invited; visitors are expected. Join us for a covered dish meal and fellowship beginning at 6:30 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 27.
Pursuing the Dream Harvest Theater will present “Pursuing the Dream: In the Creative Arts” on Saturday, Oct. 21. This seminar will be held at Harvest Christian Church in Seaford and its focus is to reach young artists who are looking to develop their artistic skills in the fields of visual art, dance, creative writing and music. The goal of this conference is to provide examples of artists who are successfully pursuing their artistic dreams. The featured speakers will provide practical tips in a small workshop setting to help budding artists in their areas of expertise. There will also be an opportunity to ask the speaker’s questions. The featured speakers at the 2006 conference are: Dance: Theara Ward, Alvin Ailey, Dance Kids Teaching Artist. Writing: John Riddle, director, Delaware Christian Writers Conference. Photography: Constance Lewes, Visual Arts and Communication specialist. Music: Corey Franklin, Recording Artist and Worship Leader. We ask that you encourage artists in these genres to participate in this amazing opportunity.
Tickets are $30 per person and are available by calling the church office at 628-7771.
Concord UMC 85th Reunion The 85th annual Reunion of the Sons, Daughters and Friends of Concord will take place at Concord United Methodist Church on Saturday, Oct. 21, with a 2 p.m. Business Meeting & Memorial Service and a 4 p.m. Chicken and Dumpling Dinner at Concord Community House.
Gumboro UMC Homecoming Gumboro United Methodist Church Homecoming with “Sounds of Joy” singers on Sunday, Oct. 15, at 2 p.m., with speaker, the Rev. Bob Hudson. A fellowship meal will follow the service.
Galestown UMC HomecomingGalestown United Methodist Church, Galestown, Md., is celebrating its 151st Homecoming on Oct. 15, 2 p.m. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Denzil Cheek and guest singers will be the Sacred Sounds Gospel Blue Grass Singers. The pastor is the Rev. Dan Walker. Immediately following the service there will be a buffet style hot dinner served at the Galestown Community Center.
Hymn Sing ‘Gospel Gents’ Wheatley’s United Methodist Church will have a Hymn Sing featuring the “Gospel Gents” trio, (Dan Walker, Everett Warrington, and Bill Littleton) on Sunday, Oct. 15, at 7 p.m. The church is located on Wheatley Church Road, at the intersection with Sharptown Road (MD 313) between Sharptown and Eldorado, Md.
Christian Church of Seaford Revival Christian Church of Seaford, located on Rt. 13, just north of Wal-Mart, is having a revival on Sunday, Oct. 15, at 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; and Oct. 16 and 17, at 7 p.m. Join us for a time of music and speaking designed to affirm, strengthen and deepen your faith. Nationally known recording artist, Art Bush, will bring his unique multi-media encouragement to provide that spiritual boost for every listener. Contact 629-6298 for further information.
‘The Sensational Nightingales’ Victory In Grace Tabernacle presents the 2004 Stellar Award nominees - four gentlemen of gospel, The Sensational Nightingales, of Durham, N.C. and The Sussex Community Mass Choir of Sussex County, on Friday, Oct. 27. Doors open at 6 p.m. at Seaford Middle School. Tickets are: adults, $10 in advance, $12 at the door; children 6-12 years, $5; under 6 are free. For tickets call the church at 302875-8507.
Watoto Children’s Choir in Concert The Watoto Children’s Choir will be in concert at the Atlanta Road Alliance Church, Seaford, on Sunday, Nov. 12. They will perform at both the 8:30 and 11 a.m. worship services. The African drums resound and one by one the children come dancing down the aisles in their brilliant Ugandan costumes with radiant smiles on their faces. Throughout Watoto’s “Concert of Hope,” you will experience the energy and sense Continued on page 25
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: firstname.lastname@example.org 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.
Christ Evangelistic Church Great Worship - Talented Singers Loving People - Powerful Preaching Youth Group Sunday Night 7 pm
In The Interest Of New Testament Christianity
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
CHRIST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
HARVEST CHRISTIAN 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 & Morning Prayer Sunday @ 9:30 am
“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 ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Parents are vital key for schooling success By the Rev. Todd K. Crofford Laurel Wesleyan Church
Have you caught the good news in the midst of the scandals and the Meanwhile, despite the nuclear bomb-shells this week? unfair stigma of being Tucked in the back pages of the “whackos,” home-schoolnews are Nobel prize announceing parents pour their lives ments. So far, after six award announcements, Americans have won into their children’s educaall six. Not bad at all. tion with great results... In case you are the curious sort, Edmund Phelps just won a prize level. The requirement differs based on for his work in economics. He joins Amer- differing types of schooling, but at some icans John C. Mather and George F. point you need to know where your child Smoot who both won physics prizes, Anis succeeding and where your child is drew Z. Fire and Craig C. Mellofor, who struggling. I know this usually involves were recognized for their work on genetdigging deep for energy beyond the norm, ics, and Roger D. Kornberg won the prize but it means so much when kids feel they in chemistry. Two awards remain to be an- aren’t alone in their learning pursuits. nounced. Second, speak well of the educational I have to admit this made me feel good, venue. Get to know their teachers enough particularly in light of those articles we to say good things about them. Compleoften read about how other countries are ment those in authority over your child. purportedly outdistancing us educationalHighlight the positives to home-schooling. ly. Whatever it may be, help them think well I know there are issues with each type of their institution. of education method in this country, but Third, assure them of your constant there are things to celebrate. Our public presence in their lives. Your love for them school systems are filled with a majority is not based on getting an “A” but your of first rate teachers and effective adminis- expectation is that together you can find trators who love and are interested in edu- educational success. Whatever the case cating children. Many private schools go and whatever else happens, you will not the extra mile to propel students toward leave them. excellence in an environment chosen by Next, establish a routine. Children do the parents for valid reasons. need bedtimes, healthy mealtimes, as well Meanwhile, despite the unfair stigma of as work and play times. Keeping these being “whackos,” home-schooling parents things both balanced and consistent allows pour their lives into their children’s educa- a child to settle into a rhythm that will ention with great results as well. hance their attentiveness and productivity. In a nutshell, there is good to be said Finally, bring them to a good church. about any and every educational method. (There are many fine bible-based churches But there is a key ingredient that makes in our area!) Repeated research has conall the difference… stability in the home. firmed that people are happier and more It doesn’t matter how much money or well-balanced when they are a part of a how many hours are spent educating chilfaith community. As children are exposed dren, they will seldom thrive if their home to such disciplines as memorizing scripis constantly in turmoil. Children cannot ture and learning the great stories of the focus on education if their lives have no Bible, you increase their aptitude and their secure and trustworthy routine at home. potential. Now I know the family dynamics of Following these guidelines does not homes is greatly varied, and certainly no guarantee your child will be a Nobel prize two children are alike. Yet, if I may be so winner, but it does move them well along bold, here are a few pieces of advice that the path to a positive educational experihelp children feel secure and stable, thus ence that is crucial for life-long success. setting the child up for future success eduThe Rev. Crofford is Senior Pastor at Laurel Wesleyan cationally and otherwise. Church. His views do not necessarily represent the views of the congregation or Wesleyan Church International. You First, you must be involved at some may email email@example.com
CHURCH BULLETINS Continued from page 24
the joy and hope that these beautiful Ugandan orphans have found. The concert is free; a love offering will be received. The Atlanta Road Alliance Church is located at 22625 Atlanta Road, 1-1/2 miles north of the intersection of Stein Highway
and Atlanta Road. For more information, call 629-5600 or visit www.atlantaroadcma.org.
Send us your Church news Send items to Morning Star, PO Box 1000, Seaford, DE 19973 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
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.
Messiah’s Vineyard Church 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 5:30 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
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”
YOU ARE INVITED! Come into This Church and Gather in Christ’s Name to Worship Him! Psalm 95:6 Sun. School 9:45 a.m. • Worship 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Pastor, Stacey Johnson
VICTORY TABERNACLE CHURCH OF GOD
“A Growing Church For All Ages”
2 miles N. of Laurel, DE on Alt. 13
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 7:00 Evening Service Group (grades 7-12)
ome! Revelatio e To C n 22 Tim : 17 The Ark s ' t I Seaford Wesleyan Church
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
River of Life Christian Center 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
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 parsonage 875-2996
St. Luke’s Episcopal Church The Rev’d. Jeanne W. Kirby, Rector
Sunday School - all ages 9 a.m. Worship 9 a.m., 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Rainbow Day Care / Pre-School Rt. 13 South, Seaford, DE 302-628-1020
Mount Olivet United Methodist Church Serving Christ in the Heart of Seaford since 1830
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 629-7979
Seaford Church of Christ Acapella
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
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
OBITUARIES Beatrice Todd Wright, 84 Beatrice Todd Wright of Seaford passed away Tuesday, Oct. 3, 2006 at LifeCare at Lofland Park Health Care Facility in Seaford. Born in the Friendship area of Caroline County, Md., on Nov. 5, 1921, she was the daughter of Raymond and Edith V. McMahan Todd, who predeceased her. Mrs. Wright attended the Friendship School for her early education before attending Preston High School where she graduated with the Class of 1938. She attended college at the Salisbury Normal School to become a school teacher. She achieved this honor when she graduated in 1942 and began her teaching career at the Federalsburg Elementary School before transferring to work at Seaford Area Schools as an elementary teacher in 1948 until her retirement in 1979. She was a member of the Wesley United Methodist Church in Seaford. In addition to her husband, H. Louis Wright whom she married June 9, 1946, she is survived by two daughters, Susan Chambers and her husband ,Steve of Felton and Melissa Wills and her husband, Frank of Seaford, and by a son T.L. Wright and his wife, Ellen of Seaford. She is also survived by eight grandchildren and by three great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by a brother, Thomas Todd who passed away in 1988. A memorial service was on Oct. 7, at St. John’s United Methodist Church, Seaford, with the Rev. Boyd Etter officiating. Those, who desire to, may make memorial donations in her name to the Seaford Lioness Club Scholarship Fund, P.O. Box 472, Seaford, DE 19973. Funeral arrangements were handled by Williamson Funeral Home, Federalsburg, Md.
Donna V. Brinsfield, 50 Donna V. Brinsfield of Hurlock, Md., passed away at Memorial Hospital in Easton, Md., on Tuesday, Oct. 3, 2006. She was born on Nov. 23, 1955, the daughter of the late Balvin Baccus Brinsfield, Jr. and Margaret Schwarten Brinsfield.
Gertrude Francis Schuh, 80 Obituaries are run without charge thanks to the support of area churches.
She graduated from North Dorchester High School class of 1973. She continued her education at University of Maryland, where she received her bachelors of science degree in home economic education, and her masters of science degree in family and community development. She worked from 1976 until the present, for the University of Maryland Cooperative Extension, where she held the position most recently as senior agent and extension director. She was a member of Unity-Washington Methodist Church in Hurlock where she was a member of the Board of Trustees, and had previously served as Sunday school teacher, she helped deliver meals for the church, and also worked for their Nearly New Shop. She had been involved with 4-H since a child and remained involved in the Caroline Co. fair each year. She was a member of the Harley’s Owners Group of Delmarva, where she rode her own motorcycle and later rode with her husband in their side-car when her health began to fail. She was a member of the Caroline Co. Farm Bureau, the League of Women Voters, the Carpenters Club for Habitat for Humanity, Caroline Co., and part of a money investment club. She was a A.A.R.P. tax assistant and also taught classes for senior centers. She loved to scrapbook, travel, kayaking, working in her garden, planting flowers, and taking long walks with her pug, Taco. She is survived by her husband, George N. Weeks, III; a son, Brian S. Kimball of Hurlock; a daughter, Allison M. Kimball of Newark, DE; a brother, Balvin B. Brinsfield, III of Vienna, Md.; a goddaughter, Katy Dukes Bauer of Frederick, and several nieces and nephews. Her funeral service was on Oct. 7, at Framptom Funeral Home, P.A. with the Rev. Ruth Tull officiating. A memorial contribution may be made to Unity-Washington Church, P.O Box 298 Hurlock, MD 21643; or to the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation, 5005 LBJ Freeway, Ste. 250, Dallas, TX 75244. For letters of condolence please visit www.framptom.com.
A Special Tribute To
Wanda Bacon Spry Sunrise 7-27-38 Sunset 10-15-96 Ten years have past and not many days have gone by that I haven’t thought of you. I always tell people that if you have a mother, treasure her you only have one. Your special verse is Psalms 23 The Lord is my shephard; I shall not want. Mom I miss you very much and I thank you for so many things, but most of all I am thankful for your love, because you were my mother. Missing you, Gone but not forgotten. Love Vergonda “Gonnie”
Gertrude Francis Schuh of Seaford, formerly of Buffalo, N.Y., died Wednesday, Oct. 4, 2006, at Nanticoke Memorial Hospital. Born in Buffalo, N.Y., the daughter of Majorie Hendrickson and Kenneth Francis, she was a typesetter at the Greater Buffalo Press before retiring. In addition to her parents, she was also preceded in death by her husband, Leo Albert Schuh and a daughter, Linda Yager. She is survived by a son, Lee W. Schuh of Seaford; a brother, David Francis of Collins, N.Y.; two sisters, Judy Stadel, Strykesville, N.Y. and Sue Horshel of Java, N.Y.; four grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Services and burial were private. Arrangements by Watson-Yates Funeral Home, Seaford, DE.
Charles M. Nicholson, Jr., 82 Charles M. Nicholson, Jr. of Laurel died Friday, Oct. 6, 2006 at Green Valley Terrace, Millsboro. He was born in Laurel, a son of Charles M. Nicholson, Sr. and Mary Nicholson, who predeceased him. He worked many years as a route driver for Nanticoke Cleaners in Seaford. He was an Active State Police volunteer and a musician, enjoying the saxophone and trumpet. He was a member of the Messiah Vineyard Church in Laurel. He is survived by his wife of 60 years, Margaret Ann Nicholson of Laurel. His
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.)
Carolyn J. Cannon, 57 Carolyn J. Cannon of Georgetown died on Thursday, Oct. 5, 2006 at Green Valley Terrace Nursing Home, Millsboro. Her nick name was “Mammy.” Mrs. Cannon enjoyed cooking, yard sales, playing cards, and being with family and friends. She was a fun loving person. She was a member of the East New Market Holiness Church of East New Market, Md. She was predeceased by her mother, Carrie Jane Best Mitchell She is survived by her father, James H. Mitchell; her husband, William M. Cannon of Georgetown; three daughters, Thomasina Mitchell of Georgetown, Kathy Cannon of Georgetown, and Sharon Johnson of Lincoln; brothers and sisters, Arthur Mitchell of Salisbury, Md., Luther Mitchell of Bridgeville, Mary Davis of Millsboro, Margaret Hopkins of Millsboro, Beverly Rickards of Frederica, Hazel Dennis of Seaford, Finisha Hopkins of Selbyville, and Faith Mitchell of
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!”
Christ Lutheran Church
SEAFORD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Sunday School 9 am Morning Worship 10 am
cousins Pat Alexander of Pennsylvania and Wilson Horseman of Delaware. He is also survived by his close friends, Paul and Barbara Wootten, Paula Whaley and Leslie Wootten, all of Laurel. Also his pride and joy, his cat Buttercup. His funeral service was held at Hannigan, Short, Disharoon Funeral Home in Laurel, on Oct. 10. Dr. Carl Vincent officiated. Interment was in Laurel Hill Cemetery.
701 Bridgeville Road 629-9077
Corner of Shipley & Spruce Sts.
A Family Friendly Church Home for You Sunday Worship: 8:30 & 11 am Phone: 629-9755 www.ChristLC.net Bible School for the Mentally Challenged Saturday at 10 am
FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
Located halfway between Seaford & Bridgeville, turn off Rt. 13 East at Cannon Rd. light, 4th place on left.
Mark Landon 7046 Seashore Hwy. Bridgeville, DE 19933
1611 KJV, Independent, Fundamental, Soul Winning
SUNDAY WEDNESDAY 10:00 Sunday School 7:00 Prayer Service 11:00 Worship Service 6:00 Evening Worship Nursery Provided Rev. William Goslee - Ph. 349-0190
Wesley United Methodist Church 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
Church of God
Worship Services: Seeker Service 8:30 am • Sunday School 9:30 Morning Worship 10:45 am • Wed. Night 7 pm
A Gathering Of Faith Come together under Christ’s roof and share together in his love. Attend Church this Sunday
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006 Greenville, N.C.; 12 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Her service was on Oct. 11, at St. Johns 2nd Baptist Church, Mt. Joy, near Millsboro, with the Rev. Calvin Abbott officiating. Interment was in St. John’s 2nd Baptist Church Cemetery, Millsboro.
Harold L. Weed, Jr., 74 Harold L. Weed, Jr. of Delmar, died peacefully at his home on Sunday, Oct. 8, 2006. Born in Chester, Pa., on July 6, 1932, a son of Margaret Fromal Weed and Harold L. Weed, Sr., he grew up in Southeastern Pennsylvania and graduated from Ridley Park High School. During the Korean War, he served in the U.S. Navy from 1952 to 1956. He was a life member of the V.F.W. Post 8276. During his life, Harold worked as a milkman, breadman and Hostess deliveryman. For more than 30 years, he worked as a licensed plumber after he relocated to Delmar in 1970. An avid football fan, he enjoyed the Dallas Cowboys and Delmar Wildcats. Before his illness, many Friday nights he could be found attending a home football game of the Wildcats. He was preceded in death by his parents, and an infant sister. Surviving are his wife of 51 years, Mary A. Weed of Delmar; his children, Annie Adkins and her husband Bill, Doreen Campbell and her husband Jerry, all of Laurel; Tricia Johnson and her husband Dave of Delmar; Harold L. Weed Jr. of Delmar; Robert Weed and his wife, Pat-
ti,of Elendale; Bonnie Spadin and Bernadette Given and her husband Randy, all of Delmar; 13 grandchildren, Jessica Adkins, Andrew Adkins USMC, and Amy Adkins, all of Laurel, Shiloh Harris of Pittsville, April Williams and her husband, Boe of Salisbury, Lora Johnson of Laurel, Michael Johnson of Delmar, Faith Weed of Laurel, Kyle Weed and Caleb Weed of Ellendale, Rachel Spadin and Randy Given, Jr. and Haley Given of Delmar; six greatgrandchildren; and sisters, Joan Nasko and her husband John of Long Neck, and Lenora Beach of Poncha Springs, Colo.. A funeral service will be held on Thursday, Oct. 12, at 1 p.m., at the Short Funeral Home, 13 E. Grove St., Delmar. Family and friends may call from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.. Interment with military honors will follow the service in St. Stephens Cemetery in Delmar. Contributions may be sent to Delaware Hospice, 20167 Office Circle, Georgetown, DE 19947.
William Carl Maske, 84 William Carl Maske, resident of Sarasota, Fla., formerly of Bladensburg, Md. and Rehoboth Beach, Del., died on Oct. 2, 2006 Mr. Maske retired in 1988 as chairman of the board of W.B. Maske Sheet Metal Works. He was a U.S. Navy World War II decorated veteran, and an avid fisherman and golfer. His parents, Sara V. and William B. Maske predeceased him. He was survived by and was the beloved husband of Barbara J. Maske; lov-
Pastor Appreciation Month Profile Why I think the Rev. Boyd Etter of St. John’s United Methodist Church, in Seaford, should be Pastor of the Month in Seaford. The Rev. Etter is always there for us 24-7, day or night. He gives us messages that are filled with the Holy Spirit that comes from his heart. Last year, he left his home on Christmas Day to take someone to the hospital who lived alone. When surgery is needed and scheduled, wherever it may be, near or far, any hour of the day or night, he is there. He stops whatever he is doing, when possible, to be there for us. He and Linda, his wife, are very devoted to their ministry. They are truly disciples of Jesus Christ. He has served more than 25 years and served eight churches. He is devoted to small The Rev. Boyd Etter group ministries throughout our church and community. He reaches out especially to missions, Prison Ministry through The Way Home, The Seaford Mission, the homeless on the street, and anyone who is in need of God’s care. He reaches out to those who are total strangers, when called by a friend of that person. It doesn’t matter who you are, where you’ve been, or where you are going. He offers Jesus Christ to everyone. This past summer, he and Linda went to The World Methodist Conference in Seoul, Korea. They brought back their experiences, which was wonderful. If any church would like him to share his journey, call the church at 302-629-9466, so that he can make the arrangements. God has surely blessed him with a pastor’s heart and through him has blessed many. Sincerely In Christ, Ruth M. Rhoades, St. John’s UMC
ing father of William D. Maske, Janice L. Wolf, Carl B. Maske, Sally Maske Radich, Vickie E. Wonders, Phyllis Maske Sevik, Gary E. Maske, and Debra Shockley; a brother of Thelma Simkins and Russell D. Maske; a grandfather of William E. Maske, Nicole Wolf Garcia, James Maske, Christine Batchelor, Sara Wonders, Meagan Parenteau, Amanda Shockley, Justin Sevik, Jonathan Sevik, Nicholas Radich, Sierra J. Shockley, and Joie L. Maske; great-grandfather of: Zachery Batchelor, Anna Wonders, and Isabelle Maske. Family and friends called at Gasch’s Funeral Home, P.A., Hyattsville, MD, on Sunday, Oct. 8. Services and interment were held on Monday, Oct. 9, at Fort Lincoln Cemetery Community Mausoleum, Brentwood, Md. Memorial contributions may be made to the Michael J. Fox Foundation for Parkinson’s Research, Grand Central Station, P.O. Box 4777, New York, NY 10163.
Signe Ingeborg Beckman, 86 Signe Ingeborg Beckman of Seaford passed away on Saturday, Oct. 7, 2006, at 4:05 a.m. at Genesis Elder Care, Seaford Center. Signa was born in Springfield, Mass., on Nov. 1919. She was the daughter of Lars August Bergland and Velma Bergland, both immigrants from Sweden. She graduated from Springfield High School in Springfield, Mass., with high academic honors and winner of the statewide History Award (Daughters of the American Revolution). Mrs. Beckman retired from Manlove
Automotive in Seaford, where she was a secretary for many years. She had an amazing love of life and everyday found joy in her friends, family, garden and handiwork. She adorned many of our homes with her creative handicrafts including sewing granddaughter’s clothes, quilts, wall hangings, tablecloths, pillows, blankets, place settings, boat covers, basket weaving with loblolly pine needles and seamstress skills designing Madam Alexander doll clothes. Many Seafordians will remember her as she quietly observed the natural surroundings of Gravely Creek from the stern of her husband, George’s rowing skiff or from the midship position of the canoe. She accompanied her husband, George Beckman, on many trips abroad and many sailing voyages on the Chesapeake Bay and southern Atlantic Ocean off Charleston, S.C. She is survived by her husband of 65 years, George Beckman of Seaford; and her only sister, Velma Michnovez, from Alstead, N.H.; her three daughters, Virginia B. Brown of Goose Creek, S.C., Ingrid B. Wright of Williamsburg, Va., and Nan Zamorski of Charlottesville, Va.; she is also survived by her two grandchildren, Kirstin and Stefie Zamorski of Charlottesville. Funeral services were on Tuesday, Oct. 10, at the Cranston Funeral Home, Seaford. Donations may be made to The Alzheimer’s Association, Delaware Valley Chapter, 100 North 17th St., Second floor, Philadelphia, PA 19103.
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Every child plays Every child learns Every child is a winner An Exciting Basketball League For Boys and Girls Ages 6-11
January ~ February ’07 Season You Get Cool Basketball Gear Upward Basketball T-shirt Upward Basketball Jersey End of season awards & celebration 1 year membership to Western Sussex Boys & Girls Club Every child gets equal playing time every game
Early registration is $50. Partial scholarships & multi child discounts available Forms can be picked up at Laurel Wesleyan Church Office 875-5380 Monday-Thursday 10:00am-4:00pm & Sunday mornings
Forms also available at the Boys & Girls Clubs in Seaford & Laurel After Nov. 7 th , add $10 Deadline for registration is Nov. 20 th
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Community Bulletin Board EVENTS
15th Apple-Scrapple Festival
EAC of Nanticoke Health
The 15th annual Bridgeville AppleScrapple Festival will be held on Oct. 13 and 14. Live entertainment hourly, scrapple carving contest, Lego contest, three craft show areas, health fair, carnival, kids games, huge Town and Country Car Show, antique tractor pull, including a kiddie tractor pull, pony rides, and trade show. Foods include: apple dumplings, apple pies, oyster sandwiches, pig roast, scrapple sandwiches, boardwalk fries, barbequed chicken, blooming onions, pit cheeseburgers, hot dogs, fish sandwiches, kettle corn, pizza, crab cake sandwiches, candies, cakes, and drinks of any kind. Enjoy live entertainment beginning at 10 a.m. on Saturday, including the “Gong Show” sponsored by Froggy 99; street dance on Friday night with the band, “Sticky Situation,” and a street dance on Saturday night, featuring the famous “Mike Hines and the Look” band. Also new this year will be the Dynomite professional wrestling group located at the corner of Laws Street and Delaware Avenue. For more information call 337-7275 or 629-9582 or www.applescrapple.com.
Dance at Laurel Fire Hall A dance at the Laurel Fire Hall, Oct. 14, 8 p.m.-midnight, sponsored by I.O.O.F. Tickets are $10 per person. Available at the door. Music by Honeycombs. Casual dress, no jeans please.
Yard Sale Benefit Wheatley’s Community Hall will be the location of a yard sale, Saturday, Oct. 14, beginning at 7 a.m. The hall is located at the intersection of Wheatley Church Road and Sharptown Road Md. 313) near Galestown, Md. and about two miles north of the bridge at Sharptown, Md. Breakfast and oyster sandwiches, as well as homemade soup will be sold. Vendors’ spaces are available. For additional information, contact Beverly Wheatley (410-883-3246). This activity is for the benefit of the Wheatley Church Preservation Fund.
Seaford Mission yard sale The Seaford Mission will hold a yard sale on Saturday, Oct. 14. The yard sale will take place on the corner of third and North streets from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Refreshments and baked goods will be available. Call the mission for more information or to make a donation, 629-2559.
Evening for Dinner & Jazz An Evening for Dinner & Jazz, Gerald Veasley and His Band in concert, Saturday, Oct. 14, at 8:30 p.m., with special guest Kim Waters, Delaware Technical & Community College, Rt. 18, Georgetown. Tickets $48, call 1-800-296-8742. Proceeds benefit Owens Campus students. Enjoy themed four-course dinner before concert at Lighthouse Cove dining room on campus for $32, all inclusive. Call 8565400, ext. 2180.
The Employee Activity Committee of Nanticoke Health Services will hold a Longaberger Basket Bingo on Thursday, Oct. 26, starting at 7 p.m. at the Seaford Moose, located on Rt 13A in Seaford. The evening will consist of 20 games and will feature several baskets including the Christmas Basket sets, Foyer, Journal and Beverage Tote as prizes. Advance tickets are $20 per person, $25 at the door. Advance ticket includes a chance to win the Large Hamper and the Library basket or one of the several door prizes. Nearly 30 chances to win. Refreshments will be available. For ticket information contact the EAC at 302629-6611, ext. 2417.
Hebron’s Basket Bingo This year’s Basket Bingo benefit sponsored by Hebron Lodge 14 of The Independent Order of Odd Fellows of Seaford, will be held at the Federalsburg, Md. VFW on Oct. 18. The doors will open at 5:30 p.m. and the games start at 7 p.m. There will be door prizes, a raffle basket, food and drink and lots of good basket bingo prizes. All proceeds benefit the Seaford Community projects that Hebron Lodge is involved in each year. For directions or more information call 1-888-656-3369.
Bridgeville Basket Bingo Bridgeville Auxiliary presents a basket bingo featuring Longaberger baskets on Wednesday, Oct. 18, at the Bridgeville Fire Hall. Doors open 5:30 p.m., games start promptly at 7 p.m., tickets are $20 in advance. Grand Door Prize: Hostess Organizer Set. Raffles include: Family Picnic Basket and Wrought Iron Library Table. Light refreshments available. Call for tickets: 337-8050 or 337-7446 (leave a message).
Delaware Storm Basket Bingo The Delaware Storm Travel Team will hold a Longaberger Basket Bingo on Thursday, Nov. 9, starting at 7 p.m. at the Seaford Moose, located on Rt. 13A in Seaford. The evening will consist of 20 exciting games and will feature several baskets including the Christmas Basket sets, Foyer, Journal and Beverage Tote as prizes. Advance tickets are $20 per person, $25 at the door. Advance ticket includes a chance to win the Large Hamper, American Craft Medium Market and the Library basket. Nearly 30 chances to win. Refreshments will be available. For ticket information call 302-628-0859.
SHS Homecoming parade Come out and join us for the annual Homecoming Parade and football game, presented by Seaford High School, Friday, Oct. 13. • Lineup is at 5:30 p.m. and the parade starts at 6:30 p.m. • The football game begins promptly at 7:30 p.m. • Classic floats, classic cars, clubs and organizations, homecoming court, fire and emergency vehicles and much more is all promised to be there. • If you would like to join in the parade contact Ms. Laws at 629-4587 ext. 412. Come out and join us and show your Seaford pride.
LHS Tailgate Party Laurel High School will be hosting a “Superior School Celebration” Tailgate Party on Nov. 3. The event will last from 4 until 6 p.m. on the front lawn of Laurel High School, before the home football game against Lake Forest. Free hot dogs, chips, and soda will be provided to the first 500 people in attendance, and LHS giveaway items will be handed out to those in attendance. Bring a lawn chair and enjoy entertainment from the LHS Marching Band, Varsity Cheerleaders, and a local radio station. The LHS Band and SGA will be selling
How to submit items Submit Bulletin Board items by Thursday at noon. Send to Morning Star Publications, PO Box 1000, Seaford, DE 19973, email morningstarpub @ddmg.net or drop off at 628 West Stein Highway, Seaford. Items appear in both the Seaford and Laurel Stars. Laurel Bulldog items, such as stadium blankets, license plates, and spirit items.
Three Chicks Barn Sale Three Chicks Barn Sale Friday, Oct. 27, 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. and Saturday, Oct. 28, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Local antique dealers host a festive fall barn sale featuring primitive furniture, antiques, collectibles, and housewares. Discover a wonderful world of affordably priced and delightfully displayed treasures in a restored 1940s barn at 36225 Columbia Road, Delmar. Call 846-3137.
Mennonite School fall sale The Greenwood Mennonite School will hold its annual Fall Benefit Sale on Saturday, Nov. 4, at the school. The day begins with an all-you-can-eat breakfast beginning at 7:30 a.m., followed by the sale at 9:30 a.m., featuring both live and silent auctions. Autographed items, crafts, com-
Basket Bingo EXTRAVAGANZA
DOUBLE SESSION SUPER BASKET BINGO BENEFIT: Delmar VFW Bldg. Fund
Delmar VFW 200 W. State St., Delmar, MD (on the left before the Old Mill Restaurant)
Sunday, Oct. 15 Doors open at 11:30 am Session One Begins 1 pm Session two begins after dinner (Intermission) Limited number of tickets will be sold - RESERVE NOW! Price: $55 Pre-Paid includes: 1 book of 20 reg. games for each of 2 sessions A Free Catered Dinner at Intermission! Special Books, Jackpot Game & Extra avail. to purchase King Tutt (pull tabs) for baskets will be played! Come Early!!
all VFW Tickets c 2
-372 4 1 0 - 8 9 6 rner Dawn Tu -2184 410-726
cGinnis Nancy M 463
Over $10,000 worth of Baskets & Products to be given away!! LARGE baskets & filled!!* Featuring products from the summer and fall/winter Wish List & the 2006 Holiday Campaign!
TOO MANY PRIZES TO LIST!!! This bingo event is a fundraiser for the Delmar VFW Building Fund, and is in no way affiliated with the Longaberger® company.
SUPER BINGO EVERY TUESDAY!
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006 forters and quilts, gift certificates, theme baskets from the various classes at the school, and many items donated by local businesses will be for sale. In addition, baked goods will be sold throughout the day and lunch items will be available.
Oldies Dance St. Philip’s Church, 600 S. Central Ave., Laurel, will hold an Oldies Dance, Saturday, Nov. 4, 7-10 p.m.Music by Tony Windsor. Tickets are $5 per person; advanced tickets can be purchased at The Bank of Delmarva, Laurel branch. All proceeds go to Habitat for Humanity. For more information call 875-5537.
Eastern Star of Maryland Banquet A banquet honoring the charter members of Roelma Chapter 113, Order of the Eastern Star of Maryland, on Saturday, Nov. 25 at 6 p.m., at Fireman’s Memorial Building, Sharptown, Md. Cost is $21 per person. Entertainment will follow a
FOOD Breakfast Cafe VFW 4961 Breakfast Cafe, open Monday-Friday, 8-10 a.m., Seaford VFW, Middleford Road, to benefit Veterans Relief Fund. All are welcome.
Fall festival features food Saturday, Oct. 14, starting at 9 a.m., Church of God of Prophecy, Rt. 13 and Dorthy Road, Delmar, (3 miles north of Md/Del. state line), Fall Festival featuring oyster sandwiches, crab cakes, soft crabs, cheese steak subs, baked goods, soups, yard sale. For information call 875-7824.
Bake sale and auction Christ United Methodist Church, 510 South Central Ave., Laurel, will be holding “The Great American Bake Sale and Luncheon” on Saturday, Oct. 21, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., with lunch starting at 11 a.m. There will be a Country Store, bake table, and silent auction. Homemade vegetable soup, chicken salad, and cold cuts are on the lunch menu. All proceeds go to missions. Call Teresa Littleton, 875-2729.
Blades VFC Auxiliary Blades Volunteer Fire Company Auxiliary will be selling Oyster, Crab Cake, Chicken Salad sandwiches and platters, on Saturday, Oct. 28, at the Blades Fire Hall, corner of 5th and Cannon streets. Eat-in or take out - starting at 11 a.m. till 4 p.m. Sandwiches, $6 and $4; Platters $8 and $6.
Sunday Breakfast Buffet Sunday breakfast buffet, All-YouCare-To-Eat, served by the Galestown Ruritan Club on the fourth Sunday of each month, October through June, 7-10 a.m., at the Galestown (Md.) Community Hall. Cost is $6 for adults, $4 children ages 6-12. This month it will be Oct. 22.
Reliance Grange supper On October 23, the Reliance Grange will have a covered dish supper at 6:30 p.m. at the Gethsemane United Methodist
ham/roast beef dinner. Come celebrate our charter members, they are a very special group. For reservations call Susan Calloway, 875-5911. Make checks payable to Susan Calloway, 32556 Holly Oak Drive, Laurel, DE 19956. Deadline for reservations is Wednesday, Nov. 15. The charter members are from Sharptown and Delmar.
song, “Findin’ a Good Man.” Concert tickets at $25 are available at Mugs & Stitches in Lewes, the Cape Gazette office in Nassau Commons, west of Lewes, by contacting Frank Shade at 854-5382, or at the Punkin Chunkin office at 684-8196. For more information visit the website www.punkinchunkin.com.
Punkin Chunkin anniversary
Living Water Fall Fest
The Punkin Chunkin Association is anticipating raising thousands of dollars for local and national charities during the 21st annual world championships scheduled for Nov. 3-5. The first day of competition will culminate with a Marshall Tucker Band concert. Opening for the Marshall Tucker Band will be country artist Danielle Peck. The Marshall Tucker Band is known for hits such as “Can’t You See,” “Fire on the Mountain” and “Heard it in a Love Song.” Peck is a newcomer to the country music scene, making a name for herself with the
Living Water Worship Center, 27225 Kaye Road, Laurel, will have Fall Fest 2006 on Saturday, Oct. 28, from 3 to 5 p.m. There will be free: food, games, bouncy ride, hay rides and pony rides. Bring your kids, invite other families and have a good time.To pre-register call 8757814.
Church in Reliance. Following the supper the Gospel Gents will perform. All are invited. Bring a covered dish to share. There is no charge.
Union UMC diner Union United Methodist Church, 2 N. Laws St., Bridgeville, will have its grand reopening of ‘Union Station Diner’ on Wednesday, Oct. 25, from 5-7 p.m. Price for adults is $7; children 12 and under, $3.50. The menu is oven roasted and oven fried chicken, Pennsylvania Dutch potatoes, gravy, veggies, rolls, assorted desserts and beverages. Proceeds benefit the church. Call 337-7409 for more information.
Mt. Olivet Roast Beef Dinner Mount Olivet United Methodist Women, Seaford, present their annual Roast Beef Diner on Friday, Oct. 27, 5 to 7 p.m. This homemade dinner will be served family style in Fellowship Hall. Take-out will be available. The menu includes all freshly prepared roast beef, mashed potatoes, coleslaw, assorted baked goods and more. A Silent Auction will be held to raise money for missions. Adult cost is $8.50 each. Student cost is $4.50 each, and children five and under eat free. Tickets will be available at the door.
Spaghetti dinner and auction Spaghetti dinner and auction to benefit Gerald Brown , Laurel Fire Dept. president, on Sunday, Oct. 29, at Laurel Fire Hall, from 1-6 p.m. For tickets call: 8753081 or 875-1883. Cost is $10 each. Ticket also available at the door.
Breakfast at Blades Fire Hall An All-You-Can-Eat Breakfast at the Blades Fire Hall, corner of 5th and Cannon streets, adults $7, children $3; Sunday, Nov. 5, from 8 till 11 a.m. Sponsored by the Auxiliary and the Firemen of the Blades Fire Company.
Oyster sandwiches and soup The Auxiliary of the Blades Fire Company will be selling oyster sandwiches and homemade soup on Tuesday, Nov. 7 (Election Day) at the firehouse. Oyster sandwich $6; Chicken salad sandwich $4; soup - peas & dumplings, pint or halfpint, $4 and $2.
Wayne Hickman at 629-6337 or Jim Mullican at 732-1163.
Delaware Equine Council Delaware Equine Council will meet Monday, Oct. 16, at 7 p.m. at the AmericInn in Harrington, for a short business meeting followed by speaker, Delaware Dept. of Agriculture’s Michael Scuse. All are welcome. For more information call Nyle at 422-4094.
Weight loss support group A weight loss support group, The TOPS DE 19 club meets every Tuesday evening at 6 p.m. We meet on the ground floor at the Methodist Manor House. Come join us. For more information call 629-7355.
Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 12-04 meets the second Thursday of each month at Nanticoke Yacht Club in Blades. This month’s meeting is Thursday, Oct. 12, at 7:30 p.m. Anyone interested in promoting safe boating and would like to work with men and women who do vessel inspections, safety patrols and teach public safety courses, are welcome to join the Flotilla. Boat ownership is not required. Call
The Seaford Chapter of the Widowed Persons Service will have its next meeting on Tuesday, Oct. 17, at 12:15 p.m., at the Golden Corral. The planned guest speaker will be Linda Mariner. All widowed persons of all ages are invited to attend. Come join us — we all enjoy the trips, lunches, dinners, etc. that we do.
Acorn Club of Seaford The G.F.W.C.-Acorn Club of Seaford will hold a business meeting at the Seaford
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MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Community Bulletin Board Library at 7:30 p.m. on Oct. 12. The hostess will be Sandy Orbison and her committee.
‘Raise the Roof’ Golf Tournament
The Georgetown Public Library presents an Energy Conservation Program with Joe Green of the Delaware Electric Co-op on Oct. 17, at 2 p.m. in the Library Conference Room. For details call 856-7958.
Laurel Chamber Membership You are invited to the General Membership meeting of the Laurel Chamber of Commerce at 7:30 a.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 9, at the Chamber of Commerce office on Poplar Street in Laurel. Guest speaker will be Col. McLeash of the Delaware State Police.
New TOPS Group Forms TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), a non-profit weight loss support group, meets Tuesdays from 12:30 to 2 p.m. at Grace Baptist Church, Atlanta Road, Seaford. For more information, contact Jean Davis at 410-883-3407.
REUNIONS Laurel Class of 1976 To the Class of 1976, Laurel High School classmates, there will be a reunion on October 20 and 21. October 20 is dinner and dancing at 59 Lake, Rehoboth Beach. Contact Lisa for more information and reservations at 302-462-0818. On Oct. 21, a dinner and dance to be held at the Laurel American Legion at 6:30 p.m. to midnight. Dinner and dance are at no cost to classmates. Cash bar. The Class of ‘76 is searching for classmates: Diana Calhoun, Kenny Carroll, Belinda Hill Carmean, Ida Mae Horsey, Robert Ryan, Rickey Smart, George Sorrow, Jeff Walters and Paul Joyner. If you know how we can contact these missing classmates call Ellen at 846-0636 or Carol at 846-9726.Also call for reservations.
Woodbridge Class of ’96 Woodbridge Class of ’96 is having its 10-year class reunion on Oct. 21, at 6 p.m. The event will be held at the Lighthouse Restaurant at Fisherman’s Wharf in Lewes. Contact Mandy Passwaters Forbes at 919-361-1452 or email@example.com. com.
SHS Class of 1996 The Seaford High School Class of 1996 will be holding its 10 year reunion on Saturday, Nov. 25. The event will be held at the Sussex Pines Country Club in Georgetown. We are searching for missing classmates. Contact Susan at 302-344-0741, or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Seaford Class of 1976 The Seaford Class of 1976 will hold its 30-year class reunion on Saturday, Nov. 25, at the Seaford Fire Hall from 6 p.m.
“Raise the Roof” Golf Tournament to benefit Shiloh House of Hope, a residential program for hurting teens. Through Christ-centered education and counseling, teens find a hope and a future and both the teens and their families receive healing and restoration. The golf tournament will be Monday, Oct. 16, at The Rookery. Shotgun begins at 9 a.m. Teams of four can play for $375, single players for $100. Sponsor a hole, for $150. For more information on Shiloh House of Hope visit www.shilohhouseofhope.org or to register for the golf tournament, call 629-5331. until midnight. Light fare will be served, cash bar and music provided by Tranzfusion. For more information, contact David Smith at 410-749-5776 or Dee (Christopher) Palmer at 302—629-9410. You can also go to our class website at www.seafordhigh1976.com.
hibit and lots of time for shopping and relaxing in the pool, etc. The cost is $310, which includes two nights lodging, one holiday dinner buffet, two mountaineers breakfast buffets and tours. For further information call Jo at 846-0698.
Christmas Show Trip Laurel Senior Center Christmas Show trip, Dutch Apple Theater, Lancaster, Pa., Dec. 20. Cost $63, includes transportation, luncheon and show. Shopping after the show if time permits. Call 875-2536 to reserve a seat with deposit.
New Castle Farmers Market A bus trip to Cow Town, N.J., and New Castle Farmers Market on Saturday, Oct. 21. Bus departure at 7 a.m. from SS Market, Federalsburg, Md. Price adults: $20, children 12 years and under $10. For more information call Pastor Joseph Scurry, 302-344-9706; Sister Paris Twyman, 1410-754-9135.
HOLIDAYS Victorian Christmas Seaford Historical Society announces that the boutique at the Victorian Christmas at the Ross Mansion is back. After an absence of several years Shirley Skinner, chairperson of the society gift shop committee, announces the return of this specialty. All members are asked to donate one item, large or small. Items may be placed in the gray box on the front porch of the Ross Mansion at any time before Dec. 1. For details call Skinner at 629-9378.
Holiday Bazaar The Methodist Manor House located at 1001 Middleford Road in Seaford, will host it’s annual Holiday Bazaar on Friday, Nov. 3, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Start your holiday shopping early with crafts, quilting, woodworking, decorations and more. There will also be a chicken salad luncheon available from 11:30 p.m. to 1 p.m. in the dining room for $6.50. Carry outs available. For more information, call Dixie Carlisle at 628-5631.
Women’s Holiday Mart The Women’s Holiday Mart will be held in the Exhibit Hall at the Delaware State Fairgrounds on Saturday, Nov. 4, from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. Features holiday shopping, demonstrations and activities for kids. Free and open to the public. Sponsored by Harrington Business & Professional Women. For information, call Dawn Elliott at 302-398-8544, email email@example.com, or visit the website at bpwharrington.org.
Bridgeville Class of 1949 The Bridgeville Class of 1949 will hold a class reunion on Saturday, Nov. 4, at the Sailloft Restaurant on Rt. 113, north of Milford. We are searching for classmates, Jean Tucker McQuaide and Stanley Dickerson. If you know how to contact them, call Tom at 337-7494.
LeCates Family Reunion The descendants of Daniel Burton LeCates will hold their annual family reunion on Sunday, Oct. 15, at 2 p.m. at the Laurel Grange Hall, Rt. 9, Laurel. Bring a covered dish and a beverage. An offering will be taken to offset the expense of the grange hall. Pass this information on to your family. Questions, call Gayle Adkins, 875-2880.
TRIPS Radio City Music Hall The Seaford Department of Parks and Recreation will take its annual trip to a Radio City Music Hall Christmas show on Dec. 3. The cost is $115 and the departure time from the back parking lot of Seaford High School is 7 a.m. Call 629-6809 for more information.
Delmar Alumni Association The Delmar Alumni Association is sponsoring a bus trip on Nov. 10, 11 and 12, to Oglebay Resort in Wheeling, W.Va. This is a pre-holiday retreat. Attractions include the Festival of Lights, Festival of Trees, Christmas at the Mansion, Train Ex-
Charity Lodge #27 Cemetery House Residents are ready for you. Fun new attractions!!!
14th Annual Cemetery House Home of the Grave Digger October 13, 20, 21, 27, 28 Monday, Oct. 30th
Park next to the Laurel Firehouse on 10th Street and ride the wagon to the Haunted House sponsored by Charity Lodge #27. Tickets sold from 7 pm to 11 pm, admission $8.00 or $7.00 with a non - perishable food item - under 6 free. Benefits: Boy Scouts, Good Samaritan, and other worth while charities.
Thanks to everyone for your support!!!
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
ETC. Harley-Davidson Toy Run There is a new twist to the SeafordBlades Charities Toy Run sponsored by Harley-Davidson of Ocean City (HDOC) and Harley-Davidson of Seaford. The date is set for October 22 and the ride will leave from HDOC and finish at HD Seaford, but the twist is that it will not be a normal ride – it will be a scavenger hunt. “We’ll still do registration at HDOC and the cost will be $10 or a new, unwrapped toy per person (not per bike) and at the end of the run at HDS there will be refreshments,” states Bruce Bennett. “It’s along the way that things will be more interesting.” Bennett adds, “If you are tied up that day and can’t attend, stop by HarleyDavidson of Ocean City or Seaford before hand and make a donation to the SeafordBlades Charities toy fund.”
(SDPR), 320 Virginia Ave., Seaford, Wednesdays, 10:30 a.m.-noon.
History of 19th Century Laurel Have you gotten your copy of this most informative book on early Laurel? The book would make a wonderful and valued gift for the holidays. The 430+ page book is a reprint written by the late Harold Hancock in the 1980s and is selling for $45 or it can be mailed for an additional $5. To obtain a copy contact any board member or call Linda Justice at 875-4217.
Shiloh House of Hope Raffle Raffle tickets for a Royal Carribbean cruise to benefit the Shiloh House of Hope, a residential program for teens. Tickets are $10 or three for $25. Phone 629-5331 or email shilohhouseofhope@ msn.com. The drawing will be October 16.
Return Day right around the corner
Return Day 2006 is coming up Thursday, Nov. 9. and the Sussex County Return Day Committee has a new website up and running where you can get up-to-date information about events and schedules on Return Day as well as the Wednesday night Ox Roast activities. Applications are being accepted for parade entrants and vendors. The application forms are available on the website at www.returnday.org, by e-mailing firstname.lastname@example.org or by calling 855-0722.
Lawn Party for Harvey Hyland Jr.
Stories of Old-Time Laurel
Babies & Toddlers Stay and Play Parents and children from birth to age four are invited to play together, listen to a story, learn new songs and finger plays, and network with other families. Free. Now thru-May 2007. Closed on school holidays. No registration required. Call Anna Scovel at 856-5239 for more information.Seaford Parks & Recreation
The Friends of Harvey Hyland Jr., candidate for the 5th District Sussex County Council will host a lawn party in his honor on Sunday, Oct. 22, 2-4 p.m. The party will be at the home of George and Marlene Collins, 4986 Sharptown Road, (Rt. 24 West of Laurel). All are welcome. Come out to enjoy good food, entertainment and get to know Harvey. Tickets are $20 per person. Contact the following persons for tickets: Marlene Collins 875-3091, Moezell Hyland 875-5201, Charlotte Anderson 5394999, and Pauline Hyland 875-2334.
Meet the Candidates Meet the Candidates, sponsored by the Seaford Republican Women’s Club, Tuesday, Oct. 17, 7 p.m. in the Seaford Central Elementary School Auditorium. For details call Anne Nesbitt, 6287788.
Truman-Kennedy Dinner The annual Truman-Kennedy Dinner, a “chicken and dumpling” dinner fundraiser, sponsored by the Sussex County Women’s Democrat Club, will be held Oct. 28, at the Bridgeville Fire Hall, 6 p.m. There will be door prizes and an auction with all our Democrat friends and dignitaries. Sen. Thomas Carper will be the guest speaker. For information and ticket reservations call George Adams (302) 349-4819.
The Laurel Historical Society’s Kendal Jones will be presenting a three-part slide show on “Places, Faces and Stories of Old-Time Laurel” at the Laurel Public Library in the new community meeting room. This meeting is open to the public. Members are encouraged to invite a nonmember to join them for this interesting presentation. Dates are Wednesday, Oct. 25, and Wednesday, Nov. 29. All programs will start at 7 p.m. Light refreshments will be offered.
Dinner Ride Harley-Davidson of Ocean City has weekly dinner rides Wednesdays at 6 p.m. open to all riders and their passengers and to all brands of motorcycles. For more information, contact Harley-Davidson of Ocean City at 410-629-1599 or hdoceancit@ aol.com. Arrive 15 minutes early with a full tank.
Genealogy Program A Genealogy Program will be presented by the Bridgeville Public Library on Wednesday, Oct. 18, at 7 p.m. It will be held at St. Mary’s Episcopal Church Hall. Guest Speaker Shirley A. Herndon will have a discussion on Alternative Census. Ms. Herndon is a native of Bridgeville. She is known as a professional genealogist, and was educated at Salisbury State University earning her masters in education. Ms. Herndon is also an adjunct professor, and teaches art history at Wesley College, in Dover. She has taught Genealogy
at Del Tech in Georgetown along with holding workshops there. On her free time she has volunteered at Delaware Public Archives in Dover for more than 10 years, and is currently working on a data base for the Governor’s papers. Other work has included transcribing original documents and journals, which were later put on data bases for use by works at the archives.
Read Aloud training Read Aloud Delaware volunteer training session will be held Tuesday, Oct. 31, 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.
Vintage Aircraft & Antique Car Show The Third annual Wings & Wheels FlyIn and Car Show will be held from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 14, at the Sussex County Airport near Georgetown. The daylong event will feature antique cars and vintage aircraft, including the P51 Mustang, P-40 Warhawk, and the B-25J Mitchell Bomber, among others. Airplane rides will be available and there will be flying formation demonstrations, as well as a judged car show. Admission to the event is free, but donations are welcomed and will benefit the Delaware Aviation Museum. In case of rain, the event will be held Sunday, Oct. 15. For more information, call 855-2355.
Nanticoke Auxiliary Winter Dance ‘Puttin’ on the Glitz’ Nanticoke Health Services Auxiliary Winter Gala committee has begun preparations for the annual dinner dance event to be held January 27, 2007 at the Seaford Golf and Country Club. This year’s 1930s theme, “Puttin’ on the Glitz,” will feature Art Deco decorations in a Grand Ballroom. Those attending will enjoy elegant food followed by the music of Encore while they whirl across the dance floor. Dust off your spats and top hats and put on your pearls and enjoy this memorable evening. Linda Robertson is the chairperson for the annual gala event. She is assisted by Bonnie Allen, Patty Burk, Sharon Mears, Janet Hubbard, Judi Thoroughgood and Jenny Werner. Proceeds from the event will be part of the auxiliary’s annual donation to Nanticoke Health Services. More details about “Puttin’ on the Glitz” can be obtained by calling the Nanticoke Health Services Volunteer Office at 629-6611, ext. 2301.
JUNE 25, 2006 The Day The Rains Came
G E T YO U R C O P Y TODAY ! ORDER FORM Please mail __ copies to Name:____________________________ Address:__________________________ _________________________________ _________________________________ Enclosed is $4.00 each copy. Mail to Morning Star Publications, Inc. Attn: Flood, PO Box 1000 Seaford, DE 19973
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Entertainment Break the record at Rocktober Fishing Tournament
Three big events planned for Harley-Davidson of Ocean City Three big events converge on HarleyDavidson of Ocean City, Sunday, Oct. 15. The events will fill the parking lot with big-hearted people and a big-time custom bike builder. Doug Keim, owner of Creative Cycles and the star of the soon to be aired ‘‘Metric Revolution’’ television show, will be at Harley-Davidson of Ocean City all day on the 15th displaying the kind of creations that made him a hit at Delmarva Bike Week 2005 and Beast of the East 2006. Keim missed Delmarva Bike Week this year due to taping of his TV show. Joining him in the morning will be the Marine Corps Reserve Toys for Tots motorcycle toy run. Registration is from 9:30 to noon with a 12:30 ride. The cost is a new unwrapped toy or $10 donation. The ride leaves HDOC and heads to the American Legion Post 64 in Salisbury for food, live music and a cash bar. Along the ride, the group will pass the Wheels That Heal Car Club, on its way to
Harley-Davidson of Ocean City for its annual “Cruise for a Cause” car show and charity auction. The Wheels That Heal will meet at the K-Mart Shopping Center in Salisbury from 10 a.m. to noon where cars (and motorcycles) can register for this fundraiser ride and show. A donation of $20 is encouraged and dash plaques go to the first 150 registered vehicles. Then at 12:30 p.m., the ride leaves and cruises to HDOC for a car and bike show. There will be door prizes, a bake sale and an auction with all the proceeds going to the medical bills of a 16-year-old Easton girl who was burned over 50 percent of her body Memorial Day Weekend. All models of cars and motorcycles are invited to join both events. If you can’t attend and would like to donate, contact Clay with the toy run (443-235-5910 / email@example.com), Steve with the Wheels That Heal (410-749-5746 / www.wheelsthatheal.com or Bruce at HDOC (410-629-1599).
Any angler who breaks the state record with their Rockfish catch will take home an outfitted boat! The lucky fisherman will speed away with an 18’ center console Parker, complete with an Evinrude e-tech 115 motor and LoadRite trailer.
Fisherman, GMB, Merestone Consultants Inc, Moore and Rutt, P.A, Northeast Seafood Kitchen, The Outdoors Magazine, RDM Development Group, Salisbury Brick Company, The Conservation Fund,
06 Hol 0 2 id
pumpkin decorating, face painting, and magic shows. The festival will also include a children’s casting competition, archery, and a waterfowl calling demonstration, all provided by Bass Pro. A weekend-long Truck Show by Toyota will be on site, as will a Boat Show by Short’s Marine and Bombadier Recreational Products. Bethany Blues and Northeast Seafood Kitchen are set to provide the weekend’s delicious eats All aspiring chefs are invited to enter their best pies and chili dishes for a chance to win gift certificates to the area’s favorite restaurants. Stay through the evening to enjoy a delicious crab feast provided by Hook ‘em and Cook ‘em. Try your luck in the 50/50 or The Horsey Family Ford Mustang raffle, with the grand prize drawing at 7 p.m. Sunday morning, wake up to the Starboard’s Bloody Mary Bar at 11 a.m. while enjoying the sounds of live acoustic music by Doug Segree and DJ Mike Warren. No need to worry about missing the big game, flat screen TV’s will be tuned in starting at 1 p.m. so you can cheer for your favorite team. Saturday’s vendors will be featured again on Sunday. The tournament wraps up at 3 p.m. with the final weigh-in and awards ceremony. This weekend of fishing and fun, which benefits the Sussex County Land Trust and Horsey Family Youth Foundation, is made possible by our sponsors. Special thanks to our title sponsor Schell Brothers, and for support from Bass Pro Shops, the Cape Gazette and Beach Paper, PNC Bank, Short’s Marine and Bombadier Recreational Products, The Starboard, The Peninsula, Toyota and Wilmington Trust. Thank you also to Artisans’ Bank, Bank of America, Bethany Blues, Chase Communities, Coastal Point, Coastal Supply, Eagle Mine Safety, Equity Homes, The
Tidewater Utilities, and The Villages of Five Points. For Tournament entry forms and information, visit www.rocktoberfishing.org or contact Casey Lynn at 645-5949.
ift Guid G y a Sign
Thanks to Short’s Marine, the Third Annual Rocktober Fishing Tournament and Festival, Oct. 20-22, promises to be the most competitive yet. Any angler who breaks the state record with their Rockfish catch will take home an outfitted boat! The lucky fisherman will speed away with an 18’ center console Parker, complete with an Evinrude e-tech 115 motor and LoadRite trailer. The state record for the Rockfish hasn’t been broken since 1978, when Betty Rosen caught a 51-pound 8-ounce whopper. The fish was weighed in at the Indian River Marina, the headquarters of the Third Annual Rocktober Fishing Tournament and Festival. But with a guaranteed $9,000 payout to the first-place rockfish catch, and over $24,000 in cash prizes, you don’t have to break the state record to win big. This year’s tournament also offers a new challenge to the fishermen with a Tau tog category that awards as high as $4,500 cash for first place. Like last year, participants will also have the chance to fish in a flounder category. For all the younger anglers, there is an added incentive to enter again this year. A $1,000 prize will be awarded to the registered contestant 17 years of age or younger weighing in the heaviest rockfish. The qualifying youth must be currently enrolled in school to win the prize. While the fishermen are casting their lines, there is a weekend full of on-land activities for the entire family. Friday night, the festival portion kicks off at 4 p.m. with treats and frothy beverages for fisherman and their families along with tunes from DJ Sky Brady. Saturday the festival opens at noon, with delicious food and drink, arts and crafts vendors, great music, and children’s activities such as inflatable basketball, ecological touch tanks,
to be a part of this special section filled with holiday recipes, gift ideas and a listing of holiday events taking place throughout the region. 15,000 copies of the Holiday Gift Guide will be distributed inside the Seaford Star and the Laurel Star newspapers and will be placed on newsstands throughout Delaware and the Eastern Shore of Maryland.
CALL TODAY TO SIGN UP
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Always Caring, Always A Cut Above
302.542.3122 www.rayadkins.net 1258 Norman Eskridge Hwy., Seaford, DE 19973
HALLOWEEN SPECIALS! NEW LISTING
Photo courtesy of the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities.
Two Sussex events in Top 100 In September 2006 The American Bus Association (ABA) released its 2007 Top 100 Events in North America. ABA is a trade organization representing the group tour motorcoach industry. Southern Delaware Tourism, the Convention and Visitors Bureau in Sussex County, Del., is a member of ABA and represents the tourism industry in Sussex County. The 2007 Top Events list includes two events in Sussex County. The Nanticoke Indian Powwow, Sussex County’s third largest event according to Southern Delaware Tourism, was recognized for showcasing and preserving Native American heritage and tradition. The “Powwow” which means a secular event, features group singing and dancing by men, women and children. The Powwow’s long history passes from generation to generation, when people gather for celebration and culture. Native American artisans create wares to sell and trade, while visitors enjoy many sights and sounds including the graceful steps of dancers and their traditional regalia, which embody their tribal affiliation and ancestry. Also recognized, The Captain John Smith 2007 Reenactment Voyage of the Chesapeake Bay Watershed in Delaware, Maryland and Virginia. In 1608, Captain John Smith sailed the Chesapeake Bay by mapping out its tributary and landmarks. From May through September 2007, a crew of modern-day explorers, historians, naturalist and educators will retrace Smith’s incredible exploration. Traveling in a 28-foot reproduction of Smith’s shallop and living as Smith and his men did 400 years ago, the shallop and her crew will voyage to the headwater of almost every tributary of the Chesapeake Bay. A major traveling exhibit, “Captain John Smith’s Chesapeake Voyages-Mapping the Course for a New Nation,” will meet the shallop and provide an in-depth look at the Chesapeake during the early 17th century to the public. The 121-day voyage begins and ends in Historic Jamestown with more than 20 stops along the Chesapeake Bay in key ports throughout Delaware, Maryland and Virginia. “According to Karen Falk, executive director of Southern Delaware Tourism, “Planning is currently underway for Delaware’s Captain John Smith Reenactment Voyage. The shallop will arrive in Sussex County, Del., May 29, 2007, with a ceremony at Phillip’s Landing near Lau-
rel. Research conducted through National Geographic includes Smith voyage into Delaware up the Nanticoke River with exploration as far north as the mouth of the Broad Creek River. However, event organizers have scheduled for the shallop to travel six-miles further north to host a larger public event which will take place in Seaford, on May 30, 2007 at the Nanticoke River and Yacht Club.” Previous award Top 100 winners include The World Championship Pumpkin Chunkin, U of D Coast Day, and Rehoboth Beach-Dewey Beach Chamber of Commerce Sea Witch and Fiddlers Convention. For more on the Nanticoke Indian Powwow, contact Jean Norwood at 945-3400. For more on The Captain John Smith 2007 Reenactment Voyage, contact Southern Delaware Tourism at 856-1818.
New Listing. Home is in immaculate shape and is beautifully landscaped in Meadow Stream Farms in Delmar. This is a 3 Bed, 2 Bath Modular Shawnee Home with additions to two rooms and a screen in porch in the rear of the House. $288,500 (MLS#540858)
Wonderful New Construction Colonial style home is featuring 4 bed, 2.5 bath with 2400 sq. ft. of living space. Home also offers first floor laundry room, office, ceiling fans, and walk-in closets. This home has so many amenities so call Ray today to find out more! $389,000 (MLS#538062)
UNDER CONTRACT Amish Built Home featuring 3 bed, 2 bath, featuring a master bed with full bath, 16x16 Closed In Porch , 8x10 Sun Deck, 30x6 Front Porch Blacktop Driveway, Beautiful Landscaping. A Must See For Sure A lot More Room To Grow On This 2.14 Acres! $265,000 (MLS#536452)
NEW CONSTRUCTION Simply exquisite New Construction. Come Relax In This Quiet Wooded Area, Near Woodland Golf Park, and Woodland Ferry. Beautiful Colonial Style Home featuring 4 bed, 2.5 bath and master bed w/full bath. Homes features include maple cabinets and granite counter tops in Kitchen, hardwood floors throughout, and vaulted ceilings! $399,000 (MLS#529123
Chicago performance added The musical “Chicago”, opening on October 13 at Possum Hall in Georgetown, has sold out for all originally scheduled performances. Due to the high demand for tickets to this show, the Possum Point Players Executive Committee has elected to add a 7th performance on Wednesday, Oct. 18. “This is a very popular musical right now, and audiences are clamoring for tickets,” stated Possums’ office assistant Cassandra Petersen. “The songs are catchy, the characters vivid, and the storyline is quite modern – especially considering it was written in the ‘70s, and it’s a story about the ‘20s!” “Chicago” portrays a fictional tale taking place in Chicago, in the roaring ‘20s. When Roxie Hart is put in prison for murder, she meets the singer-dancer Velma Kelly. It’s the age of jazz and speakeasies, when murderers meet in the big city. This production has sold out remarkably fast. “Musicals are consistently a big attraction, and Chicago is especially popular,” commented the Executive Administrator of the theater, Mary Cahill. Chicago will be presented October 13, 14, 20 & 21 at 8 p.m., and on October 15 & 22 at 2 p.m. The additional performance will be on October 18 at 8 p.m. Tickets are on sale now and can be obtained by calling the Possum Point Players Ticketline at 856-4560. Tickets are $15, or $14 for Seniors or students. Possum Point Players is sponsored in part by grants from the National Endowment for the Arts and the Delaware Division of the Arts.
Just move on in to this in-town 3 bed, 2 bath rancher featuring a master bed with full bath. Home also features laundry room, three seasons room, and an attached one-car garage. All this home needs is you!! $206,500 (MLS#536250)
LOTS AND LAND Build your dream home on 5 acres, with 182 ft of Road Frontage, in Laurel. Site evaluation on file and is foreseen to take LPP Septic. $149,000 (MLS#539139)
Build Your New Home On One Of These Two Lots In Laurel. Lot To Be P.O. Out Of Parcel 4-32, 11.00, 34.00. Soils And Survey Tbd. Sellers To Be Reimbursed For Soils. Pre-Lims Show Lpp Or Better. Corner Lot in-town of Seaford Currently (Adjoining Lot MLS#537288). $85,900 Has A Two Bay Garage Being Used As A (MLS#537287) Auto Repair Shop. $149,900 (MLS#539928) Enjoy County Living At Its Best. Two Lots To Be P.O. Soils And Survey Still To Live in the country in Laurel. Beautiful Be Determined. Pre-Lims Show Lpp. cleared lot 9.75 acres with 198 ft. of road Attractive, Quiet Comm. Behind Lots. frontage. Build your dream home and Sellers To Be Reimbursed For Soils. bring your animals! $192,000 (Additional Lot MLS# 537184). Sellers Are (MLS#539145) Anxious. $85,900 (MLS#537183) 300’ Rd Front on Rt13 South next To FARM! Be the farmer you have US 13 Race Track Has tons Of Potential. always wanted to be! This Property Is In Seller is related To Selling Agent. 2 Parcels 232 13.00 40.00 & 3.02 Total $375,000 (MLS#535469) 31+/- Acres, 2 Chicken Houses 40’x550’ & 40’x 500’ w/Tunnel Ventilation, Manure Currently known as Lowes Shed, Generator & Pump House. Campground features 45 acres, with $1,650,000 (MLS#537938) gravity septic, and water on-site. Survey has been completed, Preliminaries Site Sell As 1, 6 Acre Lot Or Can Be Evaluation, and Plat map are on file at Subdivided Into 2, 3 Acre Lots At $175,000 office. $5,500,000 (MLS#530153) Each. Mobile Home Can Be Removed. $340,000 (MLS#527449)
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
People Oliver, Brennan to be wed
Erin Elizabeth Oliver and William John Brennan
Michael Oliver and Myrna Hudson of Laurel announce the engagement of their daughter, Erin Elizabeth Oliver, to William John Brennan, son of Sandie Kimbel of Smyrna and grandson of Verna Byre of Lewes. The bride-to-be graduated from Laurel Senior High School in 2002, and from Wesley College with a bachelor of science degree in elementary education in 2006. She is employed at Campus Community School as a second/third grade teacher. Her fiance graduated from Cape Henlopen High School in 1999 and from Wesley College with a bachelor of science degree in biology in 2005. He is employed at Delaware Correctional Center as a correctional officer. A June 23, 2007 wedding is planned. Formal invitations will be mailed.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY, AND THANKS! The Girl Scouts of the Chesapeake Bay Council honored state Rep. Tina K. Fallon for her years of service Monday, Sept. 18, at a birthday luncheon at the Seaford Golf and Country Club. The honorary chairwoman was Dr. Edith Villasenor. State Rep. Donna Stone presented Fallon with a tribute for her years of service to the community and in celebration of her 89th birthday. Girl Scout Troop 1281 performed a flag ceremony, visited with guests, and sang “Happy Birthday.” Back, from left: Judy Pfleger (Girl Scout leader), Donna Pusey, Fallon and Mac McVeigh. Middle: Britaney Pfleger and Alison Pusey. Front: Danielle Owens.
Front row, from left: Claire Redman and Neil Ebling. Back: Bethany Redman, Tiffany Snyder, Rachel Hovermale and Rachel Ebling. The 4-H members organized a Grandparents Day party at the Seaford Retirement and Rehabilitation Center.
Grandparents Day party included games, songs, gifts Some of the residents of the Seaford Retirement and Rehabilitation Center were honored on Grandparent’s Day, Sept. 10. Chris Redman, a sales director with Mary Kay Cosmetics, coordinated a party complete with gifts. Sussex 4-H members Rachel and Neil Ebling, Tiffany Snyder and Rachel Hovermale provided camp songs and Bethany Redman performed on the piano and saxophone. The following individuals and businesses sponsored gifts for the residents: Butler’s Sewing Center, Dana Caplan and Michelle Mayer with Tull Ramey Real Estate, Chesapeake Mortgage, Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Coffin, Dukes Lumber & Home Center, Dutch Country Market, Fastenal, Halpern Eye Associates, Cathi Hochstedler and Bill Davis with Harrington ERA Real Estate, Home Team Realty, Kevin Jefferson and Angie Zebley with Home Team Realty, Keumong Martial Arts School, Lo-Mar Office Products, The Lubiniecki Family, Medical Management Solutions, National HVAC Service, Posey Palace Florist, the Redman family, Seaford Pet Emporium, Sun Trust Mortgage, Eleanor Terrell CPA, The Leader and Tobin Financial Service.
#2 Fuel Oil Spot s i h T k C h e c T h u rs d a y E ve r y u r L o w Fo r O l P r i c e Oi Cash Aero reserves the right to change pricing due to sudden or dramatic changes to wholesale oil prices.
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1616 NORTHWOOD DR., SALISBURY, MD 21801
Serving Wicomico, Worcester & Somerset Counties In Maryland & Sussex County Delaware
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Classifieds (For Personal Use Only) *Some exceptions such as homes for rent or sale
Deadline: Monday, 3 p.m. Businesses: $4.50 per inch
GIVE-AWAY HARDWOOD FIREWOOD, you cut & haul. 855-5878. 10/12 ORANGE/ WHITE CAT, beautiful, great disposition, male, 8-9 mos. old. Free. 875-8677. 10/5 KITTENS! Various colors, 5 mos. old, mostly males, free to good home. 8750964. 10/5 FREE HORSE MANURE, great for gardens & shrubbery. 337-3840. 9/7
Delmar Middle & Senior High School is seeking individuals who are willing to serve as substitutes in the school cafeteria. Contact Personnel (302) 846-9544 X111 or X122 for a District application. EOE
*Pricing applies per conditions.
PAY, HOME TIME & BENEFITS Avg $1000+ per week & Premium Pay for Short Hauls Home Weekends Immed Benefits CDL-A 6 mnths Exp Req’d Call Sunday or Anytime 800-444-1272 x3001 or 800-444-1272 x3005 10/12/1tp
HELP WANTED Busy optometric practice seeking full time staff member. We will train the right person. Some traveling between offices is required. Competitive salary with benefits.
Please fax resume to Dr. Sprague
Sussex County Habitat for Humanity seeks a full-time Construction Manager to oversee all aspects of home building program. Requirements: good organizational, management, communication and people skills. Must be able to work with skilled and unskilled volunteers to engage them in building homes. Knowledge of all aspects of the residential construction industry a must and housing development experience a plus. Send resume & salary requirements to firstname.lastname@example.org or SCHFH, PO Box 100, Nassau, DE 19969, Attn: Kevin Gilmore by October 23, 2006. No phone calls please.
GARAGE SALE, SAT., Oct. 14, 7 am. Misc. items 7 variety of fising equip. 24242 Beaver Dam Dr., Seaford. (St. beside Pizza Hut). 10/12
Debris Removal service also available at additional cost.
FOOD SERVICE SUBSTITUTES:
NEED YOUR TREES CUT DOWN? PER TREE U-CLEAN UP!
Boxed (Display) Ads: $6.30/inch Legals: $6.30 per inch LOST KITTEN, white except tail & spot on left ear, had blue collar. Dublin Hill Rd., Bridgeville area. 3377244 or 448-9930. 10/5
HOME INTERIORS Featuring Home Decor • In Home Party Demonstrations • Variety of Decor/Styles to Choose From • Fundraisers w/50% Profits to Organizations • Start Your Own Business for $200 Order • Earn $30 to $50/hour. Call or email Debbie at: 302-629-0402 or email@example.com tnnc
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE, Sat., Oct. 14, 7 am. Rain Date: 10/15. Come, Buy & Support USPC. Great gifts & clothes for the season. Tull/Ramey parking lot on Penn. Ave., Seaford, just over the bridge. 10/12 2-FAMILY YARD SALE, Sat., Oct. 14, starts at 8 a.m. 718 Magnolia Dr. (Woodside Manor), Seaford. Fall items, Christmas trees, bed liners & much more. 10/12 YARD SALE, SAT., Oct. 7, 8 am until. Robert Lewis, West Rt. 54, 1 mi. out of Delmar. signs will be posted. 10/12
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
ATTORNEY (DELAWARE) Prestigious and reputable real estate title company has an IMMEDIATE NEED for a full-time staff attorney. Must be recent successful Delaware bar candidate or existing Delaware attorney.
Reconditioned appliances with 30 day guarantee. Call 628-5396 or 443-880-3538 Kelly Appliance Service, Inc. ‘88 PLY. RELIANT, 4 cyl., AT, 4 Dr., tag DE, $675. 629-4348. 10/5 ‘92 TOYOTA 2WD P/UP, 1 owner, 4 cyl., 5 spd. stick, good tires, runs & looks good, 116K mi., $2200. Call 875-0171 & let ring. 10/5 ‘90 CHEV. CAPRI S/W. Family owned only. All power, 112K, runs & looks good. $1500. 875-9304 after 5 pm. 9/28 ‘98 DODGE DAKOTA Spt. Truck, AT, AC, V6, 128K mi., orig. owner, $3200 OBO. 628-3694. 9/21 ‘01 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE Loredo, runs good, clean, 2 new tires, $7500. 337-8977. 9/14 ‘86 MERC. GRAND MARQUIS, P/W, air, good cond., $1200. 628-8555. 9/14
Crabtree & Evelyn Sachets & Candles Linen Mist Scented Hangers Drawer Liners Handcare Caddies
Two Cats in the Yard 110 South Conwell St. Historic Downtown Seaford 302-628-1601 ~ Wed.-Sat. 10-5
BOATS KAYAK 18’ w/Rudder, Kelvar Const., beautiful cond. w/all access. & more. Must see. Sacrifice $1600. 8759775. 10/12 ‘92 16’ SEA NYMPH Bass Boat, 40 hp Evanrude motor, 56 lb. Elec. TM, LW, DF, ‘01 Loadrite trailer, like new. $2995. 875-8677. 14’ FLAT BOTTOM fiberglass, w/trailer, Mercury motor, minor work, $1200 628-3694. 9/21
BOAT, 30 hp needs OBO.
CAMPERS/ TRAILERS ‘79 HOLIDAY CAMPER, approx. 29’ long, $1000 OBO. 875-9401. 10/5
SchagrinGAS Company A family owned propane business established in 1932, is accepting applications for the following positions at our Georgetown plant. INSTALLER Seeking a qualified person who knows how to diagnose problems, repair gas appliances and heating systems and deliver outstanding customer service everyday! Will be required to obtain CDL within 6 months. This position is full time. Environment is inside and outside.
• No billable hours. • No experience necessary. • Salary to $100K+. • Excellent benefits including company car and home, medical, and 401 (k). Fax resume to (866) 561-7111, Attn: Human Resources, or e-mail to:
Provide prompt and courteous propane deliveries to our customer and enjoy driving a state-of-the-art vehicle! This position is full time and requires a class B, CDL with X endorsement. We offer competitive wages, friendly working environment and great medical benefits plus 401K & Profit Sharing. We provide short and long term disability insurance and life insurance. Clean MVR, drug & background a must. Please apply in person at any of our locations. 35 Midway Shopping Center or Sussex County Airpark. 10/Ø6
BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY A/C & HEATING
SUSSEX HEATING & A/C
AUTO ACCIDENT AND PERSONAL INJURY CLAIMS
ALLEN BODY WORKS, INC.
Service within 4 Hours Lowest Price in Sussex County Sales, Service, Installation
Initial Consultation Free No Fee Unless You Recover Evening and Weekend Appointments
FUQUA and YORI, P.A.
413 NORTH CENTRAL AVE. LAUREL, DE 19956
Heat Pumps - A/C - Furnaces Over 20 Yrs. Experience Licensed & Insured
The Circle • Georgetown • 856-7777
*Listing areas of practice does not represent official certification as a specialist in those areas.
BRIDAL See Us For Your Announcements, Napkins, Etc.
Factory Specialist on Carrier, York, Bryant, Trane, Rheem & Goodman
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Dukes Builders INCORPORATED 55 Years Experience
628 W. Stein Hwy. Seaford - 629-9788
Our Reputation Is Building In House Draftsman 28385 Dukes Lumber Road, Laurel, DE 19956 Barry Dukes Bo Dukes Fax (H) 875-2625 542-5149 875-7640 (C) 542-9106
FARM & HOME
U.S. 13 N., Seaford 302-629-9645 • 800-564-5050
216 LAURELTOWNE LAUREL, DEL. 302-875-4541
R & L Irrigation Services Finish Site Work Complete Irrigation Systems Sod Laying & Seeding Exterior Lighting Ponds, Mulching, Concrete Pavers
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Dick Anderson 9308 Middleford Rd., Seaford, DE
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302-877-0250 • 302-228-4520
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J oh n’s TREE & LANDSCAPE SERVICE Commercial • Industrial • Residential John Liammayty - Licensed & Insured
328 N. DuPont Hwy. Millsboro, DE 19966
301 Bay St., Suite 308 Easton, MD 21601
Emergency Number 875-5776
302-629-4281 Seaford, Delaware
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302-628-0767 1004 W. Stein Hwy.Nylon Capital Shopping Ctr., Seaford, DE
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Roofing, Siding, Decks, Window Replacement, New Homes, Home Improvements & Customizing Over 25 Years Experience 17792 Line Church Rd., Delmar, DE 19940 (302) 846-0372 (302) 236-2839 cell
888-432-7965 / www.ce.net
PRINTING For Your Business Needs Business Cards Letterheads, Etc. Call The Star
PHOTO COPIES Self Service
Photo Copies 10¢ per pg
“Dependable” Power Washing Services
Residential & Commercial Free Estimates
Owned & Operated by: Doug Lambert, USN Ret.
Licensed & Insured
Increase Your Sales Call Rick, George, Pat or Carol To ADVERTISE!
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Increase Your Sales Call Rick, George, Pat or Carol To ADVERTISE!
FREE ESTIMATES 302-629-4548
Directly Across from the Laurel enior High School
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Healthy Hair with a Healthy Glow Men - Women - Children
1128 S. Central Ave. Laurel, Delaware
Have Gavel Will Travel
“Making A Difference”
Morning Star Publications 628 West Stein Highway Behind County Bank 302-629-9788
• Personal Property • Real Estate • Antiques • Farm
Healthy Hair Clinique
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Propane, Elec., Gas, Diesel 10254-1 Stone Creek Dr. Laurel, DE 19956 302-875-8961 • Fax 302-875-8966 www.easternlifttruck.com
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Delmarva’s #1 Water Treatment Dealer Also Offering Premium Spring Water
410.742.3333 800.439.3853 sharpwater.com
Access, Design & Services 28 Old Rudnick Lane, Dover, DE
628 W. Stein Hwy.
629-9788 SEPTIC SERVICE
Septic Care Services 302
800-492-0444 Fax 302-629-0745 504 Bridgeville Rd., Seaford, DE Mon-Thurs. 10-6, Fri & Sat 10-7
George M. Bennett
302-846-0593 Cell: 302-236-5327
4676 White Deer Rd., Delmar, DE 19940 Licensed & Bonded
WEDDINGS See Us For Your Announcements, Napkins, Etc.
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628 W. Stein Hwy. Seaford - 629-9788
Are you ready to commit to a Lifestyle change?
‘70 & ‘71 LAUREL YEAR BOOKS, $50 ea. 682-7111. 10/12
COLOR TV, 27” Venis, remote, cable readym, exc. cond., $100 firm. 682-7111. 10/12
ANT. RUG BEATER, $25. Ant. Corn Shredder, $25. 2 Ronnie Milsap Guitar Picks, $25 for both. 337-0271 before 9 pm. 9/21
ATTIC ROOF VENT, 24” dia., thermostate controlled, $65. Lg. Corona Kerosene Heater, exc. cond., $65. 682-7111.
JEFF GORDON XL Nylon Jacket & liner w/inside pocket, $50. 236-1398. 9/21
SOFA, 3 cushion, like new, quality const., lt. grn. & tan plaid, sarifice, $250. 8759775. 10/12
RINGLING BROS. 1970 100th Anniv. Porgram Guide & poster, great cond., $25. 398-0309. 9/21 ASST. BASEBALL & BASKETBALL Unopened wax packs, also non-sport cards. 398-0309. 9/21 WOOD ANTIQUE FILING CABINET, $250. 629-4348. 9/14 DE LIC. PLATE, PC3428, active. 875-5796. 9/14 5-DIGIT DE TAG plus the black porcelain, Digit 80211, still active, $1000 OBO. 629-2226. 9/7
Enjoy the Star?
KELVINATOR WASHER & DRYER, $100. China Closet, $50. 875-9610. 10/5 QUEEN ANN WING-BACK Chair, blue velvet, exc.. cond., $40. 629-8683. 10/5 MAPLE KIT. TABLE & 4 chairs, $75 OBO. Lg. China Cabinet, 2 pieces, $75 OBO. 875-4114. 10/5
LR CHAIR, Soft Blue Plaid, Cothran brand from Scott’s, exc. cond., paid $800, asking $150 OBO. 875-7412. DVD MOVIES $3 ea. VHS movies, 75¢ ea. 628-1880. 10/5 ELIPTICAL GAZELLE Exercise Machine, good cond., $50. 398-0309. 9/21 FAMOUS TRAIL METAL DETECTOR, new, $50. 236-1398. 9/21 OIL PAINTING, Ocean waves, 3’x2’ by Taylar. Beautiful frame, $50. 2361398. 9/21 LG. SIZE RECLINER w/ high back, med. brown, exc. cond. Country style love seat, tufted back & seat, med. brown, very good cond, $60. Night stad, white w/blue trim, $20. 9346868. 9/21
RIVAL 7 QT. CROCK POT, removable stoneware core, incl. travel case, like new, $25. 875-3099. 10/5
BRASS TABLE LAMPS, $10 ea. Sheet sets w/pillowcases, dbl. $5, Queen $8. Quilts $10. Bedspreads $8. 628-2166.
2 END TABLES & COFFEE TABLE, cherry finish, good cond., $35 set. 875-3099. 10/5
LAWN HOSE KEEPER (never used) $10. Texas Inst. T134 calculator (never used) $15. 628-2166. 9/21
ALTO SAXOPHONE, good cond. 875-3589 or 8755513. 10/5
12’x16’ PLUS CARPET, pumpkin color, $200 OBO. 629-3652 after 5 pm. 9/21
Journalism student? Paid Summer internships application Deadline: November 15. Visit www.mddcpress.com for info & applications.
DONATIONS NEEDED! Boats, Cars, RVs, Equipment, Real Estate, Forklifts & Wheelchair Access Vans
IRS Forms and All Paperwork Done for You. Associated Charities represents numerous non-profits in need of your property. Call Toll Free: 866-639-8724 or 410-603-3468 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
WET BASEMENTS STINK !!
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DONATIONS NEEDED! CALL 1 800 420 7783 NOW!
ORION 6” TELESCOPE, reflecting, dobsonian mount. Lenses, moon filter, exc. cond. $200. 629-3953.
PEARL SNARE DRUM with case. 629-4072. 9/14 MORTISE MACHINE. Shop Fox mortise machine on stand. 1/4”, 8/8” & 1/2” mortise bits, owners manual, like new, $175. 8770231. 9/7 KIMBALL CONSOLE PIANO, $500. 744-9208. 9/7
WHITE DRESSER w/mirror, twin beds, desk, upholstered chair, lamp, all good cond., $125 for all. 6298624. 9/14
APPLE MACINTOSH PERFORMA 637CD computer. For info call Noell, 6294925. 9/7
PATIO SET, Redwood w/ cushions, 6 pcs., $45. 6296337. 9/14
MAYTAG WASHER & DRYER, almond, heavy duty, VG cond., $325 OBO. 629-6159. 9/7
KIT. SINK, stainless steel,, double drain, faucets, spray & pipe, 22” x 33”, $25. 8755086. 9/14
48 ASST. EXERCISE VIDEO tapes, $50. 410-5464335. 9/7
LESTER SPINET PIANO w/lift top bench, beautiful mahogany finish, plays great, you move, $325. 846-9975. 9/14 BOOKCASE/CURIO/Entertainment Ctr: 5 shelves, 1 drawer, med. br. wood, bought at J. Janosiks, looks beautiful, $125. 846-9975. WINCESTER PUMP model 1300, 4 barrel, scope, choke, $500. CVA Muzzle Loader, Hawkis, 50 caliber, side hammer, $100. Ask for Tony, 875-2454. 9/14
48 ASST. RICHARD SIMMONS exercise videos, $50. 410-546-4335. 9/7
ANIMALS, ETC. BORDER COLLIE PUPS, farm raised, registered, ready to go Oct. 15. $400 ea. 629-3964. 10/5 DISCLAIMER: be aware that Morning Star Publications has no control over the Regional ads. Some employment ads and business opportunity ads may not be what they seem to be.
4 SHOWS IN ONE!
MARYLAND HOLIDAY CRAFT SHOW MD HOME, GARDEN & LIFESTYLE SHOW
for college students are available at newspapers in MD, DE & DC through the Reese Cleghorn MDDC Internship Program of the Maryland-Delaware-DC Press Foundation. ¾ News reporting ¾ Copy editing ¾ Photojournalism
ENTERTAINMENT CTR., black, cottage style, solid wood, 54H x 61 W x 23D, $75. Rectangular coffee table, oak, cottage style, solid wood, 21H x 48W x 28D, $45. 628-3694. 9/21
October 20-22, 2006 Fri. & Sat. 10am-8pm*, Sun. 10am-6pm Timonium Fairgrounds, Exhibition Hall-Timonium, MD *Home Show stays open until 9pm
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✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Adoption PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Talk with caring people specializing in matching birth mothers with families nationwide. EXPENSES PAID. Toll free 24/7 Abby's One True Gift Adoptions 866-413-6292 Automotive Donate Your Vehicle To UNITED BREAST CANCERFOUNDATION. A Woman is Diagnosed Every Two Minutes! Please Call Today #1-888-468-5964. Fast/Free Towing, NonRunners Acceptable Business Opportunity ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE. Do you earn $800 in a day? Your own local candy route. Includes 30 machines and candy. All for $9,995. 888-753-3452 Be Your Own Boss - Existing Businesses, Franchise start-up and License opportunities available. Call ABS 888-272-4227 - or visit us at absbb.com. Employment Mid-Atlantic Community Developer seeking experienced New Home Housing Consultant for Communities in Southern Delaware. Duties include new home sales and contractor supervision. Week-end coverage required. We offer a competitive benefit package. Please fax resume in confidence to (302)659-0300 EEOC Employment Information
For more info: 410-863-1180 or www.slprod.com Advertisement
A Gold Mine in Bedroom Drawers
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TO JAZZ THINGS UP? Place a business card-sized ad in 101 MD, DE & DC newspapers with just one phone call and for one low price! Reach 3.7 MILLION People! Get the Best Coverage! ONLY $1,250 PER INSERTION. For details, call Gay Fraustro of the MDDC Press Service at
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NOW HIRING FOR 2006 POSTAL JOBS. $18/hour Starting, Avg Pay $57K/year Federal Benefits, Paid Training and Vacations. No Experience Needed! 1-800584-1775 Ref # P1021. Fee Required General Merchandise ABSOLUTELY NO COST TO YOU!! ALL BRAND NEW POWER WHEELCHAIRS, HOSPITAL BEDS AND SCOOTERS. IMMEDIATE DELIVERY. CALL TOLL FREE 1-888-9984111 TO QUALIFY Help Wanted Become a Certified Heating / Air Conditioning Tech in 30 days (EPA / OSHA certification). Offer Financial Aid / Job Placement Assist. Call M-Sunday 800-341-2571 Home Improvement HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED? Structural repairs of barns, houses and
garages. Call Woodford Bros., Inc. for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs. 1-800OLD-BARN. www.1-800O L D - B A R N . C O M MHIC#05-121561 Homes for Sale New Single-Family Homes in active adult (55 plus) community in historic Smyrna, Delaware, near Beach and Bays. From $99,900. 302-659-5800 or see www.bonayrehomes.com Land For Sale 20+ Acres with Private River Access. Perfect for a vacation getaway and retirement. Very usable with long range mtn views. www. landneardc.com NYS LAND SALE. LIMITED TIME OFFER! 5 Acres with Base Camp- $19,900. 20 Acres Adirondacks$12,900. 175 Acres- Former Hunt Club- $125,900. 6.4 Acres with Camp- Steuben County- $29,900. Call Christmas & Associates for details, 800-229-7843 or www.landandcamps.com Participating with Cabela's Trophy Properties, LLC
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
ordinary new community "Underhill Creek Landing". Spectacular sunset views, deep waterfront and water access homesites from $79,900. Toni Trepanier, Agent 888-824-0009 or 757-894-8909 Email: tellam email@example.com
NEW FEATHERWEIGHT & SCOOTER- TYPE MOTORIZED WHEELCHAIRS at no cost to you if eligible. Medicare & private insurance accepted. ENK Mobile Medical. Call tollfree 800693-8896
Move or Retire to Delaware and discover the value of manufactured housing. Gated comm. w/homes from low 100's. Brochure avail. Toll-free 1-866-6290770 www.coolbranch.com
Real Estate Rentals
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*Baltimore**'s **Washington** *Village. *Luxury Townhouses, for rent or sale. Buying with roommates as affordable as renting. Rent rooms from $550$750 www.whitefallsLLC. com Call Bill 443-955-9130
PRIVATE RIVER ACCESS 20+ ACRES- $139,900 CLOSE TO D.C Be the first! Rolling mtn. views & huge hardwood trees! Exc. Financing! Only one so call now 1-800-888-1262
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical *Business *Paralegal *Computers, *Criminal Justice. Job Placement assistance. Computer Provided. Financial aid if qualified. Call 866-858-2121 www.OnlineTidewaterTech.com Real Estate EASTERN SHORE, VACHESAPEAKE BAY: Extra-
NO RENT- $0 DOWN HOMES Gov't & Bank foreclosures! No Credit O.K. $0 to low Down! For Listings, (800)860-0573 Real Estate Wanted DON'T LIST - Sell to me. NO COMMISSION OR COSTS - FAST CLOSE: Residential, Comm'l, Water-
front, Farm, lots, non-conforming, any location/condition, fair price, family business 866-474-7000. www.charlesparrish.com Real Estate/Acreage Does you business need a shot in the arm?? Advertise in 121 newspapers across Maryland, Delaware, and DC, reach over 2.3 Million households for only $430. For more information contact this Newspaper or call Gay Fraustro, MDDC Classified Networks, 410-7214000, ext.17 or visit: www.mddcpress.com. Tax Services IRS TAX DEBT KEEPING YOU AWAKE? Local CPA firm resolves all Federal and State tax problems for individuals and businesses. US Tax Resolutions, P.A. 877-477-1108.
Waterfront Properties Spectacular Virginia Waterfront CORBIN HALL Gated, private community on Atlantic side of Virginia's Eastern Shore. 3+ acre lots available from $130K to $650K with immediate, deepwater access to Chincoteague Bay. Amenities include community pier, boat launch & beautiful community center w/guest suites, pool, spa & fitness room. PORT SCARBURGH Gated, private community on Virginia's Chesapeake Bay. 1 to 12 acre waterfront lots available with pier access. Priced from $370K to $599K. Location ideal for boating & fishing. Privacy close to quaint villages, shopping & water activities. Both properties feature spectacular views, mild climate, low taxes, abundant wildlife. 757-709-9525 or visit www.corbinhall.com.
Trees for Sale LEYLAND CYPRESS TREES. Fast growing Hedges and Windbreaks. 8-12 inch Trees, $87.94 per 100; 12-18 inch $81.06 Per 50. Incl. Shipping. Aucker's Nursery, 352-528-3889. www.auckersnursery.com
LEGALS PUBLIC HEARING The Board of Adjustments of the Town of Bridgeville will hold a Public Hearing on October 26, 2006 in the Town Hall, 101 N. Main Street, Bridgeville, DE at 7:00 P.M. The Board of Adjustments will receive comments on a variance request submitted by Rob Richey of 203 S. Main Street to build a garage with a setback of 10 feet from the back property line, rather than the required 25 foot setback. Written comments will be received by the Board no later than October 24, 2006. COMMISSIONERS OF BRIDGEVILLE JOSEPH T. CONAWAY, COMMISSION PRESIDENT 10/12/1tc
PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
Personal Items for Sale. No Vendors Please.
You are hereby notified the below matters will be before: The Mayor and Council for their determination on
See LEGALS—page 39
IMPORTANT PUBLIC AUCTION
Of Antiques, Cabinetmaker Furniture, Art Pottery, Local Art To Include A Collection Of Henry M. Progar Paintings, Political Ephemera & Memorabilia, 1975 Volkswagen Car, & Personal Effects
OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE & HOME
FROM THE ESTATE OF DELAWARE GOVERNOR ELBERT N. CARVEL & MRS. ANN VALLIANT CARVEL WITH SELECT ADDITIONS
Inspection: Monday, October 23 from 4:00 p.m. until 5:00 p.m. or contact the auction company to set-up an appointment. Check our website for photos, terms, & complete listing
SATURDAY, OCT. 14, 2006 Outside Sale will start at 9:30 A.M. Inside Catalogued Sale will start at 10:00 A.M.
Inspection: Tues., Oct. 10, 12 noon until 5 p.m.; Wed., Oct. 11, 10 a.m. until 5 p.m.; Thurs., Oct. 12, 10 a.m. until 5 p.m.; Friday, Oct. 13, 10 a.m. until 7 p.m. (Exhibition Gala Friday, Oct. 13 from 5 p.m. until 7 p.m.) Location: O’Neal Auction Center, 11112 Laurel Road, Laurel, Del., at the corner of U.S. Rt. 13 & Del. Rt. 24. (Laurel, DE is located approx. 1 hour south of Dover, DE and 15 min. north of Salisbury, MD) This will be one of the most significant estates to ever be offered at public auction in the State of Delaware, not only was Gov. Carvel an important political figure in Sussex County, and the State of Delaware, but his national stature went as far as the Oval Office in Washington, D.C. This auction will feature items from Gov. & Mrs. Carvel’s personal collection that only comes along once in a lifetime. This will be a great chance to own a piece of local, state & national history. A super sale you will not want to miss! Absentee & phone bids will be gladly accepted. Contact our office for details. Check our website or www.ebayliveauctions.com for a complete listing and photos of each lot to be offered.
Location: 113 Cannon St., Bridgeville, DE 19933. Traveling into Bridgeville, DE on S. Main St., turn left onto Market St. Turn right onto Cannon St. across from the Bridgeville Fire Dept. and home will be located 0.1 miles on right (Sign Posted)
FRIDAY, OCT. 27, 2006 - 4:30 P.M.
The property is located in the town of Bridgeville, DE and is identified on the Sussex County tax map as parcel 1-31-10.15-18.00. The property consists of 0.45 acres of land more or less and is improved with a two story home with town water & sewer. The home has approx. 1,596 square feet of living area and has 3 bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms, kitchen w/refrigerator and oven, enclosed front porch and ample closet space. The exterior of the home has vinyl siding, asphalt shingle roof and recently replaced windows. The interior of the home has been recently remodeled and is in good condition. The home is currently rented on a month-to-month basis and produces $750 per/month of rental income. (Sussex County real estate taxes: $550.00/year) A great investment home or starter home with a large in-town lot, you will not want to miss,The property is located in a great location near Rt. 13. Terms: $10,000.00 down payment on the day of sale in the form of cash, certified check or cashier’s check made payable to Jos. C. O’Neal & Sons with the balance due within 45 days when a good and marketable deed will be given. If buyer fails to make settlement within 45 days the down payment will be forfeited and the property will be resold at the expense of the buyer. Buyer & Seller will equally share all State & County transfer taxes. Buyer to pay the cost of preparing and recording the deed and any other costs that may occur. The home is being sold in “AS IS” condition. 3% Buyer’s Premium. Seller has the right to accept or reject any or all bids, but it is their intent to sell said property.
Jos. C. O’Neal & Sons
Jos. C. O’Neal & Sons
AUCTIONEERS & APPRAISERS, INC.
AUCTIONEERS & APPRAISERS, INC.
11112 Laurel Road, Laurel, DE 19956
11112 Laurel Road, Laurel, DE 19956
302.875.5261 - 1.866.866.8758 www.onealsauction.com
302.875.5261 - 1.866.866.8758 www.onealsauction.com
MORNING STAR LEGALS - from Page 38 Tuesday, October 24, 2006, at 7:05 P.M., in the City Hall, 414 High Street, Seaford, Delaware; WITHDRAWN 1) CASE NO. S-45-06: Robino Belle Ayre, L.L.C., is requesting subdivision of 115 town house lots from larger parcel identified as Tax Map and Parcel 531 10.00223.01, located in Belle Ayre, Atlanta Road. 2) CASE NO. S-46-06: City of Seaford, is requesting the subdivision of 4.2015 acres +/- from Tax Map and Parcel 331 5.00 4.00, located in Ross Business Park. 3) CASE NO. S-47-06: City of Seaford, is requesting the subdivision of 2.00 acres +/- from Tax Map and Parcel 331 5.00 4.00, located in Ross Business Park. 4) CASE NO. S-48-06: City of Seaford is requesting the subdivision of 4.2813 acres +/- from Tax Map and Parcel 331 5.00 4.00, located in Ross Business Park. 5) CASE NO. S-49-06: City of Seaford, is requesting the subdivision of 3.00 acres +/- from Tax Map and
Parcel 331 5.00 4.00, located in Ross Business Park. 6) Kent T. Peterson is requesting a preliminary site plan review for the site development and a 5,000 square foot warehouse to be located in Ross Business, Tax Map and Parcel 331 5.00 4.00 p/o. 7) Kercher Engineering on behalf of the property owners, Seaford Townhomes, L.L.C., is requesting a preliminary site plan review for 10 town homes, to be built on Tax Map and Parcel 531 13.06 47, located on Porter Street. WITHDRAWN 8) Morris and Ritchie Associates, Inc. on behalf of the property owners, Cecil B. Tull, Mary Tull and Virginia Thawley, are requesting a final site plan review for Tull Gardens, Tax Map and Parcel 531 12.00 38, located on Atlanta Road. Issued this 12th day of October 2006 pursuant to the Rules heretofore adopted by the City of Seaford. THE CITY OF SEAFORD Dolores J. Slatcher, City Manager 10/12/1tc
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
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, November 1, 2006, at 12:00 P.M., in the Council Chambers of City Hall, 414 High Street, Seaford, Delaware; 1) CASE , NO. V-44-06: Robino-Belle Ayre, L.L.C., property owners of Tax Map and Parcel 531 10.00223.01, better known as Belle Ayre which is located off Atlanta Road is requesting relief from R-3, Sec. 1526 A Area and Bulk Regulations: (7) site coverage and (15) single town house lot depth, front yard and rear yard setbacks. 2) CASE NO. V-54-06: LHID Mearfield, L.L.C., property owners of Lot 114, 303 Planters Drive, is seeking relief from R-2, Sec. 1521 (5) Area and Bulk Regulations for the side yard setback. 3) CASE NO. S-55-06: Ryan McCracken, 326 Shipley Street, is seeking two variances for an existing deck in the R-1 district: i) Relief from Sec. 15-15
MONTHLY SALE LATE MODEL • CLEAN • LOW MILEAGE PRE-LEASED & REPOSSESSED CARS, VANS, TRUCKS, TRAVEL TRAILERS AND BOATS
VEHICLES AVAILABLE FOR INSPECTION ONLY 900 First State Boulevard First State Industrial Park, Stanton, DE
Monday, October 16 Noon – 7 pm Tuesday, October 17 9 am – 7 pm Wednesday, October 18 9 am – 5 pm PRELIMINARY ON-LINE BIDDING BEGINS OCTOBER 12th All Vehicles Listed on WWW.VB2.COM
LIVE INTERNET AUCTION OCTOBER 18 STARTING @ 6PM ON WWW.VB2.COM
VISIT WWW.VB2.COM TO REGISTER PRIOR TO AUCTION
For a complete list of vehicles for sale, call 302.636.6204 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Area and Bulk Regulations #5-side yard setback for an attached deck, and ii) Relief from Sec. 15-13 Accessory structure #5side yard setback for an accessory structure. 4) CASE NO. S-57-06: Joseph Allen, 58 Robinson Circle, is seeking relief from R-2, Sec. 15-21 #5-side yard setback, for a handicap ramp. 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 12th day of October 2006 pursuant to the Rules heretofore adopted by the City of Seaford. THE CITY OF SEAFORD Dolores J. Slatcher, City Manager 10/12/1tc
PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE You are hereby notified the below matters will be before: The Planning and Zoning Commission for their review and recommendation on Thursday, November 2,
PAGE 39 2006, at 7:00 P.M., in the City Hall, 414 High Street, Seaford, Delaware; 1) Case No. R-53-06, Leon R. Ellis, property owner of Tax Map and Parcel 5-31 10.18 101 & 101.08, located on Cypress Drive is seeking a rezoning of these parcels from R-3 High Density Residential to R-2 Medium Density Residential. 2) Case No. S-52-06: Leon R. Ellis, property owner of Tax Map and Parcel 5-31 10.18 101 & 101.08, Cypress Drive, is seeking a subdivision of these parcels into eight (8) R-2 single family residential lots. 3) Case No. S-45-06: Robino Belle Ayre L.L.C., property owners of Tax Map and Parcel 5-31 1.00 223.01, located off Atlanta Road, is seeking a subdivision of this parcel into 115 town house lots as per R-3, Sec. 15-26 (15) Area and Bulk Regulations. 4) Home Team Properties, L.L.C., property owners of Tax Map and Parcel 331 5.00 80.02 & 80.08, Norman Eskridge Highway, are requesting a final site approval for two new office
buildings at this location. The property is in front of Williams Pond Park. 5) Penco Corporation, property owner of 1415 W. Stein Highway, is seeking a final site plan review for a 3,700 square foot retail showroom at this location. The existing farm house will be torn down and the showroom will be built on the front of the existing 1,600 square foot office building. 6) Case No. S-58-06: Circle J. Community Developers, property owners of Tax Map and Parcel 3-31 6.00 1.00 & 444, are seeking a subdivision for three commercial lots, located on Sussex Highway approximately 1444 feet north of Tharp Road. 7) Circe J. Community Developers, property owners of Tax Map and Parcel 3-31 6.000 1 & 444 is seeking a preliminary site plan approvals for three buildings on the proposed subdivided lots: Lot 1 - for a proposed 27,958 square foot building; Lot 2 - for a proposed 1,000 square foot retail store, and; See LEGALS—page 40
RESOLUTION PROPOSING TO THE PROPERTY OWNERS AND RESIDENTS OF THE CITY OF SEAFORD AND TO THE PROPERTY OWNERS AND RESIDENTS OF THE TERRITORIES CONTIGUOUS TO THE PRESENT CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE CITY OF SEAFORD, THAT THE CITY OF SEAFORD ANNEX CERTAIN TERRITORIES AND FIXING THE TIME AND PLACE FOR A PUBLIC HEARING THEREON. Whereas, pursuant to a Resolution adopted by the City Council of the City of Seaford, a Committee appointed by the Mayor recommend in its report that certain territories contiguous to the present corporate limits of the City of Seaford be annexed to the City of Seaford. Now, Therefore, Be It Resolved, that the City Council of the City of Seaford, proposes to the property owners and residents of the City of Seaford and to the property owners and residents of certain territories located contiguous to the present limits of the City of Seaford that certain territories located contiguous to the present corporate limits of the City of Seaford be annexed to the City of Seaford, said territories being proposed for annexation being more particularly described in: Exhibit “A” - Lands of Leslie E. Johnson and W. Steven Cooper, attached hereto and incorporated herein. And Be It Further Resolved, that a public hearing shall be held on the merits of annexing the territories herein before described in this Resolution at which time any property owner or resident of the City of Seaford and any property owner or resident of the territories herein before described shall have an opportunity to be heard and said public hearing shall be held on October 24, 2006 at 7:05 o’clock P.M. in the Council Chambers of the City Council at the City Hall, 414 High Street, Seaford, Sussex County, Delaware. And Be It Further Resolved, that the City Manager of the City of Seaford, be and is hereby authorized and directed to cause a Notice which shall consist of a true copy of this Resolution to be printed in a newspaper published in the City of Seaford, in its October 12, 2006 edition, said publication being at least one week prior to the time specified in this Resolution for the said public hearing. I, Dolores J. Slatcher, City Manager of the City of Seaford, do hereby certify that the foregoing is a true and correct copy of a Resolution passed by the City Council of the City of Seaford at its meeting on September 26, 2006, at which a quorum was present and voting throughout and that the same is still in full force and effect. Dolores J. Slatcher City Manager, City of Seaford, Delaware Dated: September 28, 2006 Exhibit A - Leslie E. Johnson and W. Steven Cooper, Tax Map and Parcel 3-31 5.15 32.00
PAGE 40 LEGALS - from Page 39 Lot 3 - for a proposed 7,500 square foot two-story office building. Issued this 12th day of October 2006 pursuant to the Rules heretofore adopted by the City of Seaford. THE CITY OF SEAFORD Dolores J. Slatcher City Manager 10/12/1tc
TOWN OF BLADES ANNEXATION PUBLIC HEARING The Town Council of the Town of Blades, Sussex County, Delaware, will hold a public hearing on Thursday, October 26, 2006, 7 p.m. at Hardin Hall, West Fourth Street, Blades, Delaware. The purpose of the public hearing is to receive input from the citizens of the Town regarding a request from Colonial East, L.P., Lewes, to annex parcels 1.32-20.00-258, 259 and 262, located on the East side of Rt... 13, North bound side of Rt. 13, corner of Concord Road, containing sixty (60) acres more or less. Colonial East, L.P. is requesting an approval of a residential and commercial mixed zoning pursuant to Article 16 of the Blades Land Development Ordinance. Request from I. G. Burton to annex parcel 1.322.00-261 for established business, located on the East side of Rt. 13, North bound side, corner of Brickyard Road, containing 7.07 acres more or less. Request from Dr. Paul and Joyce Aguillon to annex parcel 1.32-1.12-25, an established rental home on E. Second Street. All interested parties are welcome to attend the hearing and make oral comments or submit written comments in advance of the hearing to be placed on the record. Julie A. Chelton Town Administrator Town of Blades 10/12/2tc
REFERENDUM The Commissioners of Bridgeville will hold Referendum to Approve or Disapprove the Borrowing by the Commissioners of the Town of Bridgeville a Sum Not to Exceed Seven Hundred Fifty Thousand Dollars ($750,000.00) to Provide Funds for Upgrades to the Town Wastewater Treatment Plant, including the Purchase of Equipment, and all Other Necessary and Related Matters Associated Therewith, and that the Borrowing be Secured by a Bond Issue, Grant Ap-
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
plication or other Financial Obligation. The Referendum will be held on Saturday the 21st Day of October, 2006 at the Town Hall, 101 N. Main Street, between the hours of 10:00 A.M. and 2:00 P.M. Every citizen of the Town of Bridgeville who has attained the age of eighteen (18) shall have one vote and, in addition, every partnership, corporation or other entity owning real property, within corporate limits of the Town of Bridgeville shall also have one vote and the said vote of a partnership, corporation, or other entity may be cast either in person or by proxy. COMMISSIONERS OF BRIDGEVILLE JOSEPH T. CONAWAY, COMMISSION PRESIDENT 10/05/3tc
2006 late of Laurel, DE, DE were duly granted unto Norman Glenn Phillips, Sr. on the 3th day of October, A.D. 2006, 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 15th day of May, A.D. 2007 or abide by the law in this behalf. Executor: Norman Glenn Phillips, Sr. 34070 St. Georges Road, Laurel, DE 19956 Attorney: Dean A. Campbell, Esq. 108 N. Bedford St. Georgetown, DE 19947 Howard Clendaniel Register of Wills 10/12/3tc
Estate of Jackie L. Robinson, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Letters of Testamentary upon the estate of Jackie L. Robinson who departed this life on the 19th day of September, A.D. 2006 late of Blades, DE were duly granted unto Elizabeth A. Hurley on the 3rd day of October, A.D. 2006, 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 19th day of May, A.D. 2007 or abide by the law in this behalf. Executrix: Elizabeth A. Hurley 12 Gordy Street, Georgetown, DE 19947 Howard Clendaniel Register of Wills 10/12/3tc
NOTICE The House Bar & Grill L.L.C. has on October 3, 2006 applied with the Alcoholic Beverage Control Commissioner for a full spirits restaurant license on premises located at 10912 County Seat Highway Laurel, Delaware. Persons who are against this application should provide written notice of their objections to the Commissioner. For the Commissioner to be required to hold a hearing to consider additional input from persons against this application, the Commissioner must receive one or more documents containing a total of at least 10 signatures of residents or property owners located within 1 mile of the premises or in any incorporated areas located within 1 mile of the premises. The protest(s) must be filed with the Alcoholic Beverage Control Commissioner at the 3rd Floor, Carvel State Office Building, 820 North French Street, Wilmington, DE 19801. The protest(s) must be received by the Commissioner’s office on or before November 2, 2006. Failure to file such a protest may result in the Commissioner considering the application without further notice, input, or hearing. If you have questions regarding this matter please contact the Commissioner’s Office. 10/05/3tc
NOTICE Estate of Edna M. Records, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Letters of Testamentary upon the estate of Edna M. Records who departed this life on the 15th day of September, A.D.
NOTICE Estate of Thomas A. Coleman, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Letters of Testamentary upon the estate of Thomas A. Coleman who departed this life on the 15th day of August, A.D. 2005 late of Seaford, DE were duly granted unto Yvonne F. Coleman on the 19th day of September, A.D. 2006, 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 15th day of April, A.D. 2006
or abide by the law in this behalf. Executrix: Yvonne F. Coleman 23843 Dove Rd., Seaford, DE 19973 Howard Clendaniel Register of Wills 10/05/3tc
NOTICE Estate of Emily G. Turkington, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Letters of Testamentary upon the estate of Emily G. Turkington who departed this life on the 11th day of August, A.D. 2006 late of Seaford, DE were duly granted unto Annie Becker on the 14th day of September, A.D. 2006, 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 11th day of April, A.D. 2007 or abide by the law in this behalf. Executrix: Annie Becker 205 North Hall Street, Seaford, DE 19973 Attorney: David W. Baker, Esq. P.O. Box 551 Georgetown, DE 19947 Howard Clendaniel Register of Wills 9/28/3tc
SHERIFF SALE By virtue of a writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public sale on: Tuesday, October 17, 2006 At 9:30 A.M. & Thereafter At the Sussex County Sheriff's Office, West Complex, 22215 DuPont Boulevard, Georgetown, Delaware, Georgetown Hundred, Sussex County, State of Delaware, the following described real estate to wit: ALL THAT certain lot, piece or parcel of land situate, lying and being in Nanticoke Hundred, Sussex County, Delaware, being designated as Lot No. 28, as shown on a plot of the subdivision known as “WILECK ACRES”, prepared by Miller-Lewis, Inc., Registered Land Surveyors, on August 24, 1990, a copy of which is filed for record in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds in and for Sussex County, at Georgetown, Delaware, Plot Book 45, Page 282. AND BEING the same lands and premises conveyed unto Michael L. Mosley and Tina M. Mosley, as tenants by the entirety,
by deed of Michael and Tina Mosley, formerly known as Tina M. Johns, dated January 21, 1997 and of record in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds in and for Sussex County and State of Delaware in Deed Book 2177, Page 28. Tax Parcel: 4-30-6.0081.00 Property Address: 12605 Beach Highway, Greenwood Registration is required for all bidders prior to sale. A $4,000.00 deposit (Cash or Cashiers/certified check payable to Sheriff of Sussex County) and valid driver's license or photo I.D. are required to register. TERMS: 20 percent of the purchase money will be demanded on day of sale (The $4,000.00 Bidder Registration Fee will be credited to the 20% deposit). Cash, Certified Check or Cashier's Check, is required. The balance is to be paid on or before November 6, 2006. Sale subject to confirmation by the Superior Court on November 10, 2006 and also subject to a 1 1/2 percent Delaware Realty Transfer Tax; 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Also subject to 1 1/2 percent Sussex County Realty Tax, 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Any further Transfer Tax is the responsibility of the Purchaser. The Purchaser will be required to pay the cost of the deed; a $200.00 deposit will be collected at the time of sale and will be refunded if a proper deed is presented to the Sheriff's Office within Forty-Five days of confirmation. If the Purchaser fails to comply with these terms the percentum paid at the time of sale will be forfeited. Please make checks payable to: Sheriff of Sussex County. Seized and taken in execution the property of MICHAEL L. & TINA M. MOSLEY and will be sold by Robert L. Reed, Sheriff 10/5/2tc
SHERIFF SALE By virtue of a writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public sale on: Tuesday, October 17, 2006 At 9:30 A.M. & Thereafter At the Sussex County Sheriff's Office, West Complex, 22215 DuPont Boulevard, Georgetown, Delaware, Georgetown Hundred, Sussex County, State of Delaware, the following described real estate to wit: ALL that certain piece or
parcel of land lying and being situate in the Town of Bridgeville, Sussex County, Delaware, on the South side of Market Street, and more fully described as follows, to wit: Fronting 70 feet on Market Street, being a corner lot, and running back along William Street a distance of 170 feet to Union Alley; thence westerly along Union Alley 70 feet to lands now or formerly of Charles H. Brown; thence northerly and with said Brown lands back to Market Street, the place of beginning, containing 11,900 square feet of land, more or less with all improvements thereon. Tax Parcel: 1-31-10.1638.00 Property Address: Not Available Registration is required for all bidders prior to sale. A $4,000.00 deposit (Cash or Cashiers/certified check payable to Sheriff of Sussex County) and valid driver's license or photo I.D. are required to register. TERMS: 20 percent of the purchase money will be demanded on day of sale (The $4,000.00 Bidder Registration Fee will be credited to the 20% deposit). Cash, Certified Check or Cashier's Check, is required. The balance is to be paid on or before November 6, 2006. Sale subject to confirmation by the Superior Court on November 10, 2006 and also subject to a 1 1/2 percent Delaware Realty Transfer Tax; 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Also subject to 1 1/2 percent Sussex County Realty Tax, 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Any further Transfer Tax is the responsibility of the Purchaser. The Purchaser will be required to pay the cost of the deed; a $200.00 deposit will be collected at the time of sale and will be refunded if a proper deed is presented to the Sheriff's Office within Forty-Five days of confirmation. If the Purchaser fails to comply with these terms the percentum paid at the time of sale will be forfeited. Please make checks payable to: Sheriff of Sussex County. Seized and taken in execution the property of KEITH KINNIKIN KIRBY and will be sold by Robert L. Reed, Sheriff 10/5/2tc See LEGALS—page 41
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MORNING STAR LEGALS - from Page 40
SHERIFF SALE By virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public sale on: Tuesday, October 17, 2006 At 9:30 A.M. & Thereafter At the Sussex County Sheriff's Office, West Complex, 22215 DuPont Boulevard, Georgetown, Delaware, Georgetown Hundred, Sussex County, State of Delaware, the following described real estate to wit: ALL THAT certain lot, piece and parcel of land situate, lying and being in Northwest Fork Hundred, Sussex County, Delaware, on the Southeasterly side of Pine Cone Drive in a development known as Big Pine Estates, more particularly described as follows, to wit: BEGINNING at a concrete monument located on the Southeasterly right of way of Pine Cone Drive, a comer for this lot and Lot #3, Section #2; thence S. 39" 41' E. 167.96' to a concrete monument, a corner for this lot and lands of George Elliott; thence along lands of George Elliott S. 50 19' W. 175.0' to a concrete monument, a corner for this lot and Lot #1, Section #2; thence along said Lot #1 N. 39° 41' W. 167.96' to a concrete monument, located on the Southeasterly right of way of Pine Cone Drive; thence along the Southeasterly right of way of Pine Cone Drive N. 50° 19' E. 175.0' to a concrete monument, the point and place of beginning, being known as Lot #2, Section #2 of the Development of Big Pine Estates, containing 0.67 acres, as surveyed by Miller-Lewis, dated July 5, 1973. THIS LOT is subject to certain restrictions which are of record in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds, in and for Sussex County, at Georgetown, Delaware, in Deed Book 717, Page 955, and amended October 27, 1978 and recorded in Deed Book 921, page 265. AND BEING the same lands and premises which were conveyed unto Paul A. Howard, Jr. and Josephine B. Howard, his wife, on November 8, 1978 by deed of Paul H. Hastings and Joan B. Hastings, his wife, and George L. Slacum and Barbara M. Slacum, his wife, and recorded in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds, in and for Sussex County, State of Delaware, on November 13, 1978 in Deed Book 923, page 268. Paul A. Howard, Jr. died on or about September 9, 1998 leaving Josephine B. Howard as the sole owner of the property.
Tax Parcel: 1-31-13.0015.10 Property Address: Not Available Registration is required for all bidders prior to sale. A $4,000.00 deposit (Cash or Cashiers/certified check payable to Sheriff of Sussex County) and valid driver's license or photo I.D. are required to register. TERMS: 20 percent of the purchase money will be demanded on day of sale (The $4,000.00 Bidder Registration Fee will be credited to the 20% deposit). Cash, Certified Check or Cashier's Check, is required. The balance is to be paid on or before November 6, 2006. Sale subject to confirmation by the Superior Court on November 10, 2006 and also subject to a 1 1/2 percent Delaware Realty Transfer Tax; 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Also subject to 1 1/2 percent Sussex County Realty Tax, 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Any further Transfer Tax is the responsibility of the Purchaser. The Purchaser will be required to pay the cost of the deed; a $200.00 deposit will be collected at the time of sale and will be refunded if a proper deed is presented to the Sheriff's Office within Forty-Five days of confirmation. If the Purchaser fails to comply with these terms the percentum paid at the time of sale will be forfeited. Please make checks payable to: Sheriff of Sussex County. Seized and taken in execution the property of JOSEPHINE B. HOWARD and will be sold by Robert L. Reed, Sheriff 10/5/2tc
SHERIFF SALE By virtue of a writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public sale on: Tuesday, October 17, 2006 At 9:30 A.M. & Thereafter At the Sussex County Sheriff's Office, West Complex, 22215 DuPont Boulevard, Georgetown, Delaware, Georgetown Hundred, Sussex County, State of Delaware, the following described real estate to wit: ALL that certain lot, piece or parcel of land situate, lying and being in Broad Creek Hundred, Sussex County and State of Delaware, being more particularly described as follows, to wit: BEGINNING at a concrete monument (found) on the east right of way line of Road No. 485 at a corner
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
for these lands and lands of William H. Matthews, etux; thence with the east right of way line of Road No. 485, North 00 degrees 52 minutes 00 seconds East 82.72 feet to a concrete monument found on the east right of way line of Road No. 485 at a corner for these lands and lands of Dorothy M. Downing; thence with said Downing lands South 63 degrees 29 minutes 34 seconds East 312.29 feet to a concrete monument found at a corner for these lands, lands of Dorothy M. Downing and in line of lands of Thelton D. Savage, etux; thence with said Savage lands South 24 degrees 45 minutes 02 seconds West 76.59 feet to a concrete monument found at a corner for these lands, of Thelton D. Savage, etux and in line of lands of William H. Matthews, etux; thence with said Matthews lands North 63 degrees 05 minutes 09 seconds West 278.85 feet to a concrete monument found on the east right of way line of Road No. 485 located at the point and place of beginning, containing 22,315 square feet of land, be the same more or less, as shown on a survey prepared by Thomas A. Temple, Jr., DEL P.L.S., No. 242, dated June 16, 2000, attached hereto. BEING the same lands conveyed by Abbott & Abbott Construction, Inc., a Delaware Corporation, by deed dated June 29, 2000 and recorded in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds, in and for Sussex County, Delaware in Deed Book 2499, page 146 to Edward A. Drummond and Gladys M. Louis, in fee. Tax Parcel: 1-32-2.00319.03 Property Address: 25477 Bethel Concord Road, Seaford Registration is required for all bidders prior to sale. A $4,000.00 deposit (Cash or Cashiers/certified check payable to Sheriff of Sussex County) and valid driver's license or photo I.D. are required to register. TERMS: 20 percent of the purchase money will be demanded on day of sale (The $4,000.00 Bidder Registration Fee will be credited to the 20% deposit). Cash, Certified Check or Cashier's Check, is required. The balance is to be paid on or before November 6, 2006. Sale subject to confirmation by the Superior Court on November 10, 2006 and also subject to a 1 1/2 percent Delaware Realty Transfer Tax; 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Pur-
chaser. Also subject to 1 1/2 percent Sussex County Realty Tax, 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Any further Transfer Tax is the responsibility of the Purchaser. The Purchaser will be required to pay the cost of the deed; a $200.00 deposit will be collected at the time of sale and will be refunded if a proper deed is presented to the Sheriff's Office within Forty-Five days of confirmation. If the Purchaser fails to comply with these terms the percentum paid at the time of sale will be forfeited. Please make checks payable to: Sheriff of Sussex County. Seized and taken in execution the property of EDWARD A. & GLADYS M. LOUIS DRUMMOND and will be sold by Robert L. Reed, Sheriff 10/5/2tc
SHERIFF SALE By virtue of a writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public sale on: Tuesday, October 17, 2006 At 9:30 A.M. & Thereafter At the Sussex County Sheriff's Office, West Complex, 22215 DuPont Boulevard, Georgetown, Delaware, Georgetown Hundred, Sussex County, State of Delaware, the following described real estate to wit: ALL THAT CERTAIN LOT, Piece or parcel of land situate, lying and being in Little Creek Hundred, Sussex County, Delaware, and being more particularly described as follows, to wit: BEGINNING at a stake on the Northwesterly edge of the right-of-way of Road No. 66 leading from Laurel and Delmar to Lowes X Roads at a corner of the lands being conveyed and a private road; and approximately 8 1/4 miles west of Laurel; thence running with the Northwesterly right-ofway of said road Southwest 76° 35' 284 feet to a stake and lands of the grantors; thence with lands of the grantors Northwest 12° 20' 256 feet to a stake; and then continuing with lands of the grantors Northeast 74° 55' 380 feet along a fence to a fence post and said private road and then Southwest 7° 25' 287 feet along a fence to a stake and place of BEGINNING, said to contain 1.98 acres of land, be the same more or less, as surveyed by Harold L. Cook in October, 1964. BEING the same land and premises that Minnie E. Ramsey by deed dated February 8, 2002 and recorded in the Office of the
PAGE 41 Recorder of Deeds in and for Sussex County, State of Delaware, in Deed Book 2674, Page 246 did grant and convey unto Charles E. Clark, in fee. Tax Parcel: 3-32-10.008.00 Property Address: 16515 Pepperbox Road, Laurel Registration is required for all bidders prior to sale. A $4,000.00 deposit (Cash or Cashiers/certified check payable to Sheriff of Sussex County) and valid driver's license or photo I.D. are required to register. TERMS: 20 percent of the purchase money will be demanded on day of sale (The $4,000.00 Bidder Registration Fee will be credited to the 20% deposit). Cash, Certified Check or Cashier's Check, is required. The balance is to be paid on or before November 6, 2006. Sale subject to confirmation by the Superior Court on November 10, 2006 and also subject to a 1 1/2 percent Delaware Realty Transfer Tax; 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Also subject to 1 1/2 percent Sussex County Realty Tax, 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Any further Transfer Tax is the responsibility of the Purchaser. The Purchaser will be required to pay the cost of the deed; a $200.00 deposit will be collected at the time of sale and will be refunded if a proper deed is presented to the Sheriff's Office within Forty-Five days of confirmation. If the Purchaser fails to comply with these terms the percentum paid at the time of sale will be forfeited. Please make checks payable to: Sheriff of Sussex County. Seized and taken in execution the property of CHARLES E. CLARK and will be sold by Robert L. Reed, Sheriff 10/5/2tc
SHERIFF SALE By virtue of a writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public sale on: Tuesday, October 17, 2006 At 9:30 A.M. & Thereafter At the Sussex County Sheriff's Office, West Complex, 22215 DuPont Boulevard, Georgetown, Delaware, Georgetown Hundred, Sussex County, State of Delaware, the following described real estate to wit: ALL that certain piece, parcel and tract of land being situate in Broad Creek Hundred, Sussex County and State of
Delaware and being and described more particularly as follows, to-wit: BEGINNING at a rebar set on the westerly side of U.S. Route 13-A and being a corner for this Lot and Parcel "B" to be conveyed to Richard M. Lloyd, II; thence with Parcel "B" North 74° -41' -00" West a distance of 431.80 feet to a rebar set; thence with lands of Conrail Railroad North 11 ° -46' -35" West a distance of 193.42 feet to a rebar set; thence with lands of Melvin A. Stanley North 74° -25' -00" East a distance of 418.82 feet to a rebar set; thence with U.S. Route 13A South 15° -37' -20" East a distance of 195.00 feet home to the point and place of beginning said to contain 1.8942 acres of land be the same more or less. As shown on a plat by TempleSellers, Inc. dated Aug. 25, 2004. BEING the same land and premises that Richard M. Lloyd and Sandra K. Lloyd, by deed dated September 14, 2004 and recorded in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds in and for Sussex County, State of Delaware in Deed Book 3047 Page 111 did grant and convey unto Larry S. Winston, in fee. Tax Parcel: 1-32-6.00190.00 Property Address: 26446 Seaford Road, Seaford Registration is required for all bidders prior to sale. A $4,000.00 deposit (Cash or Cashiers/certified check payable to Sheriff of Sussex County) and valid driver's license or photo I.D. are required to register. TERMS: 20 percent of the purchase money will be demanded on day of sale (The $4,000.00 Bidder Registration Fee will be credited to the 20% deposit). Cash, Certified Check or Cashier's Check, is required. The balance is to be paid on or before November 6, 2006. Sale subject to confirmation by the Superior Court on November 10, 2006 and also subject to a 1 1/2 percent Delaware Realty Transfer Tax; 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Also subject to 1 1/2 percent Sussex County Realty Tax, 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Any further Transfer Tax is the responsibility of the Purchaser. The Purchaser will be required to pay the cost of the deed; a $200.00 deposit will be collected at the time of sale and will be refunded if a proper deed is presented to the Sheriff's Office within See LEGALS—page 42
PAGE 42 LEGALS - from Page 41 Forty-Five days of confirmation. If the Purchaser fails to comply with these terms the percentum paid at the time of sale will be forfeited. Please make checks payable to: Sheriff of Sussex County. Seized and taken in execution the property of LARRY S. WINSTON and will be sold by Robert L. Reed, Sheriff 10/5/2tc
SHERIFF SALE By virtue of an Alias writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public sale on: Tuesday, October 17, 2006 At 9:30 A.M. & Thereafter At the Sussex County Sheriff's Office, West Complex, 22215 DuPont Boulevard, Georgetown, Delaware, Georgetown Hundred, Sussex County, State of Delaware, the following described real estate to wit: Beginning at a concrete monument at the intersection of the easterly right of way line of Bradford Street with the northerly right of way line of West Poplar Street; thence from said point of Beginning by and with the Easterly right of way line of Bradford Street North 12 degrees 45 minutes 00 seconds West 65.74 feet to a pipe; thence along a line between these lands and other lands now or formerly of Nolan J. and Peggy D. Farmer North 77 degrees 10 minutes 00 second~ East 126.87 feet to a pipe; thence along another line between these lands and other lands now or formerly of Nolan J. and Peggy D. Farmer North 12 degrees 53 minutes 00 seconds West 12.46 feet to a pipe; thence along another line between these lands and other lands now or formerly of Nolan J. and Peggy D. Farmer North 77 degrees 28 minutes 30 seconds East 43.01 feet to a concrete monument; thence along a line between these lands and lands now or formerly of James A. Smarte South 12 degrees 48 minutes 00 seconds; East 73.95 feet to a pipe in the Northerly right of way line of West Poplar Street; thence by and with the Northerly right of way line of West Poplar Street 77 degrees 14 minutes 00 seconds West 169.92 feet to the point and place of Beginning containing 11,699 square feet of land, more or less, being Parcel "B" on a survey prepared by Gene R. Littleton dated April 1994. Being the same lands and premises which Nolan J. Farmer and Peggy D.
MORNING STAR Farmer did grant and convey unto David W. Pauley by deed dated November 14, 1994 and recorded on November 21, 1994 in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds, in and for Sussex County, State of Delaware, in Deed Book 2019 Page 30. Tax Parcel: 5-31-13.06194.01 Property Address: 303 North Bradford Street, Seaford Registration is required for all bidders prior to sale. A $4,000.00 deposit (Cash or Cashiers/certified check payable to Sheriff of Sussex County) and valid driver's license or photo I.D. are required to register. TERMS: 20 percent of the purchase money will be demanded on day of sale (The $4,000.00 Bidder Registration Fee will be credited to the 20% deposit). Cash, Certified Check or Cashier's Check, is required. The balance is to be paid on or before November 6, 2006. Sale subject to confirmation by the Superior Court on November 10, 2006 and also subject to a 1 1/2 percent Delaware Realty Transfer Tax; 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Also subject to 1 1/2 percent Sussex County Realty Tax, 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Any further Transfer Tax is the responsibility of the Purchaser. The Purchaser will be required to pay the cost of the deed; a $200.00 deposit will be collected at the time of sale and will be refunded if a proper deed is presented to the Sheriff's Office within Forty-Five days of confirmation. If the Purchaser fails to comply with these terms the percentum paid at the time of sale will be forfeited. Please make checks payable to: Sheriff of Sussex County. Seized and taken in execution the property of DAVID W. PAULEY and will be sold by Robert L. Reed, Sheriff 10/5/2tc
SHERIFF SALE By virtue of a writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public sale on: Tuesday, October 17, 2006 At 9:30 A.M. & Thereafter At the Sussex County Sheriff's Office, West Complex, 22215 DuPont Boulevard, Georgetown, Delaware, Georgetown Hundred, Sussex County, State of Delaware, the following described real estate to wit: ALL that certain lot,
âœł OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
piece or parcel of land, situated on the south side of Draper Street Extended in the Town of Greenwood, Sussex County and State of Delaware, and known as Lot I on a subdivision survey plan prepared by Adams-Kemp Associates, Inc. dated October 10, 2002, and more particularly described therein as follows, to-wit: BEGINNING at a point marked by an iron bar set in the northerly line of Draper Street, which said point is a common comer for this Lot 1 being conveyed and the adjoining Lot 2; thence by and with the northerly line of said Draper Street (having a width of approximately 25 feet) South 71 degrees 50 minutes 20 seconds East 157.56 feet to a point marked by an iron bar set in the northerly line of Draper Street; thence by and with lands now or formerly of Leola Hayes South 19 degrees 15 minutes 53 seconds West through a point marked by an iron bar at 639.29 feet for a total distance of 649.29 feet to a point in the centerline of a ditch; thence by and with the centerline of the aforesaid ditch North 71 degrees 38 minutes 07 seconds West 135.81 feet to a point; thence North 17 degrees 20 minutes 41 seconds East through a point marked by an iron bar at 10 feet (being the common boundary line between Lot 1 being conveyed and the adjoining Lot 2), for a total distance of 648.75 feet to a point marked by an iron bar set in the northerly line of Draper Street; thence by and with the northerly line of Draper Street South 71 degrees 50 minutes 20 seconds East 157.56 feet home to the place of Beginning, and containing therein 2.185 acres of land. Be the same more or less, and together with all improvements thereon erected. TOGETHER WITH a perpetual easement from the grantors herein to the grantees herein for the purpose of ingress and egress to Draper Street, First Street and other adjoining lands and roadways, the area of said easement being more particularly described as follows, to-wit: BEGINNING at a point marked by an iron bar set at the intersection of the northerly line of Draper Street and the easterly line of First Street; thence by and with the northerly line of Draper Street South 71 degrees 50 minutes 20 seconds East 268.74 feet to a point marked by an iron bar set in the northerly line of Draper Street; thence by and with the common boundary line between Lot
1 and Lot 2 South 17 degrees 20 minutes 41 seconds West approximately 25 feet along said common boundary line between Lot 1 and Lot 2 to the southerly line of Draper Street; thence by and with the southerly line of Draper Street North 71 degrees 50 minutes 20 seconds West approximately 107.50 feet to a point in the southerly line of Draper Street; thence North 22 degrees 37 minutes 33 seconds East approximately 25 feet home to the place of Beginning, be the contents thereof what they may. The aforesaid Easement granted herein is a perpetual easement which shall run with the land. BEING the same lands and premises which Theodore J. Liszewski and Russell and Russell M. Dadds did grant and convey unto Michael J. Browne and Pamela R. Browne by deed dated August 29, 2003 and recorded on September 9, 2003 in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds, in and for Sussex County, State of Delaware, in Deed Book 02881 Page 152. Tax Parcel: 5-30-9.0069.00 Property Address: 108 Draper Street, Greenwood Registration is required for all bidders prior to sale. A $4,000.00 deposit (Cash or Cashiers/certified check payable to Sheriff of Sussex County) and valid driver's license or photo I.D. are required to register. TERMS: 20 percent of the purchase money will be demanded on day of sale (The $4,000.00 Bidder Registration Fee will be credited to the 20% deposit). Cash, Certified Check or Cashier's Check, is required. The balance is to be paid on or before November 6, 2006. Sale subject to confirmation by the Superior Court on November 10, 2006 and also subject to a 1 1/2 percent Delaware Realty Transfer Tax; 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Also subject to 1 1/2 percent Sussex County Realty Tax, 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Any further Transfer Tax is the responsibility of the Purchaser. The Purchaser will be required to pay the cost of the deed; a $200.00 deposit will be collected at the time of sale and will be refunded if a proper deed is presented to the Sheriff's Office within Forty-Five days of confirmation. If the Purchaser fails to comply with these terms the percentum paid at the time of sale will be forfeited. Please make
checks payable to: Sheriff of Sussex County. Seized and taken in execution the property of MICHAEL J. & PAMELA R. BROWNE and will be sold by Robert L. Reed, Sheriff 10/5/2tc
SHERIFF SALE By virtue of An Alias writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public sale on: Tuesday, October 17, 2006 At 9:30 A.M. & Thereafter At the Sussex County Sheriff's Office, West Complex, 22215 DuPont Boulevard, Georgetown, Delaware, Georgetown Hundred, Sussex County, State of Delaware, the following described real estate to wit: ALL THAT CERTAIN lot, tract, piece or parcel of land, with the improvements thereon, lying and being situate in the City of Seaford, Sussex County, State of Delaware, lying and being on the North side of Elm Street and adjoining lands now or formerly of Mark S. Hardesty, Jay Holloway and Daniel J. Nelson, lands now or formerly of Jerald S. Smith, and a 20.00 feet wide alley and being known as 616 Elm Street, and being more particularly bounded and described in accordance to a recent survey prepared by Miller-Lewis, Inc., Registered Land Surveyors, dated October 14, 1988, as follows, to wit: BEGINNING at a pipe located 21.00 feet from the face of curb on the Northside of Elm Street, said iron pipe marking a corner for the lands herein and lands now or formerly of Mark S. Hardesty, Jay Holloway, and Daniel J. Nelson, and being located 95.73 feet more or less from the centerline of Willey Street; thence along and with the division line between the lands herein and lands know or formerly of Mark S. Hardesty, Jay Holloway and Daniel J. Nelson, North 11 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds West, a distance of 79.66 feet to a pipe; thence continuing North 11 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds West, for a distance of 0.10 feet to a nail in post along the line of lands now or formerly of Jerald S. Smith; thence turning and running along and with the division line between the lands herein and lands now or formerly of Jerald S. Smith, North 77 degrees 56 minutes 34 seconds East for a distance of 74.13 feet to a pipe; thence continuing North 77 degrees 56 minutes 34 seconds East for a distance of 0.22 feet to a point on the Westerly right
of way line of a 20.00 feet wide alley, said point marking a corner for the lands herein and lands now or formerly of Jerald S. Smith; thence turning and running along and with the line of lands herein and the Westerly right-of-way line of a 20.00 foot wide alley, South 12 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds East, for a distance of 62.92 feet to a cross mark in drive; thence turning and running along and with the line of lands herein South 65 degrees 13 minutes 48 seconds West for a distance of 76.50 feet to a pipe, being the point and place of Beginning, and said to contain 5,313.00 square feet of land, be the same more or less. BEING the same lands and premises which the Administrator of Veteran Affairs, an Officer of the United States of America, whose address is Veterans Administration, Washington, D.C., 20420, did grant and convey unto Bankers Trust Company of California, N.A., as Trustee for Vendee Mortgage Trust, 1993-2, without recourse, except as provided in a loan sale Agreement dated June 1, 1993, by deed dated June 24, 1993 and recorded on July 14, 1993 in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds, in and for Sussex County, State of Delaware, in Deed Book 01922 Page 262. Tax Parcel: 5-31-13.10118.00 Property Address: 616 Elm Drive, Seaford Registration is required for all bidders prior to sale. A $4,000.00 deposit (Cash or Cashiers/certified check payable to Sheriff of Sussex County) and valid driver's license or photo I.D. are required to register. TERMS: 20 percent of the purchase money will be demanded on day of sale (The $4,000.00 Bidder Registration Fee will be credited to the 20% deposit). Cash, Certified Check or Cashier's Check, is required. The balance is to be paid on or before November 6, 2006. Sale subject to confirmation by the Superior Court on November 10, 2006 and also subject to a 1 1/2 percent Delaware Realty Transfer Tax; 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Also subject to 1 1/2 percent Sussex County Realty Tax, 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Any further Transfer Tax is the responsibility of the Purchaser. The Purchaser will be required to pay the cost of the See LEGALSâ€”page 43
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Police Journal Case review for police officer has been continued once again By Lynn R. Parks For the second time, the case review for Bradley Cordrey, the Georgetown police officer charged in the Aug. 13 death of a Laurel veterinarian, has been continued. Cordrey’s first case review, during which attorneys present to the judge their agreement regarding any plea negotiation, was held Sept. 18. As no agreement had been reached, the review was continued to Oct. 2. A spokeswoman for Superior Court in Georgetown said that that second review also did not result in an agreement. Cordrey’s third case review will be Dec. 6. If no agreement is reached by then, his case will go to trial Dec. 12, starting at 9 a.m. Cordrey was charged Aug. 23 with operation of a motor vehicle causing death of another person. According to state police, he was driving his sport utility vehicle on Delaware 20 west of Seaford when he ran off the road and hit Sandra Dykstra, who LEGALS - from Page 42 deed; a $200.00 deposit will be collected at the time of sale and will be refunded if a proper deed is presented to the Sheriff's Office within Forty-Five days of confirmation. If the Purchaser fails to comply with these terms the percentum paid at the time of sale will be forfeited. Please make checks payable to: Sheriff of Sussex County. Seized and taken in execution the property of CHARLES & BARBARA MILLER and will be sold by Robert L. Reed, Sheriff 10/5/2tc
SHERIFF SALE By virtue of an Alias writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public sale on: Tuesday, October 17, 2006 At 9:30 A.M. & Thereafter At the Sussex County Sheriff's Office, West Complex, 22215 DuPont Boulevard, Georgetown, Delaware, Georgetown Hundred, Sussex County, State of Delaware, the following described real estate to wit: ALL that certain parcel and tract of land lying and being situate in Seaford Hundred, Sussex County and State of Delaware, being described more particularly: BEGINNING at an iron pipe (set) on the south westerly right-of-way line of Sussex County Road #544 (40' R/W); said pipe being situate easterly a distance
was jogging near her home. Cordrey was off-duty at the time. Cordrey, 25, surrendered to authorities 10 days later. Dykstra and her husband, John, both veterinarians, operated the Eastern Shore Veterinary Hospital, Laurel. The clinic moved into the new facility on U.S. 13 south of town in February 2004. A spokesman for the Georgetown Police Department did not return requests for comment.
Personal Injury Accident On Oct. 2, at approximately 4:06 p.m., Seaford Police Department officers responded to U.S. Rt. 13 in the limits of Seaford for a personal injury accident. Operator of Vehicle #1, was Katherine Blake, 29 years of age, of Georgetown, in a 1996 Chevy Cavalier; injured was her four-year-old son. Operator of Vehicle #2, was a 23-yearold male, of Seaford, in a 1989 Chevy Suburban. Operator of Vehicle #3, was a 52-yearold female, of Cambridge, Md., in a 2003 Mazda Mini Van.
of 1,951 feet, more or less, from the right-of-way Sussex County Road #546; thence with Sussex County Road #544 (40' R/W) South 62 degrees 44 minutes 17 seconds East a distance of 170.00 feet to an iron pipe (found) thence with Lands of Tuong T. & Mal Quan, now or formerly, South 19 degrees 12 minutes 24 seconds West a distance of 258.79 feet to an iron pipe (set); thence with Lands of Edgar B. & Carole M. Snyder, now or formerly, North 62 degrees 44 minutes 17 seconds West a distance of 170.00 feet to an iron pipe (set); thence continuing with the said Snyder Lands North 19 degrees 12 minutes 24 seconds East a distance of 258.79 feet home to the point and place of beginning said to contain 1.0000 acre of land, be the same more or less. Being the same lands and premises which Edgar B. Snyder and Carol M. Snyder did grant and convey unto Ralph W. Hudson, Jr. and Amy L. Hudson by deed dated May 4, 2001 and recorded on May 18, 2001 in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds, in and for Sussex County, State of Delaware, in Deed Book 02591 Page 268. Tax Parcel: 3-31-3.00131.01 Property Address: 8010 Hearns Pond Road, Seaford Registration is required for all bidders prior to sale. A $4,000.00 deposit (Cash or Cashiers/certified check payable to Sheriff of Sus-
sex County) and valid driver's license or photo I.D. are required to register. TERMS: 20 percent of the purchase money will be demanded on day of sale (The $4,000.00 Bidder Registration Fee will be credited to the 20% deposit). Cash, Certified Check or Cashier's Check, is required. The balance is to be paid on or before November 6, 2006. Sale subject to confirmation by the Superior Court on November 10, 2006 and also subject to a 1 1/2 percent Delaware Realty Transfer Tax; 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Also subject to 1 1/2 percent Sussex County Realty Tax, 3/4 percent to be paid by the Seller and 3/4 percent to be paid by the Purchaser. Any further Transfer Tax is the responsibility of the Purchaser. The Purchaser will be required to pay the cost of the deed; a $200.00 deposit will be collected at the time of sale and will be refunded if a proper deed is presented to the Sheriff's Office within Forty-Five days of confirmation. If the Purchaser fails to comply with these terms the percentum paid at the time of sale will be forfeited. Please make checks payable to: Sheriff of Sussex County. Seized and taken in execution the property of RALPH W. & AMY L. HUDSON and will be sold by Robert L. Reed, Sheriff 10/5/2tc
Investigation revealed that Blake pulled from the cross-over to go to Seaford Village Shopping Center. In doing so she pulled into the path of vehicle #2 which was traveling southbound. Blake’s car also struck vehicle #3, that was exiting Seaford Village Shopping Center. Seaford Fire Department responded to the scene and had to extricate Blake’s four-year-old son, who was pinned in his car seat. Blake was transported to Nanticoke Memorial Hospital by the Seaford Fire Department ambulance where she was treated and released. Her son was flown by Delaware State Police Helicopter to PRMC in Salisbury, Md., where he was treated and admitted in stable condition. Blake was issued a citation for failure to yield the right of way.
Robbery and assault On Oct. 2, at approximately 3:04 p.m., Seaford Police Department officers responded to Roses Department Store in the Seaford Village Shopping Center in reference to a purse snatching that had just occurred. The victim was a 75-year-old female of Seaford. The suspect is described as a black male, early 20s, 6-foot tall with a thin build, wearing a dark T-shirt with punk design, white shorts with dark stripe down side, Tennis shoes. Investigation revealed that the victim was entering Roses Department Store when the suspect approached the victim from behind and snatched the victim’s purse causing her to fall to the ground. She suffered facial lacerations and bruising. The suspect then fled northbound towards Herring Run Road. The victim was transported by Seaford Fire Department ambulance to Nanticoke Memorial Hospital where she was treated and released. The Seaford Police Department is asking anyone with information about this crime to contact the Seaford Police Department at 302-629-6644, or Delaware Crime Stoppers at 1-800-TIP-3333. Delaware Crime Stoppers is offering a reward for information leading to the arrest and conviction of person or persons involved.
Moped operator dies in crash The Delaware State Police Collision Reconstruction Unit is investigating a crash near Lewes in which a moped struck the rear of a parked vehicle killing the 42year-old moped driver, Neil Macfarlan of Bethany Beach. On Sunday, Oct. 8, at 9:37 a.m., troopers responded to northbound Coastal Highway (Rt. 1) approximately 100 feet east of Rehoboth for reports of a moped versus vehicle crash. Investigators report that a 2004 Venus Moped was traveling northbound on the right shoulder of State Rt. 1 when it struck the rear of a parked 1999 Chevy Camaro directly in front of Lee Slaughter Motors. Upon striking the Camaro, the moped’s driver was sent over the handlebars into the rear window of the Camaro. He then rolled overtop of the Camaro and came to a rest in the right lane of State Rt. 1. The Camaro was legally parked on the
right shoulder while the operator, Daniel Hopple Jr, 32, of Red Lion, Pa., was walking through the parking lot of Lee Slaughter Motors. Macfarlan was flown to Beebe Emergency Center where he was pronounced dead. He was wearing a helmet. Northbound State Rt. 1 was reduced to one lane for two hours while the crash was being investigated.
Suspect awaiting extradition for Internet related solicitation The Delaware State Police High Tech Crimes Unit pursued information obtained from New Mexico investigators, which linked a Dewey Beach man to internet solicitation of children. On September 18 the Delaware State Police High Tech Crimes Unit (HTCU) received information concerning a Delaware resident, Jeffrey M. Campbell, 28, of Dewey Beach, who had been communicating with an undercover officer of the Albuquerque, New Mexico Attorney General’s Office Internet Crimes against Children Task Force, who was posing as a 12-yearold girl. These communications, which occurred in April and May of 2006 had lapsed temporarily but were reestablished in September of 2006 when notification to Delaware State Police was made. State Police Investigators were advised that Campbell was soliciting sex from underage girls. On October 1, 2006 the HTCU pursued investigative measures to establish telephone contact with Campbell to further investigate the requests Campbell had made of the undercover New Mexico Officer. During a telephone conversation with an undercover Delaware Trooper, Campbell again solicited for sex and stated to her that she could come to live with him. A search warrant was obtained for Campbell’s residence located in the first block of Ocean Winds, Dewey Beach, as well as arrest warrants for 7 counts of Sexual Solicitation of a Child. The search warrant was executed on Friday October 6, 2006. During the execution of the search warrant, it was discovered that Campbell was at a relative’s residence in Elkton, Md. With the assistance of the Elkton Police Department, Campbell was arrested in Elkton as a fugitive from Delaware pending extradition. Among the items seized from Campbell’s home were two computers, a digital camera and 6 CD ROMs. Additional charges are expected after the forensic examination of Campbell’s computer.
Trespassing and theft charges On October 4 at 9:38pm members of the Laurel Police Department responded to the 100 block of 10th Street reference to a theft. The observed a suspect enter his shed and remove a Coleman Power Washer. At that point the victim attempted to confront the suspect at which time he fled. The Power Washer was recovered behind the shed undamaged. Arrested was Edwin Twilley 26, of Laurel, on charges of Criminal Trespass and Theft.
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
DelDOT says US 13A bridge opening could be this Friday Del. 20 bridge opening expected week of October 23 Reopening of the bridge on US 13A over Morgan Branch between Blades and Laurel is expected to take place this Friday morning, Oct. 13, according to Tina Shockley, DelDOT Community Relations Officer. Reopening of the bridge on Del. 20 over Horse Pen Branch, west of Seaford, is now expected to open the week of October 23, either Monday or Tuesday, Shockley said. The bridges have been out since the June 25, 2006 rain storm that dumped more than 14 inches of rain in some areas in and around Seaford. “Weather has played a big part of delays in opening the bridges,” Shockley said. “The bridges should open on these days, barring any bad weather. Most all of the work is done. Last minute inspections to ensure that the bridge is ready for use are what the focus will be on in these last few days,” Shockley said. The Department appreciates the public’s patience as we work to get the bridges reopened,” Shockley said. On July 24, crews began repairing the bridges on Rt. 13A and Rt. 20 that were washed out by flooding on June 25. In just one month emergency contracts were designed, bid, awarded and work was underway. The bridges each had two contracts, one for the precast culvert and one for the actually bridge reconstruction. The precast culverts were awarded ahead of the construction project to expedite manufacturing, which ensured that the bridges would be repaired at a faster pace. The bid for precast elements for the bridge on Rt. 20 over Horse Pen Branch was awarded to Terre Hill Concrete Products of Terre Hill, Pa., for $128,000. The bridge reconstruction contract was awarded to George and Lynch, Inc. of Dover at a cost of $394,000. The bid for precast elements for the bridge on Rt. 13A over Morgan Branch was awarded to Gillespie Precast of Chestertown, Md., for $57,000. The bridge reconstruction contract was awarded to George and Lynch, Inc. of Dover at a cost of $322,000. In mid-July, the bridge on Route 20 over Chapel Branch, near Penco Corporation and the bridge on Route 20 over Cool
Branch, east of Seaford, both of which were severely damaged, reopened to traffic. As a recap of the Seaford flooding event, more than 30 roads were flooded when a severe storm system dumped nearly 13 inches of rain within a 24-hour period in western areas of Seaford on Sunday, June 25. Initial inspection determined that nearly half the roads were reopened once the rain stopped and the water receded, including the Rt. 13 corridor in this area. However, 12 roads were damaged (primarily areas of Rt. 20 east and west of Seaford) and four bridges washed out due to the floods. DART Bus Route 212 was suspended and Woodbridge High School was opened as a temporary shelter for anyone needing to evacuate their home.
‘Remembering DuPont in Seaford’ “Remembering DuPont in Seaford” is a special celebration that will take place in the Seaford Museum on Sunday, Oct. 22, from 1 to 4 p.m. It will be a great time to reminisce and remember. Announcement of the decision by the DuPont Company to locate its first nylon manufacturing plant in Seaford, Del., was in the Seaford Leader on Oct. 21, 1938. Jack Knowles, former DuPont employee and Seaford Historical Society trustee has organized hundreds of copies of old Threadlines, photographs and various pieces of DuPont Company artifacts for the museum. Anyone who ever worked at the DuPont Nylon plant will relish this opportunity to peruse and review these materials. There is even a scrapbook of memorabilia from the Cavalcade of America that was held here. Threadline issues from 1942 through 1953 had been bound by DuPont. Many singles copies from other years up to 1993 are available. Tables and chairs will be set up in the Webb Room at the Museum for people to sit and enjoy looking at these collections that Knowles has presented to the Seaford Historical Society. Members of the Society may partake of this celebration at no charge. Non-Members will have to pay the usual admission charge of $3 per person. For further information call Jack Knowles at 629-9889.
DANNY SHORT F OR S TATE R EPRESENTATIVE • “As the former Mayor of the City of Seaford, I’ve worked hard locally to attract businesses to Western Sussex but we need leadership in Dover to maximize our opportunities. And we need it now!” • “Education and improving our schools is important. We trust our teachers with our children. This year, the DELAWARE STATE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION has put their trust in Danny Short.”* • You can too! I’ll fight for you in Dover. I AM ASKING FOR YOUR VOTE ON NOVEMBER 7 TH. Vote for me, DANNY SHORT for State Representative!”
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✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Laurel Star Sports
Laurel running back Antwon Trimball runs through a hole opened up by Trent Passwaters, left, and the offensive line. Photo by Mike McClure
Bulldogs stall as Woodbridge offense rolls to a 21-7 win
Laurel’s Tomorrow Briddell moves the ball downfield as teammates Kristina Ward, left, and Samantra Oliphant look for the pass. Briddell found Ward for the Bulldogs’ lone goal in a 5-1 loss to Cape. Photo by Mike McClure
Bulldog defensive effort is wasted in loss to Raiders
The Laurel varsity field hockey team got on the board with a second half goal in a 51 home loss to Cape Henlopen last Wednesday. The Vikings took a 2-0 lead into half-time on goals by Amanda Deloy and Leigh McIlvain. Cape held a 7-6 edge in shots and a 10-4 advantage in corners in the first half. Deloy netted two more goals early in the second half before Laurel’s Tomorrow Briddell found Kristina Ward on the break to make it 4-1 with 6:11 left in the game. Deloy added one more goal with 4:11 left to give the Vikings a 5-1 win. Cape Henlopen held an 18-9 advantage in shots and had 20 corners to the Bulldogs’ six. Dametra Hammond recorded nine saves in the loss.
By Pat Murphy The Woodbridge Raiders had to wait an extra night to play against the homestanding Laurel Bulldogs because of the rain on Friday, October 6. Coach John Parker of the Raiders, who improved to 23, feels it was well worth it. The Bulldogs fell to 1-4 with the loss. This was a tight defensive game for both teams, although the Raiders did amass 373 total yards against a Bulldog defense that held them to one touchdown until the fourth quarter. The Woodbridge defense, led by Jordan Wescott, was not too shoddy either as they held the Bulldogs to 107 total yards and one late fourth quarter touchdown. Wescott had 10 solo tackles and eight assists for his efforts. Freshman Josh Quinones of the Raiders was the story of the game, however, as he scored three touchdowns on runs of 42, 21, and 51 yards. The first run broke a scoreless game open with only 3:43 left in the second quarter. The Raiders proved to be pesky in the opening drive as they kept the ball for 12 offensive play’s before Reuss Idler’s 25yard field goal attempt sailed wide to the right. The Bulldogs had the ball for only six offensive plays in the first quarter as Vondel Foreman, Alexander Shipley, and the Raider defense completely shut down the Bulldog offense. The second quarter was more of the same as the Bulldogs failed to capture an early break. Esmond Ennis recovered a Woodbridge fumble on their 29 yard line but Tyler Smack, Wescott, Dan Cabrera, and others kept the Bulldogs right there. Only the punting of Laurel’s Taylor Jones
Cape Henlopen nets three second half goals in 5-1 win over Laurel
Laurel quarterback Lance Kelley rolls out and looks to pass during his team’s home game against Woodbridge last weekend. Kelley completed a touchdown pass to David Albert in the 21-7 loss. Photo by Mike McClure
kept the Raiders at their 35 yard line. Tackles by Laurel’s Tony Rubino, Jones, and Ennis followed by stops by Trent Passwaters and Josh Kosiorowski stopped the Raiders on their next drive, but on the Continued on page 49
LETTING ONE FLY- Delmar quarterback Alan Preston lets one fly over the Seaford defense as the Wildcats flew past the Blue Jays during Saturday’s 33-20 win in Seaford. This week the Cats battle the Indian River Indians at home in a battle of unbeaten Henlopen South teams. See page 47 for the story. Photo by David Elliott
LOCAL SOCCER- Delmar’s Casey Bellamy, left, throws the ball in while teammate Russell Lecates (16) looks to make a move against Woodbridge’s Marvin Marcario during last week’s game in Bridgeville. Delmar won the game, 8-1. Photo by Mike McClure
OVERTIME- Delmar senior Erin Tingle looks to move the ball upfield as teammate Katie McMahon, left, looks for the pass during Thursday’s game. Tingle had one goal and McMahon netted two goals in the Wildcats’ 3-2 win over Seaford in overtime. Photo by Mike McClure
Third Annual Rocktober Fishing Tournament and Festival is Oct. 20-22 The Third Annual Rocktober Fishing Tournament and Festival will take place October 20-22 at the Indian River Marina. Over $24,000 in cash prizes are up for grabs in the rockfish, flounder and tog divisions. Guaranteed $9,000 pay out for the heaviest rockfish caught. For more information please visit www.rocktoberfishing.org or call (302) 645-5949 .
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Laurel Stars of the Week Wildcats improve to 5-0 with 33-20 win over Jays By Gene Bleile
Female Co-Athlete of the Week- Katie McMahon- Delmar Delmar’s Katie McMahon scored a pair of goals against Seaford including the game-winner in overtime. McMahon, the Wildcats’ leading scorer entering this week’s play, also had a hat trick in last Tuesday’s win over Dover.
Female Co-Athlete of the Week- Brittany Joseph- ST Sussex Tech’s Brittany Joseph netted two of her team’s three goals in a 3-0 win over Dover last Thursday. Joseph had both of the Ravens’ goals in an overtime win over Lake Forest.
Honorable mention- Trent Passwaters- Laurel; Josh Kosiorowski- Laurel; Cody Bristow- Laurel; Chris Phillips- Delmar; Denny Murray- Delmar; Lineker Valladares- Laurel; Matt Campbell- Delmar; Taylor Ballard- Delmar; Marquis Leatherbury- Delmar; Jeremy Layton- Delmar; Tevin Jackson- Delmar; Sebastian BorrorTech; Erin Tingle- Delmar; Tomorrow Briddell- Laurel; Kristina Ward- Laurel
CONGRATULATES THE ATHLETE OF THE WEEK
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On a rainy day and a sloppy field, Seaford’s ongoing problems continued to plague them in a 33-20 loss to Delmar. Both teams had to contend with poor playing conditions, mud and rain, but the Wildcats’ more experienced team scored in each of the first two quarters, then pushed in their final touchdown in the third quarter. Jeremy Layton and Marquis Leatherbury each scored a pair of touchdowns for the Wildcats. Delmar finished with 396 total yards. Seaford did answer back in the third quarter, when My’keal Purnell broke loose for an 83-yard touchdown run, which was followed by a Kyle Shockley extra point that brought the score to 33-7. In the fourth quarter, Seaford scored two times, both on running plays (a 12 yard run by Mark Smith and a five-yard run again by Purnell that was capped off by another Shockley extra point). Seaford coach Marc Dickerson was impressed with “the way we fought back in the fourth quarter, we finally were playing against sophomores and juniors,” he said. At that point Delmar had pulled most of their seniors out of the game. Purnell ran for 146 yards and two
The Jays’ Jon Geniesse, a former Wildcat, tackles Delmar running back Tevin Jackson for a five yard loss during last Saturday’s game in Seaford. Delmar won the contest by the score of 33-20. Jackson had an interception which he returned 39 yards for a touchdown in the win. Photo by Gene Bleile
touchdowns. Seaford quarterback Spencer Coulbourn passed for 29 yards, but had an interception that was run back for a 39 yard touchdown by Tevin Jackson.
laurelstar.com Wilgus Associates, Inc. Lewes Office - P.O. Box 208 Lewes, DE 19958 www.century21.com
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Delmar running back Jeremy Layton runs up the middle for a gain in the Wildcats’ win over Seaford last weekend. Layton ran for a pair of touchdowns in the 33-20 victory. Photo by David Elliott
Flag Football regional qualifier tournament to be held in Delmar A seven-on-seven, double elimination flag football tournament for ages 18 and older will be held at the Mason Dixon Sports Complex in Delmar, Maryland (across the street from the Delmar Elementary School) November 4-5. The tournament, which will feature open hand blocking on the line, is a regional qualifier for the World Cup of Flag Football. The cost is $150 per team. Team members are asked to try to wear the same color shirts. Belts and flags will be provided, but you can bring your own. For more information or if you are ready to play, contact Jonathan Layton (302-249-1958) or e-mail him at email@example.com.
25143 County Rd, Seaford 4 BR 1 BA with attached garage. Great starter home with a large lot in a well established neighborhood. Home is being painted. Home is being sold as-is. $199,900
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Delmar Sports Scene By Tommy Young It’s a lot more fun to write about the local high school teams when they all win, at least the football, field hockey and soccer teams did, but as for the volleyball team, nothing was reported. For the winners, it went like this. Despite the weather conditions, Coach Hearn and his football squad had a lot of fun Saturday as they not only racked up an easy win but also every player on the squad got a chance to play in the game. Delmar kicked off to Seaford to start the game, and the Wildcats’ defense stopped them cold with the biggest play by the Delmar defense being a quarterback sack by Taylor Ballard which caused Seaford’s kicker to have to punt, something he got used to as long as the Delmar first string defense was on the field. Three plays later, the Wildcats scored their first TD of the afternoon on a 37-yard gallop by Jeremy Layton. Seth Benson’s kick was wide left. Seaford went on offense again, and it was three plays and a kick. The rest of the first half was a repeat of the first series of downs for both teams, as Delmar’s defense did not let Seaford come close to getting any points on the board. Meanwhile, Layton added another touchdown while Marquis Leatherbury picked up a touchdown, and Tevin Jackson intercepted a pass and ran it back 40 yards for a touchdown to end the scoring before half-time. Seth Benson made all three of his extra point tries (the one miss hit the left side of the goal post), making the score 26-0 at the half. Although Matt Campbell did not cross the goal line either time, he set up three of the four touchdowns with long runs of his own; in fact, while I did not see the final stats, I am sure he had more ground yards than any of the backs and that’s not counting his run backs of kickoffs and punts. Because of the weather, quarterback Alan Preston did not throw as many passes as he usually does, but he did complete a good percentage of the ones he did throw. In all, he had a good game scrambling when he had to and running the offense very well.
As he always does, Coach Hearn, when he has a comfortable lead at half-time, let the first team play one series of downs and then turns the game over to the reserves, and this was the case Saturday. However, in the final offensive series for the first stringers, Leatherbury ran 60 yards for Delmar’s final score to make the score 33-0. Then Coach Hearn turned the game over to the reserves, and that’s when the Blue Jays did their scoring, although I thought the Delmar reserves played them pretty tough. In fact, if it were not for a couple of Delmar fumbles, Seaford might not have scored. And how about Linda Budd’s field hockey team’s two wins to bring their record to 8-1 which keeps them right up there on top in the conference standings. On Tuesday, they shut out Dover 8-0. Things got a little tougher for the girls on Thursday as they had to go to overtime to nose out Seaford 3-2. Coach Budd felt they should have won it in regulation, but they got the “W” anyway. This was their second overtime win this year. That should tell you something about this team. The Delmar soccer team must be really coming along after getting beat 2-1 by one of the best teams on the Shore (Worcester Prep) last week as they defeated Woodbridge on Tuesday 8-1. ASSISTS AND ERRORS- Last week when I was in the Railroad Cafe for lunch, Linda, the boss, called me back in the cooking area and told me that the Delmar football players who come in for breakfast on “Game Day” are one of the nicest, most courteous group of young men she has ever served. She said they laugh and talk and seem like they are having a good time all through their meals, yet they carry on all their actions in a pleasant manner. She also remarked that they must have good coaches and teachers at the high school and most of all good parents at home because that’s where it all begins for young people, like this group. All of the above should be congratulated. All I can say to that is “Amen.”
PLAY AT THE GOAL- Kelly Gordy, goalie Dametra Hammond, and Jenna Cahall look to defend the Laurel goal during the Bulldogs’ loss to Cape Henlopen last Wednesday in Laurel. Photo by Mike McClure
Registration being held for 2007 Upwards basketball league Sign up now for the Upwards basketball 2007 season which will take place in January and February. Upwards basketball league is open to boys and girls ages 6-11. Early registration is available at a cost of $50. Players get an Upward basketball t-shirt and jersey, an end of season awards and celebration, one year membership to the Western Sussex Boys and Girls Club, and equal playing time in every game. Partial scholarships and multi child discounts are available. Forms can be picked up at the Laurel Wesleyan church office (875-5380) Monday through Thursday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday mornings. Forms are also available at the Boys and Girls clubs in Seaford and Laurel. After Nov. 7 add $10 to the registration cost. Deadline to register is Nov. 20.
Laurel Wrestling Club signups to take place on October 17 Laurel Wrestling Club signups will take place on Tuesday, Oct. 17 from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the Laurel Public Library.
Laurel Pop Warner game times changed for Saturday’s home games The Laurel Pop Warner football teams will host Wicomico this Saturday at the following times: Midgets- 4 p.m.; Mitey Mites- 6 p.m.; and Pee Wees- 8 p.m.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org or faxed to 302-629-9243.
with our latest map Delmarva - National Geographic announces their new Trails Illustrated recreation map. Perfect for hiking, biking, and experiencing the Peninsula. These waterproof, tear-resistant maps provide unique coverage to all eco-tourists at $14.95. To obtain your map, send a check for $14.95, payable to the Cape Gazette, P.O. Box 203, Lewes, DE 19958 Name___________________________________________ DE-FENSE- Laurel defender Kelsey Gordy dribbles the ball during her team’s home contest against Cape Henlopen last week. Photo by Mike McClure
See this Tuesday’s varsity sports results on page 52.
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✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006 also good making the score 14-0. A series of fumbles and recoveries including Kyle Avery’s kickoff recovery for the Raiders resulted in no scores until after a Woodbridge delay of game penalty that found them at midfield. Perry’s fake to Wescott and handoff to Quinones once again fooled the Bulldogs and Quinones again raced down the sideline for a 50yard touchdown with 4:09 left in the game. Idler was perfect again making it a 21-0 disappointment for Laurel fans. Blake Hare brought the Woodbridge kickoff out to the Bulldog 40 yard line on the next series and the Bulldogs went to a shotgun offense for the first time this season. A dropped pass from Laurel quarterback Lance Kelley was followed by a catch by Kosiorowski who cut across the field and carried it to the Raider 20 yard line with time running out. The next play resulted in a 20-yard touchdown catch by sophomore David Albert who fought off The Laurel defense swarms to the ball on a carry by Woodbridge’s Jordan Wescott during last Saturday’s game. Photo by Mike McClure defenders to snare the pass in the corner of the end zone. Kyle Brown’s strong right Laurel football continued MORNING STAR
very first play after another failed offensive series by the Bulldogs, Quinones took the handoff around the right side and raced 42 yards for the first score of the game. Idler’s extra point made it 7-0 and the Raiders took the seven point advantage into the locker room at half-time. The Bulldog offense had the ball for seven plays to open the second half, keyed by Antwon Trimball’s 13-yard pass reception, but the drive stalled and the Raiders took over. The tenacious Laurel defense continued to hold on Woodbridge’s next possession and the following possessions were the same offensive frustration for both teams going into the fourth quarter. A Laurel fumble by Ben Lloyd early in the fourth quarter proved fatal for the Bulldogs as Quinones took a handoff from quarterback Austin Perry and raced 21 yards for the second score of the game at the 9:15 mark of the fourth quarter (on the exact play he ran for a score before). Idler’s second extra point attempt was
PAGE 49 foot made it 21-7 as the scoring closed for the evening. Laurel coach Ed Manlove said after the game that the shotgun plays were kind of a last resort that had not been working well in practice. The Bulldogs play another Saturday game at Parkside on October 14 while the Raiders play a Thursday home game against Smyrna. Game notes- Unnoticed in this hard hitting affair was the 187 yards rushing on 34 carries for Raider workhorse Jordan Wescott. Quinones had eight carries for 142 yards and three touchdowns. Eddie Stewart had 11 total tackles and Vondel Foreman had eight tackles and one batted pass for the Raiders. Cody Bristow continues to lead the Bulldog defense as he had 13 tackles and a fumble recovery. Sophomore Josh Kosiorowski also had 13 tackles and senior Trent Passwaters had his best game since returning from an injury with 10 tackles and a fumble recovery.
Laurel Pop Warner to hold homecoming dance, chicken barbecue Laurel Pop Warner, which is celebrating its 25th Anniversary, will hold a dance this Friday, October 13. The dance will be at the American Legion in Laurel. Doors open at 8 p.m. with the dance from 9 p.m. til 1 a.m. Music will be provided by DJ Brian K. Hall. Tickets are $10 per person and are available at A&K Enterprise on Central Avenue in Laurel. The league will also hold a chicken BBQ at Tyndall’s Pipe and Patio Furniture on Rt. 13 Laurel (old Discountland) on Saturday. Available for purchase is half chicken, chips, pickles, baked beans and a roll all for $6.50.
Star to feature Where are they Now?, On Campus With stories
Laurel’s David Albert celebrates after pulling in a touchdown pass from Lance Kelley during last Saturday’s game. Photo by Mike McClure
The Seaford/Laurel Star will begin running “Where are they Now?” and “On Campus With” stories later this summer. If you know of a local graduate who is no longer in school and has gone on to do great things in life, submit their name for our “Where are they Now?” series. If you have a local “star” who has gone on to play sports in college, let us know about him or her for our “On Campus With” series. Please contact the Star with their name, some background information, and a way to contact them. Send information to the Star at email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org or 302-629-9243 (f) or call sports editor Mike McClure at 302-629-9788.
Laurel Pop Warner Pee Wee football team’s lineup for Saturday night’s game
Delmar Pop Warner Mitey Mite football team edges Laurel, 13-12 The Delmar Mitey Mite team edged Laurel, 13-12, in a close, physical game last Sunday in Delmar. For Delmar, Jimmy Adkins had an outstanding game, was all over the field making big plays. Aaron Holland rushed for several positive gains and Kyshir Connally played a great game scoring both Delmar touchdowns. There was also a tremendous effort from the offensive line that allowed the Wildcats to move the ball. Alex Moore passed for two receptions one being for an extra point following a TD. Laurel’s offense was led by Johnny McGinnis who had 16 rushes for 78 yards and caught two passes, Ethan Cahall had eight rushes for 41 yards and caught one pass, Trent Hearn had six rushes for 40 yards and scored a touchdown, and Justin Revel had four rushes for 10 yards and scored a touchdown and completed three passes for eight yards. The Laurel defense was led by McGinnis with eight tackles and two assists, Mitchell Moyer had five tackles and two assists, Cahall had four tackles and four assists, Colin Bergh had two tackles and three assists and Cole Collins had three tackles.
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The following is the Laurel Pop Warner Pee Wee football team’s lineup for Saturday night’s game against Wicomico: First Offense: Ends: Zach Whaley, Colby Daye; Tackles: Jeremy Eure, Dylan Bunner; Guards: Cole Gullett, Daylin McCausland; Center: Jordan Bailey; Fullback: Kegan Yossick; Halfback: Brandon Scott; Tailback: Shawn Miller; Quarterback: Bryce Bristow First Defense: Ends: Zach Whaley, Colby Daye; Tackles: Jordan Bailey, Dylan Bunner; Nose Guard: Daylin McCausland; Linebackers: Jeremy Eure, Kegan Yossick, Shawn Miller; Cornerbacks: Jeron Tull, Tarez White; Safety: Brandon Scott Two Red Offense: Ends: Ben Miller, Ryan Koesters; Tackles: Kenneth Hearn, Shawn O’Neal; Guards: Sam Ash, Bobby Townley; Center: Devin Burke; Fullback: Jacob Carney; Halfback: Devin Robertson; Tailback: Christian Ellsworth; Quarterback: Devin Collins Two Red Defense: Ends: Shawn O’Neal, Ryan Koesters; Tackles: Bobby Townley, Aiden Calio, Leon West; Noseguard: Devin Burke; Linebackers: Devin Collins, Kenneth Hearn, Jacob Carney; Corners: Christian Ellsworth, Derek Eskridge; Safety: Devin Robertson Others on Two Red are: Tyler Hill, Gordon Moore, Coyte Searcy, Austin Suit, Bryce Wharton Coaching Staff: Head Coach: Joey Dieter; Ast. Coaches: Glenn Phillips Sr., Matt Tyndall, Tom McCausland, Shawn Phillips, Frank Braham, Play Counter: Jimmy Gullett, Statistician: Mike Toadvine
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✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Raven Roundup- Ravens fall to Riders in Monday football game The Sussex Tech football team fell to Caesar Rodney, 41-14, in a home game on Monday afternoon after rain caused the game to be postponed last Friday. Caesar Rodney scored 41 first half points before the Ravens got on the board in the third quarter on a 15-yard touchdown run by quarterback Zach Adkins. Adkins completed a 65-yard pass to freshman Sean Hopkins for a fourth quarter score before running the two-point conversion in to make it 41-14. Field hockey team blanks Dover- The Sussex Tech varsity field hockey team blanked Dover, 3-0, last Thursday. Tiamia Black netted a goal on a feed from Lindsay Danz before Brittany Joseph scored a pair of goals with assists from Lindsay O’Neal and Ellen Rowe. Raven goalie Paige Reynolds made four saves in the win.
Borror nets three goals in 4-1 Tech soccer win over Laurel Sebastian Borror netted three goals and Billy Seuss added one goal to lead the Sussex Tech soccer team over Laurel, 4-1, last Thursday. Kyle Brown scored the Bulldogs’ lone goal. Sussex Tech goalie had two saves while Jorge Lopez recorded 23 saves for Laurel. Seaford’s Courtney Swain, left, prepares to hit the ball as Delmar’s Alison Bloodsworth moves in during Thursday’s game in Delmar. Seaford scored a pair of second half goals to force an overtime period before falling, 3-2. Photo by Mike McClure
Delmar hockey needs overtime to defeat Seaford, 3-2 By Mike McClure The Delmar varsity field hockey team held a 1-0 lead at half-time of last Thursday’s game in Delmar, but the Blue Jays came out fired up in the second half and eventually forced a seven-on-seven sudden death overtime. The Wildcats netted a goal less than four minutes into overtime to hold off their Henlopen South foes, 3-2. Delmar’s Katie McMahon netted a goal with 23:26 left in the first half for the only goal of the half. Delmar held a 5-3 edge in shots and a 6-0 advantage in corners in addition to a 1-0 lead. Wildcat senior Erin Tingle extended the lead to 2-0 early in the second half before the Jays stormed back. Kari Bergh dribbled the ball up field and fed Jessica Harper who rocketed a shot into the cage with 9:53 left in the game to make it 2-1. Delmar had a pair of near misses as Alison Bloodsworth fired a shot off the left bar after taking a pass from Katie McMahon. Delmar’s Lindsay Lloyd knocked the ball in the circle on a corner and teammate Mallory Elliott fell into the goal as the ball trickled wide right. Seaford took advantage of the missed opportunities as Harper netted her second goal of the game, this time on a feed from Kelsey Riggleman with 1:40 left to knot the score at 2-2. The score remained tied through regulation, forcing the overtime period. After a near goal by Elliott, McMahon took a pass from Lloyd and scored the game-winning goal less than four minutes into overtime. “I always expect a tough competition with Seaford. With Seaford and Laurel being as close as they are you really can’t look at records (going into the games),” Delmar head coach Linda Budd said. “They (Seaford) really dug deep and gave us all we could handle.” “I think when we scored out first goal we kind of let up and one goal just isn’t going to do it,” added Budd. Delmar advanced to 5-1 in Henlopen Conference play and 8-1 overall with the win while Seaford fell to 3-2-2 and 3-4-2. It was the second overtime loss for the Blue Jays, who also have a pair of ties.
Delmar’s Brittani Scott hits the ball as Seaford’s Jamie Swain, right, and Kelsey Riggleman look on during last Thursday’s game in Delmar. Photo by Mike McClure
Delmar’s Frank Van Gessell dribbles the ball as Woodbridge’s Reuss Idler (17) and Eddie Thompson (14) move in to defend during last Tuesday’s varsity soccer game in Bridgeville. Photo by Mike McClure
Woodbridge’s Rene Mendoza, left, and Jose Oyola connected for the Raiders’ lone goal in a loss to Delmar last Tuesday, Oyola scored on a feed from Mendoza. Photo by Mike McClure
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Seaford Bowling Lanes Friday Trios High games and series Kevin Robbins 252 Davey Davis 667 Marcy Robbins 266, 714
Friday Night Mix Ups High games and series Will Chandler 304 William Kerwina 810 Shirley Ellis 280 Joeanne White 735
Young Adults High games and series Eric Scott 265 Seth Trice 711 Katie Hickey 242, 649
Baby Blue Jays High games and series Koby Gondeck 184 Zachary Carey 313 Summer Rust 171, 337
Thurs. Nite Mixers High games and series
Roxanne Covington 248, 681 Scott Causey 279, 749
Nite Owl High games and series Russell Murray 273 Chris Patchett 734
Tues. Early Mixed High games and series James Howell 256 Bill Wagner 709 Hettie Hitchens 265 Donna Reed 675
Christian Fellowship High games and series Bill Ziolkowski 257, 678 Linda Taylor 227, 665
Weds. AM Mixed High games and series Lou Dobson 292, 801 Martha Brannock 276 Darlene King 774
Mardel ABC High games and series C.J. Graleski 319, 856
Tues. AM Mixed High games and series Donald Moore 260, 646 Pam Good 235, 626
High games and series Matthew Zoller 230 Trey Milligan 643 Kristyn Parlier 211 Morgan Slavin 582
High games and series Ray Bowden 298 J. Gene Damen 778
Eastern Shore Men
Sunday Special High games and series Dick Trentler 255 Harold Smart 698 Jessica Bennett 261, 728
Senior Express High games and series Randy Heath 289 Charles Smith 817
High games and series Theodore Campbell 287, 771
Sunday Nite Mixed High games and series Jay Dickerson 293, 832 Nicole Jennings 277 Barbara Abrams 787
Swingin Doubles High games and series Derrell Johnson, Sr. 283, 814 Windi McCane 261, 727
Club 50 High games and series Ken Willey 728 Bill Newlon 283 Barbara Hall 286
Shown (l to r) are the Seaford Elks Soccer Shoot winners: back row- Andrew Rutter, Tyler Smith, Ben Donohoe, Daniel Howard; row four- Colton Platzke, Connor Matthews, Kristin Palmer; row three- Nicole Ullman, Leslie Ullman, Brooke Mansfield, Kiernan Cluca; row two- Aron Howard, Sheyla Artiga, Corin Ferris, Shelby Lohmann, Amanda Gabriel; front row- Karla Aceves and Josh Artiga. Not pictured are Jason Gambrell, Abagail Weismann, and Luke Shockley.
Local swimmers win gold medals in Delaware’s Senior Olympics
Shown (l to r) are Lexi Ullman, Seaford Elks Soccer Shoot gold medalist; Janice Cecil, Exhaulted Ruler; and Karla Aceves, silver medalist.
Woodbridge Fall Baseball results for the week ending Oct. 8 JBS CONSTRUCTION PHILLIES 6, T.G. ADAMS TIGERS 3- For the second straight game, Bruce Wardwell and Ryan Adams slammed the door on the competition as they allowed just two earned runs on four hits and struck out 10. Wardwell also had an RBI double and Adams was 3-3. Sean Leary also went 3-3 with two runs and an RBI. Noah Bibb had a hit and two runs scored. Joshua Vazquez also chipped in with a hit and Tim Petrone scored twice. For the Tigers, D.J. Doherty singled and scored a run, Trey Warren had an RBI double, Alex Bennington had an RBI single, and Tanner King singled. Tyler Mathis and Doug Avery added runs for the Tigers. WARREN SALVAGE PHILLIES 10, SCHROCK’S PLUMBING YANKEES 6- Vinny Gamba and Justin Hignutt scattered four hits and struck out eight. Gamba had a two-run double and a run scored. Hignutt singled and scored a run and John Keefe was 3-3 with a double, two RBI and a run scored. Kasey Jones doubled, scored a run and had two RBI. Justin Warren had an RBI double and two runs scored. Bradley Brown was 2-3 with a run scored and an RBI. Joshua Retzlaff smashed his second home run of the season. Kyle Butler singled and had a run scored. Tyler Absher added a single and Tyler Doherty had a run. For the Yankees, Trevor and Tyler Schrock and C.J. Pleasants combined to strike out nine. Trevor also scored a run and Tyler had an RBI single and scored twice, while Pleasants had a two-run single. Lucas Acosta singled and scored a run, Dishai Barksdale singled, Randall Blades had an RBI, and Skylar Murray scored twice.
Twenty-seven meet records fell last Friday when Delaware’s Senior Olympics swimmers met at the Dover YMCA. The meet was the 15th Annual Swim Meet open to Delawareans age 50 and over and is one of the Senior Olympics State Games in 24 sports taking place during September and October and venues throughout the Delaware. For the fourth straight time the “gold” team swimmers representing swimmers from Sussex, Kent and the Southern part of New Castle Counties won the trophy over the “blue team” from northern New Castle County by a score of 426 to 275. Six swimmers each won six gold medals: Dot Archer, Wilmington, Kay Deakyne, Hockessin, Bob Meader, Wilmington for the Blue Team and Bill Beiser, Seaford, Susan Hajec, Camden-Wyoming, and Barbara Parr of Rehoboth for the gold team. By winning first, second or third place in this meet, swimmers qualified to move up to the national level and the Senior Olympics National Games to be held in Louisville, Ky. next year. All of the swimmers in this meet qualified in at least one event.
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✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Seaford/Laurel Star Tuesday high school scoreboard Soccer- Seaford 2, Smyrna 1 (Monday)- Daniel DeMott and Trevor Lee each scored a goal to lead the Blue Jays. Caesar Rodney 3, Seaford 0 Greenwood Mennonite School- 3, Salisbury School 3 (Monday)- Eric Mast netted a pair of goals and Josh Muncy had a goal and an assist for the Flames. Greenwood Mennonite 6, Holly Grove 3- Senior Kendall Landis scored a pair of goals and Matt Borders, Eric Yoder, Josh Muncy, and Donnie Donavon each added one goal for GMS. Polytech 9, Laurel 0- Jorge Lopez recorded 16 saves in the Bulldog loss. Sussex Central 1, Sussex Tech 0- Geoffrey Morton had 10 saves in the loss. Field hockey- Sussex Tech 3, Smyrna 0- Tiamia Black led the Ravens with two goals and an assist while Sara Adams had one goal and Lindsay Danz and Jara Pugh added one assist apiece. Angela Massino also had three saves in the win. Dover 5, Laurel 3- Kristina Ward had a hat trick (three goals) in the Bulldog loss while goalie Demetra Hammond made 11 saves. Delmar 3, Polytech 0- Alison Bloodsworth, Katie McMahon, and Mallory Elliott each had a goal for the Wildcats. Shannon Wilson had two saves in goal for Delmar. Coaches- Please send your Tuesday results to the Star at email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org or 302-629-9243 (f).
Local graduates compete in college sports in 2006 Fall season Delmar’s Matt Campbell (6) rushes for five yards as Seaford’s Pablo Almodavar (14) goes in for the tackle. Photo by Gene Bleile
Field hockeyTracey Lloyd, Delmar, Salisbury University- 12 games started, one goal, two assists Summer Spicer, Laurel, Swarthmore- 13 games started, four goals, four assists Shannon Taylor, Seaford, University of Richmond- 22 games, 18 goals, 11 assists Danielle Twilley, Delmar, Salisbury University- 12 GS, three goals, one assist Claire Rekitzke, Seaford, York College- 12 games started, 22 goals allowed, 86 saves Kelly Lloyd, Delmar, Salisbury University- three games, one assist Lauren Correll, Sussex Tech, Salisbury University- 12 GS, six goals, seven assists FootballTyler Downes, Delmar, West Chester-six games, five solo tackles, three assists, one fumble recovery, one two-point conversion, one kickoff return for 10 yards Eston Ennis, Laurel, Wesley College- five games, nine solo tackles, 14 assists, one sack, on forced fumble, one fumble recovery Marcus Morris, Sussex Tech, Wesley College- four games, two interceptions, 16 tackles Anton Ridley, Laurel, Villanova- five games, 15 receptions, 248 yards, one TD A.J. Neal, Sussex Central, Delaware Valley- one interception, 27 total tackles Dale Rains, Woodbridge, Wesley College- one game, two assists Gabe Ellis, Delmar, Frostburg- four games, 12 solo tackles, 14 assists, two sacks T.J. Jenkins, Sussex Tech, Wesley College- two games, one assist Desmond Cephas, Sussex Tech, Wesley College- two games, one assist SoccerHeather Bleile, Seaford, Randolph Macon- seven games, 17 goals allowed, 41 saves Mitch Fryling, Seaford, Neumann College- 10 games, eight games started, one assist Jerilyn Idler, Woodbridge, Virginia Wesleyan- 12 games, one goal, one assist
Woodbridge High to hold girls’ powder puff football game The Raiders’ Reuss Idler (17) heads the ball inside the six yard line as teammate Nathan Rathbone (11) screens out the Jays’ Abraham Cruz. Photo by Gene Bleile
Woodbridge High School will hold a girls’ powder puff flag football game on October 23 at 6:30 p.m. in the football stadium. Seniors and sophomores will compete against juniors and freshmen. The cost of admission is $1.
Seaford High field hockey team has another emotional week By Gene Bleile The Seaford hockey team had another emotional week with a 1-1 tie against powerhouse Milford and a sudden death overtime loss to top 10 ranked Delmar 3-2 during last week’s play. The Jays started Tuesday’s game with instant fireworks when Kelsey Riggleman scored Seaford’s only goal of the game within the first minute of play. “Kelsey drilled it past the Bucs goalie and it bounced off the back board inside the cage and came back on the field,” Coach Robin Verdery said after the game. “Bethany Cooper gave her a nice pass for the assist.” The first period then turned into a defensive battle until three minutes to go in the period, when Milford tied the game on a penalty stroke. At the half, Verdery stressed to her young team that “we have played up to their level and not to let down in the second half. Continue to be aggressive and win the ball,” she added. Milford must have gotten a similar pep talk at half, because the second period ended in another defensive standoff and into the overtime period with a final score knotted at 1-1. Milford had nine shots and Seaford had five shots for the game. On Thursday, Oct. 5, Seaford gave powerhouse Delmar a scare, when they fought back in the second half and tied the score 2-2, to send the game into sudden death overtime. Nine minutes into the second period, the Jays Jessica Harper scored her first of two goals on an assist from Kari Bergh. With only a minute and a half left, Harper scored to tie the game on as assist from Kelsey Riggleman. In the overtime period, Seaford’s comeback ran out of time, when the Wildcats’ Katie McMahon scored to ice the game. After the game, Verdery said she was proud of her girls comeback and even though the score didn’t show it, “we were a team of winners today.” Seaford had six shots on goal, while the Wildcats had 11. Seaford falls to 3-4-3 overall and 3-2-2 in conference.
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✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Is new development a ‘done deal’? But what about the public’s input? Well, what is the talk of the town where you are? There are AT URPHY probably different answers on this one, but in Delmar, despite the deWhen did seven people get velopment going on there, it’s the Wildcats. They just love their the power to just change Wildcats down there. In Seaford, everyone is trying to guess how many more motels they your entire life without any will build or where the next large housing development will be, and thought to your wishes? the same for Bridgeville. I’m trying to find out what they are going to Hope Lodge #4 Masons in Laurel is but call it once Bridgeville and Seaford meet. the latest building to have one of those Will it be Bridge-ford or Sea-Bridge? historic signs from the state archives. Well, we can’t worry about it; we’ve That’s three of them in a two-block walk. got troubles of our own here in Laurel. The middle school “Bachlers’ Delight” Between 175 and 190 people were at the sign, Christ U.M. Church and now Hope public meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 4, at Lodge. Stop by and take a look at it, they Laurel Fire Hall. Walk into any business, restaurant, or public building in the Laurel have a great history. area and the conversation is or soon will There is a new documentary to be rebe the Horsey Project on Dual 13. Why do leased on Veteran’s Day called “Delaware they call it the Horsey Project, as there are Voices” and it’s about Delaware veterans others, including Preston Schell, who are in World War II. I plan to talk on this involved in it? Poor Bobby Horsey — he’s more as we get closer to that historic day. here — he’s “it” on this, the hottest issue Some of those in the documentary are ever to hit Laurel. I am going to be frank Ralph Baker, Laurel; Raymond Cooke, on this — you know me, I am an open Richard Drummond and Kenneth Madden, book. If I’m wrong I will admit to it. I Seaford; Francis Nero, Lee Riggin, Laurel, guess I always see the world in a perfect and Vaughn Russell, Seaford; among othlight, everyone happy, everything working ers and I certainly hope I have not missed out, but it does not quite work that way. anyone locally. One other person, I cerI would say that the No. 1 issue on this tainly want to mention is everyone’s great 500-acre project is the question, “Is this friend in the Odd Fellows, Richard Adams good for Laurel?” You know we cannot even agree on this and as sure as I was — of Felton. His is a great story by itself. More of these people later, but come I am not now. I may be like some of you Veterans Day, get yourself a copy. in thinking the meeting the other night was to help make decisions on whether I can’t recall who it was who said, the people wanted this and is it good for “Hey, you want something to write about? Laurel. Boy, was I in La-La land. “Pat, it’s How about those walnut size stones on the a done deal,” one of the Laurel planning track here around the football field. They and zoning people told me. are sure ankle turners.” Yeah I kind of If so, why did all those people gather to agree, but you know what? Those stones air out their feelings? When did seven peohave been there since the mid 1950s. ple get the power to just change your entire Coach George Shollenberger had them life without any thought to your wishes? I there for our first track I believe. Does am sure they will ask us when it comes to anyone recall anything on this? paying any new taxes and solving all the other problems that go with this. Well, they The show must go on despite the rain, have not asked us, to my knowledge. and the antique tractor show in Greenwood In Bobby Horsey’s defense again, I un- went on Saturday and the annual fall anderstand that he tried to meet with some tiques show in Clarksville was held. Dealers of the 100 or so disgruntled residents of Tom and Kevin Parker from Laurel always the area and they rebuffed him. One thing set up, and Benny Hudson most years. I am sure of, whatever will be, will be, that much I have learned about life. I just It’s been a good week. Eagles win, don’t understand that, after 60 or so years Yankees lose, how much better can it get? of decay, we have decided to make up for Let’s give Mike McCrea a big round of it in one fell swoop? applause as he sang “The Star-Spangled I live on Discountland Road. Yeah, I Banner” before the Saturday-night Laurel have a vested interest. I am for this — just football game, minutes after the Detroit show me that it is good for all of Laurel. I Tigers completely destroyed the Yankees. want that warm fuzzy feeling again. You might say there was a lot of emotion in the song. Poor ol’ Yankee Blair Boyce, Laurel High School Class of 1976 will they ate him up. I really felt for him, hasoon be holding its 30-year reunion. They ha. Well that’s enough. put a notice in the bulletin board section This coming week Charity Lodge of the Star and have located some classopens its haunted house. The Carvel aucmates that they had not heard from since tion is set for Saturday at Joe O’Neal’s graduation. There are still a few names and there will be another Saturday football there — perhaps you can help them. game, as the Bulldogs play at Parkside. Oh yes, there’s the Apple-Scrapple FesHere it is, baseball playoff time and no tival. Bridgeville Council president Joe Florida call from Howard “Tweetie Bird” Conaway thinks he owns this event. SureMcCrea, who calls me to congratulate ly Laurel Mayor John Shwed will bring himself on the Yankees backing into the home the bacon — I mean scrapple — playoffs every year. Maybe he’s afraid trophy for us. Listening to Joe can be a that’s as far as they are going. long, painful experience.
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✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Grover Lee Hastings received his 60-year-pin of Charity Lodge #27 I.O.O.F. on June 29, 2006. With him is Jerry Lynch, Deputy Grand Master of Delaware Lodge. Donald Ward also is a 60-year member. George C. Wilson, William Stoakley, Ray Lynch, Pete Henry, Lonnie Conaway and Keith Adkins have 55 years. Submitted photo.
Laurel Wrestlers Attend Training Camp: Pictured left to right, Aaron Givens, Zach Toadvine and Zach Whaley, members of Laurel School District Wrestling Teams, recently attended a nationally recognized camp in College Park, Pa. to improve their wrestling skills. Submitted photo.
Pictured are the World War II veterans who attended the Oct. 4 showing of the war documentary they were featured in. It is to be released on Veterans Day, and is called “Delaware Voices.” Not in order, they are, Vaughn Russell, Lee P. Riggin, Dr. Raymond Cooke, Francis Nero, John Henning, Alfred Anderson, Richard Mootz, David C. Speicher, John E. Somerville, and George M. Ritchie. Photo by Pat Murphy.
Left, Richard Elliott, Family Assistance Center Coordinator for Delaware National Guard receives a check in the amount of $2,063 from Carlton Pepper Post 19 Legion Commander. The money is from donations throughout the community to assist active military families. Photo by Pat Murphy.
Assistant Librarian Mary Brittingham and Librarian Harriet Jarosh receive a $500 check from (left) Tom Wright and Pastor John VanTine of the Ruritans of Laurel from their chicken barbeque. They have donated more than $4,000 in the last five years. Photo by Pat Murphy.
Pictured are left to right, Hope Lodge #4 members, Jack Lynch, Jim Spicer, Clark Spicer, Worshipful Master, Roy Davis, Past Jr. Grand Warden, Jim Galoppa, Past Master and Gerald Hughes in front of their newly erected sign from the Delaware Archives on Oct. 3, 2006. Photo by Pat Murphy.
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Don’t wonder where scrapple Doing the Towns Together comes from — just enjoy it LAUREL AND DELMAR SOCIALS Sarah Marie Trivits . 875-3672
Scrapple. That’s what it is all about this weekend in Bridgeville, one of the fastest growing little towns in our state. This is the weekend of the AppleScrapple Festival, an event that began more or less as a fair and craft show and has grown to huge proportions, generating interest from far and wide. For several years, in the beginning, the main thrust of the entire event was the huge craft show at the high school. This event was well attended. The scrapple was a sideline, almost. But, since the scrapple was headlined in the publicity, along with the apples, at some point the town fathers decided to involve scrapple on a higher level Scrapple is not for everyone. It is one of those foods you either really like or you won’t even consider tasting. It is as simple as that. In this area, it is difficult to believe that there are those who have never even tasted scrapple. Nor are they even remotely interested in giving it a try. Scrapple is rather native to this area, so I have learned. My mother-in-law made wonderful scrapple. She and several of Chuck’s sisters would make several huge pans of scrapple every fall. His grandparents on either side of the family were dairy farmers. And they raised hogs on the side. So, hog killing in the fall was not something unusual to them. And, making scrapple was an ordinary sideline of the hog killing. I learned very early in the game not to question how scrapple was made. Nor did I ask what went into the scrapple. Especially after he and I bought half a pig one year and had it butchered and wrapped the various cuts of meat for the freezer. Chuck’s mother called and said, “Brother, bring me the head and I’ll make up a batch of scrapple for you and Mike.” Bring me what? Until that moment in time I had never thought about what went into the scrapple I enjoyed. Trust me, I never questioned what else went into the scrapple pot. The Bridgeville Apple-Scrapple Festival attracts thousands of visitors and is always a great day. Lots of food of every variety, lots of crafts, all sorts of games that are pork-related, dignitaries from
Moments with Mike Virginia ‘Mike’ Barton every town in the area, and in this election year there will be a multitude of politicians. At St. Mary’s Episcopal Church, scrapple is not on the menu. Instead they offer bowls of delicious chili. The ladies of the church have a craft sale and back by popular demand this year will be members of the DelMarValous Quilters Guild who will happily explain what quilting is all about. No scrapple is available from St. Mary’s kitchen, nor from the quilters. However, most of the quilters present will be able to tell visitors about the joys of eating a scrapple sandwich, or a slice of scrapple. At our house we prefer our scrapple sliced a smidgen beyond one-quarter inch thick, cooked nice and brown and crispy on each side, with the center remaining nice and moist. Add your choice of ketchup, zesty mustard, or eat it plain. Either way, full of calories, fat and cholesterol, when cooked properly there is absolutely nothing any better than a slice of scrapple. Even those whose health does not permit scrapple will be tempted to have half a slice this Saturday in the town of Bridgeville. As I bite down on that crispy taste treat, I don’t even think about taking that pigs head up to Queen Anne, to my mother-in-law. The thought of that head in the back of our old station wagon, sitting securely in a metal dish basin, cold eyes staring upward, but covered with an old piece of sheeting, is out of my range of thoughts. Once again I concentrate on the tasty treat, and not what it is made of, nor where it came from. The taste treat wins out and overpowers everything else. Norman Vincent Peale would be so proud of me!
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Members of the Laurel Garden Club held a new members social Sunday last, hosted by Maugie Moyer at her home on Carvel Avenue. There were refreshments brought by the ladies, a demonstration by Cindy Marvel on bulb planting and the group welcomed one new member. Meanwhile the Laurel New Century Club started its season with a lunch meeting at Bonanza in Delmar on Oct 3. Trish Rodriguez spoke on the “empowering women” and Charlotte Ward’s message concerned a program outlining children’s projects. Derek and Kim Lane of Wynantskill, N.Y., were recent weekend guests of Kim’s parents, Bill and Becky Brittingham in Delmar. The Laurel R.H.S. “Lunch Bunch” will do its monthly breakfast Oct. 14 at the Dutch Inn. On Oct. 19, members will have lunch in Oak Orchard at the Serendipity Restaurant and will attend “Tea for True Love” at the Laurel Library on Oct. 28, sponsored by the Friends of the Library as a fund-raiser. Golda Williamson, Red Hatter, celebrates a birthday this month. Elsie Lowe and Hollis Truitt had a rather full September this year, the first two weeks being spent in Fenwick Island and the latter two touring through all of Ireland, visiting castles, woolen mills, distilleries, etc. Elsie even reports feeding some pastured sheep. Finally she was definitely drooling over some beautiful Waterford crystal for which the area is famous. On Saturday, Oct. 14, the Delmar Library will show a matinee from 10 a.m. to noon. “The Wild” is for all ages. On Wednesday, Oct.. 18, it’s Game Day, 3.30 to 4.30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 13, is the Pokemon League for the kids. Every month the knitters group, “K.C. Mad Hatters,” meet and crochet or knit caps for newborns to be given to area hospitals. On Oct. 19, the library will have live music at 6.30 p.m. for the children, featuring Side by Side. I have just learned, and have not seen it in any paper, that last Tuesday, Oct. 3, Marshall and Blanche Elliott and Ray and Pat Lynch were involved in an accident in
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the Dover area. At this writing Blanche is still in the hospital in Dover and Ray is hospitalized in Milford. Marshall and Pat are home recuperating. You may want to get in touch with them. A quick reminder to the L.H.S. class of ’56. Don’t forget to make plans or reservations for your reunion at Suicide Bridge, 4 p.m., Oct. 21. For info, call 875-3819. We express our sympathy to the family of Mr. Earl Barnett of Delmar, who died last weekend while staying with his daughter in Beltsville, Md. Sympathy to the family and friends of: Robert Lee James, Edith Mae King, Jennifer Renwick, Charles M. Nicholson Jr., Howard Lynch Dickerson, William L. “Bill” Blades Jr. and Jesse Lee Bowen. We remember in our prayers those who are ill: Blanche Elliott, Ray Lynch, Richard Cordrey, Agnes Robinson, Terry Layton, Kelly Griffith, Ralph Baker and Hattie Puckham. Happy birthday greetings sent over to Betty Lynch at The Manor House for her day on Oct. 7. More of the same good wishes to Norris Niblett on Oct. 12 and to Mike Cordrey on Oct. 13. Happy birthday greetings to Barbara Messick and Charles Schultes, Oct. 12; Margaret Moore, Oct. 13; Vernon Perdue, Collette Saunders and Anna West, Oct. 14; Ernestine Brown and Irma Ellis, Oct. 17.
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MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Health Diabetes and its complications are serious By Dr. Anthony Policastro I was looking through my archives of articles. I found that it has been about eight years since I last wrote about diabetes. It is a common problem. It is a serious problem. For those two reasons, it is important to think about it from time to time. Insulin is a hormone that controls blood sugar levels. It lowers blood sugar after a meal. Diabetes is caused by a lack of insulin. Type 1 Diabetes is found most commonly in younger individuals. There appears to be some relationship to immunity. There also appears to be a genetic component. It runs in some families. These individuals have very little insulin. Therefore treatment always involves the use of insulin. Type 2 Diabetes is found in mostly older individuals. It is usually associated with overweight. As more young people become overweight, it is seen more often in younger people. There is also a genetic component to this type. These individuals have some insulin. They can be treated with weight loss. They can improve with diet. They can also take medication to help their insulin out. Once a person has been diagnosed as
Even though diabetes only affects 3.5 percent of the population (1 out of 30), it accounts for 15 percent of the health care dollar. being diabetic, he/she has the biggest challenge. Physicians can guide the treatment. However, the individual becomes the one responsible for preventing the complications. Even though diabetes only affects 3.5 percent of the population (1 out of 30), it accounts for 15 percent of the health care dollar. This is because of the many complications. For example, the average annual cost of health care for the non-diabetic patient is $1,082. The average annual cost of health care for a diabetic is $4,415.
At one time we thought a diabetic could avoid complications if they had reasonable levels of elevated blood sugar. Now we realize that is not true. The closer the blood sugar is kept to normal, the less likely the individual is to have complications. That means careful monitoring of blood sugar is essential. It means treatment of high levels of blood sugar is important. It means that proper diet is a must. That means that weight loss is a necessity. It means that the use of medication or insulin must be done as prescribed. There are three areas where the improvement in complications has been measured when the blood sugar is well controlled. The first of these is eye disease. Diabetics can suffer damage to the eye. Good control decreases the damage. Annual visits to the eye doctor can detect it earlier. Surgery and blindness are the consequences of not doing so. Good control reduces eye complications by 76 percent. The second area is nerve and small blood vessel damage in the skin. This can cause skin ulcers and gangrene of the toes and feet. The treatment for foot ulcers is long and complicated. The treatment for gangrene is amputation. Good control reduces these complications by 60 percent.
The third major area is kidney problems. Diabetes affects the kidneys as well. Many diabetic patients eventually require renal dialysis three times a week. Good control reduces these complications by 56 percent. Diabetics also have a higher incidence of heart disease and stroke. This is due to the effects on the blood vessels in the heart and brain. The evidence supports the likelihood that poor diabetic control will result in significant complications at the 10-15-year point after the diagnosis. The result of all of these problems can be poor quality of life and early death. There is evidence that maintaining a normal weight can reduce the incidence of the adult type of diabetes. This should be a goal for all of us for multiple reasons. There is also evidence that the individual who develops diabetes can make their future medical status better by careful attention to treatment requirements. If you or someone in your family has diabetes, this is important to remember. It is better to prevent complications than to deal with them later. Dr. Anthony Policastro is medical director at Nanticoke Memorial Hospital.
It’s Flu Season! Don’t Go Unprotected! Nanticoke Memorial Hospital Is Offering Flu Shots
Thurs., Oct. 26th - 3pm - 7pm & Fri., Oct. 27th - 9am-1pm $10 Fee Per Person (18 & Over)
Location: Nanticoke Mears Health Campus -West Side Entrance (Rt. 13a - Across from Seaford Post Office) No pre-registration or appointment required.
For More Information Call 629-6611, Ext. 2505 www.nanticoke.org
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Nanticoke announces new Wound Care & Hyperbaric Center Nanticoke Memorial Hospital has announced the opening of a new advanced Wound Care and Hyperbaric Center. The center specializes in the healing of chronic non-healing wounds. This is a growing problem for many patients, especially for those who suffer from diabetes. People with diabetes are prone to wounds that do not heal, particularly on their feet. In the U.S. alone, about 15 million people have been diagnosed with diabetes, and 15 percent of them, or more than 2.3 million will develop at least one foot ulcer, according to the American Diabetes Association. In addition to diabetic foot ul-
cers, the wound center treats wounds including frostbite, nonhealing sores, carbon monoxide poisoning, and crush injuries. The center offers two hyperbaric chambers to assist with oxygen saturation and advanced healing. These clear tubes allow patients to lie comfortably inside and watch television while being pressurized and breathing pure oxygen (normally you breathe about 21 percent oxygen in the air). This is especially helpful for patients with circulatory issues. Nanticoke Memorial Hospital’s new center is a joint venture with Medical Multiplex, Inc. based out of Louisville, Ky.. The company runs wound care pro-
grams in 12 states. The combination of advanced wound care techniques and adjunctive therapies with resources from all over the country give patients optimal care and positive outcome rates of over 90 percent of those who complete the recommended care plan. The center specializes in advanced wound healing technologies that include bioengineered skin grafts and silver-
based medications which inhibit bacteria and allow the body tissues to regenerate. Nanticoke Health Services’ Chief Executive Office, Daniel Werner states “We are proud to be the first in the state of Delaware to offer an Advanced Wound Care Center that provides hyperbaric oxygen therapy. This technology, combined with the specialized skills of our Wound
If you’re suffering from hip or knee pain, and you’ve been dreading joint replacement surgery and the long recovery time that goes with
Health Bulletins Nanticoke announces Leadership honorees Nanticoke Health Services recently announced the recipients of the 2nd Annual Nanticoke Tributes for Healthcare Leadership. The awards will be presented at a dinner and reception on Nov. 2 at the Baywood Greens. The Founders Award will be presented to Karl Brown, Sr. for his role in the establishment of Nanticoke Memorial Hospital in 1952. This award will be presented posthumously to his family. The Charles C. Allen, Jr. Philanthropy Award is being awarded to The Auxiliary of Nanticoke Health Services. The Nanticoke Tributes will also recognize the two new inductees into the Nanticoke Physicians Hall of Fame. This year, Judith Tobin, MD and John Lynch, MD will be presented with the Hall of Fame Award. The dinner will be from 6 to 9 p.m. at Baywood Greens in Long Neck. Mitzi Perdue will be the guest speaker. Tickets are $75 and may be purchased by calling 629-6611, ext. 2404.
Nanticoke offering flu shots Nanticoke Memorial Hospital will be offering flu shots to the public on Thursday, Oct. 26 (3-7 p.m.) and Friday, Oct. 27 (9 a.m.1 p.m.) located at the Nanticoke Mears Health Campus (across from Seaford Post Office). The cost of the vaccination will be $10. The vaccine is not recommended for anyone under 18. The influenza vaccine is recommended for elderly and highrisk individuals. Healthy working adults may also benefit from the influenza vaccine. Large outbreaks of influenza usually do not occur before December in the U.S.A. and reach a peak between late December and early March and many continue into the spring.
it, you may have another option. Dr. Daniel R. Yanicko, Jr., MD,
For additional information contact Nanticoke Memorial Hospital at 629-6611, ext. 2505. No appointment or pre-registration is required.
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October is breast cancer awareness month and Women Supporting Women, regional breast cancer support group, is getting the word out to the community through its annual walk – “5th Annual Walk for Awareness.” The event is held on Saturday, Oct. 14, at Winter Place Park in Salisbury, Md. The cost is $15 before the walk and $20 the day of the event. For an additional $5 you can bring your pooch. Registration begins at 9 a.m. and the onemile fun walk starts at 10 a.m. Texas Road House will be there to provide food and everyone will receive a t-shirt. Every three minutes a woman is diagnosed with breast cancer in this country therefore early detection is becoming more and more critical.
in the OR, experience less trauma and pain, and have a shorter recovery time. To find out if these innovative new surgeries are right for you, call us today. And find out how, when it comes to joint replacements, we’ve got all the right moves. To find a Nanticoke physician, call 1-877-NHS-4-DOCS.
Dr. Daniel Yanicko, Jr., MD Orthopaedic Surgeon
Family-to-Family Course The National Alliance on Mental Illness in Delaware (NAMI-DE) is sponsoring a Family-to-Family Education Course. This is a free, 12-week educational program for families of persons diagnosed with serious mental illness. If you have a family member who suffers from schizophrenia, bipolar disorder, obsessive-compulsive disorder, panic disorder or other serious mental illness, you may benefit from this course. The fall class for Sussex County will be on Mondays, starting Oct. 23, at 6:30 p.m., at St. John’s United Methodist Church, Seaford. Find out more about the Family-to-Family Education Program and how it can help you. Call (888) 427-2643.
Care Center team, brings a new spectrum of treatment options to our patients. “We believe that this collaborative relationship with Medical Multiplex, a nationally recognized expert in wound and hyperbaric services, will provide the highest quality of specialty services to address the healthcare needs of our community and surrounding areas.”
to make joint replacement easier on you.”
A renewed spirit of caring. 801 Middleford Road • Seaford, DE 19973 www.nanticoke.org
MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Division of Public Health influenza vaccination Delaware’s Division of Public Health announces its influenza vaccination schedule for Delawareans without a healthcare provider or whose insurance does not cover flu shots. The first clinics take place Oct. 23 in Newark, with clinics in Kenton and Greenwood on Oct. 24. While many DPH adult clinics accept walk in clients, DPH will vaccinate children by appointment only on scheduled days. Medicare Part B and donations are accepted. For a comprehensive list of community flu shot clinics, go to www.flucliniclocator.org/. Vaccines provided at DPH clinics provide protection against influenza strains expected this year and DPH encourages all residents to get a flu shot this year. DPH and community physicians expect the first vaccine shipments to arrive in mid October. No vaccine has been developed to protect against avian influenza H5N1, which has not occurred among people in North America. People in one of the following groups can be vaccinated at DPH clinics: Children age 6-23 months; Adults 50 years and older; People ages 2-49 with chronic medical conditions; Adults or children with spinal cord injuries, seizure disorders, or other muscle
and nerve conditions that lead to breathing and swallowing problems. Women who will be pregnant during flu season. Vaccination can occur in any trimester; Household contacts of out-ofhome caregivers of children less than six months old. Residents of long-term care facilities; Healthcare workers involved in direct patient care; and Out-of-home caregivers and household contacts of people in the other high-risk categories. Flumist, the nasal flu vaccine, may be available through community physicians. Flumist may be administered at any time during the flu season to vaccinate healthy people ages 5-49 years who are not pregnant, including most health-care personnel, other persons in close contact with groups at high risk for influenza-related complications, and others desiring protection against influenza. Sussex County adult clinics Oct. 24, Tuesday, Greenwood Fire Hall, 13 Governors Ave., Greenwood, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Walk In. Oct. 26, Thursday, Greenwood Fire Hall, 13 Governors Ave., Greenwood, 4 7 p.m. Walk In Oct. 14, Tuesday, Laurel Fire Hall, 205 West 10th St., Laurel, 4-7 p.m. Walk In
Fruits and vegetables: 5 every day’s the way by John Hollis Director, Community Relations Nemours Health and Prevention Services
GROWING UP HEALTHY
Fruits and vegetables are essenThe key is to make a tials parts of everyone’s diet, but variety of fruits and especially a growing child’s. Most vegetables available fruits and vegetables are naturally low in calories and fat, making to your children and them a healthy choice anytime. serve them with every They’re also full of water, fiber, vimeal. tamins and minerals and come in every color. Why should kids eat fruits and vegetables and what will rich for bone strength. Vitamin C found in happen if they don’t? most fruits and vegetables is important for What your kids eat now will impact healthy skin, teeth and gums. their health when they are older. The clogThe key is to make a variety of fruits ging of blood vessels (which leads to heart and vegetables available to your children disease) begins in childhood. In addition, and serve them with every meal. Be sure bones get weaker as we get older so if to dish up something new along with their kids want strong bones as adults, they favorites. And remember, just because have to do their best to strengthen them your child doesn’t like broccoli on the first when they are young. You can help your try doesn’t mean you should give up. Try children choose to eat healthy now so they and try again. Many fruits and vegetables can live a long and healthy life, free of are acquired tastes and it may take 10 tries disease. or more for your child to eat them. What happens if they choose not to eat Try to get your kids to eat five fruits fruits and vegetables? Chances are that and vegetables a day. A serving is: what they are choosing to eat instead is cup chopped fruit, junk food. When kids decide they don’t cup dried fruit, like fruits and vegetables and eat lots of 1 medium whole fruit (like an apple), junk food instead (sweets, fried foods, 1 cup of leafy greens, high fat foods), they are risking both their cup raw or cooked vegetable, weight and their health. cup fruit or vegetable juice. Typically, junk food is high in calories Get creative! and low in nutrients. If kids eat a lot of it, Put berries on cereal, oatmeal or panthey may live to regret it not only because cakes. of excess weight gain, but also because a Add chopped apples, raisins or manhigh fat diet has been linked to colon candarin oranges to salad and jell-o. cer and heart disease. Fruits and vegetaOffer low-fat dips and peanut butter for bles, on the other hand, keep the colon dipping. healthy and may prevent heart disease and Add veggies to pizza, scrambled eggs some cancers. Leafy greens are calciumand sandwiches.
Oct. 16, Thursday, Laurel Fire Hall, 205 West 10th St., Laurel, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Walk In Oct. 28, Tuesday Blades Fire Hall, 200 East 5th St., Blades, 4-7 p.m. Walk In Dec. 7, Thursday, Blades Fire Hall, 200 East 5th St., Blades, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Walk In Flu shots for children under 18 Children under the age of 18 will be
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MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Health Bulletins Mental Health, Depression Screening on October 21 Have you been feeling consistently moody or sad? Can’t relax or concentrate? Been alternating between highs and lows? Have you been troubled by unexplained aches and pains? Are you unable to eat or sleep? If so, you may be suffering from depression or a mental health disorder. Daybreak Counseling Services is offering free mental health screenings for a range of common emotional situations that often go undiagnosed and misunderstood. If you haven’t been feeling like yourself lately, a screening can help you figure out what is wrong. Screenings for depression, bipolar disorder, generalized anxiety disorder, and posttraumatic stress disorder will be held at St. John’s United Methodist Church , Pine and Poplar Streets, Seaford, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 21. “We are pleased to be able to offer depression screening to the community as part of this year’s event for Mental Health Awareness. Many people are not able to attend a screening event due to work, school or family commitments. This screening program offers people on a Saturday the opportunity for a free screening and confidential referral if necessary,” says Constance Hastings, Daybreak counselor and staff counselor for St. John’s Church. As part of the in-person screening event, attendees will have the opportunity to complete a written self-assessment and talk one-on-one with a mental health professional. Those who appear to need further evaluation will be given referrals to local treatment services. Last year, more than 200,000 attended nationally.
2006 Memory Basket The LifeCare at Lofland Park Memory Walk Team is now selling the Longaberger Pen Pal Memory Basket. The basket is trimmed in purple around the top with ribbon tacks and has a special engraved tag. The cost is $48 which also includes the basket protector. All proceeds benefit the Alzheimer’s Association Delaware Valley Chapter. For more information contact Tawnya at 628-3000 ext., 8452; or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Blast Out Cancer The 3rd annual Blast Out Cancer Sporting Clay Shoot at Owens Station Sporting Clay Range, Hunters Cove Road, Greenwood, will be held Oct. 22. Registration 9 a.m.-1 p.m., cost $75 (lunch included). Prizes will be awarded - sponsorships available. Proceeds benefit the American Cancer Society’s Relay For
Life. For tickets or information contact Kenny Hopkins 9453410; Mary Catherine Hopkins, 875-7308; or Ellen Hall, 4226219.
Discharge Summary Delaware’s Division of Public Health (DPH) announces the release of Delaware’s 2001-2004 Hospital Discharge Summary Report. The document contains patient demographics, how and why patients were admitted to the hospital, how patients were discharged, average charges and length of stay by diagnosis, and patient distribution (what does that mean?). In addition, hospital and healthcare system profiles compiled by the Delaware Healthcare Association provide information on accreditation, ownership, medical staff and services. Findings of the report include: Annual cesarean delivery rates in Delaware have increased significantly, from 22.9 cesareans per 100 deliveries in 1994 to 30.5 in 2004. This is similar to the national trend. In 2004, Delaware hospitals had shorter hospital stays, on average, than they did 10 years prior. Sixty percent of all hospitalizations had a duration of three or fewer days. The number of hospitalizations increased steadily over the four-year period from 2001 to 2004, rising from 100,681 in 2001 to 111,806 in 2004. Patients from outside of Delaware comprised 13.1 percent of all discharges in 2004, with the majority from Pennsylvania (5.1 percent), Maryland (4.5 percent), and New Jersey (2.6 percent). Admissions from hospital emergency departments accounted for 48 percent of all hospital admissions from 2001 to 2004; 47 percent came from physicians, and the remaining 5 percent were admitted from clinics, HMOs, or transferred from other facilities. 74.6 percent of uninsured admissions come from emergency department. The most frequent reasons for hospitalization fell under the category of diseases and disorders of the circulatory system, and include heart attack, heart disease, and stroke. From 2001 to 2004, an average of 11,418 women per year delivered their children in Delaware hospitals. The average length of stay for infants delivered by cesarean section are almost twice that of infants delivered vaginally, and the length of stay for infants who are part of a plural birth is three times that of single births. Delaware’s 2001-2004 Hospital Discharge Summary Report can be viewed at dhss.delaware.gov/dhss/dph/hp/h ealthstats.html.
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✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Letters Seaford School Board should lead students to success In a town of 5,700, three people hold a key link to economic prosperity — the prosperity which is built from a thriving school system. And, the prosperity which provides not only skilled and knowledgeable young adults but also serves to build an informed citizenry — a necessary ingredient to our democracy. On a fivemember school board, three members can swing the Seaford School District into effective action for student achievement. While I am sure the professional staff of the school works diligently to improve student learning, clearly student achievement, as reported by the district, lags behind the state and national average for secondary students and has not improved significantly in the last five years. Why, year after year, do scores lag in the secondary schools? Could it be school and district administrators do not possess the skills and knowledge to implement success strategies to turn their schools around? Or, could it be the school board is not ensuring school policies are carried out with the goal of high student achievement? More than likely, it is a combination of the two which results in deflated student achievement at the secondary level despite gains made in the elementary schools. I recently penned a letter to the school board regarding the 7-year curriculum project in the secondary schools. I questioned what had been done along the seven years to ensure teaching and learning strategies were kept abreast of this new curriculum. Further, I questioned how parents would use these new maps to work effectively with the school on student learning outcomes. I reviewed the school’s district Web site (I encourage you to do the same) to determine how the public might use the curriculum maps and to review the alignment of school board goals to student achievement. Touted as the most significant curriculum effort in the secondary schools in the past decade, I was looking forward to reviewing the parent/community guide to curriculum and, being a former educator, the curriculum itself. I need to keep looking — I found no parent/community guide to understanding the curriculum. As someone knowledgeable about curriculum and teaching and learning, I understand curriculum maps; for parents and community, a guide would be useful. Furthermore, the posted curriculum maps consist only of middle school algebra. Purportedly, the other maps are available; the district has not seen their way to posting them on their Web site. Let me make a suggestion: Have students pursue the posting on the Web site — then parents and community could review the work and more importantly, students might find out the expectations for their learning this year. From a learned perspective, the curriculum maps do not show alignment to the board of education local curriculum nor the State Content Standards—a stated goal of the project. Further, the learning objectives are stated as “students will de-
velop the ability”; the last time I checked objectives stated thus are not behavioral and cannot be easily assessed. Effective schools make learning and assessment explicit, i.e. students know what they are going to learn and know how they are expected to show evidence they have learned. It is hoped the district will continue to polish this stone as it seems kind of jagged at this juncture. Clearly, school administrators should be developing projects which at least meet accepted professional standards for learning outcomes. The school board should be seeking evidence from administrators on the success strategies which will be used to implement the curriculum to ensure student achievement improves. What about the school board’s role in this process? Effective school districts hold student achievement as paramount to success. Essentially, keys to effective schooling involve a focus on student achievement, frequent and varied assessment, professional development focused on teaching and learning, and effective parent/community involvement. It seems to me, the School Board should be focused on that effort. However, when you again review the district’s web site, to determine School Board goals for the year, you have to go to the August Board minutes to see what was approved. How many people would know to do that? Wouldn’t it be easier to simply post Board Goals separately on the web site? It would seem so if the goal was school accountability? The board approved the following 2006-2007 Board Priority Goals: 1) Improve relations with the community; 2) Increase the district’s local operating revenues; and 3) Continue to update the staff and community with respect to how the district plans to spend the additional funds that will become available as a result of the passage of the current expense referendum in February 2006. I don’t know about you, but I didn’t read anything in the three goals about student achievement. One would hazard a guess about the last time the school board had a goal regarding student achievement. Is it coincidence it was the same time the district administration decided it didn’t want to be held accountable for the lack of student achievement at the secondary level? It seems to me the school board needs to rethink their 2006-2007 priority goals. If the school board does not think student achievement is critical, why would anyone who works in the district worry about focusing on student learning? In this scenario, student achievement becomes a by-product of taxpayer dollars, not the focus of those dollars. Researchers have provided ample evidence of the connection between effective schools and vibrant communities. Where there is high student achievement, there is a strong correlation to economic prosperity and community well-being. Seaford voters recently voted no to annexation largely due to concern over infrastructure development in conjunction with housing development. School improvement is no less important, and I offer, it is as vital to infrastructure development and a key component of a holistic process. The school board needs to make some
key adjustments—a focus on student achievement and a focus on holding district and school professionals accountable for improving student achievement at all levels. It only takes three of you to start the ball rolling. Hopefully, Seaford won’t have to wait another decade to see this happen. Col. Ken Madden Jr. Seaford
Mennonite school taking steps after shootings in Pennsylvania Editor’s note: The following letter was sent following the shootings at a private school in Pennsylvania. All of our hearts have been saddened by the shootings at the Nickel Mines Amish school. Our prayers are with the people who live in that area, and especially with those families who had loved ones killed, or injured. We also want to keep Mrs. Roberts and her children in our prayers. This event happened close to us at the Greenwood Mennonite School in several ways: geographically, culturally, and it was a private school. When this kind of event happens this close to us it makes us take a look at our own security measures more closely. For now and the near future we are locking all doors during school hours except the front door by the office. When students go from one class to another class all travel will be inside the school. We will have the doors which students usually use upon arrival at school open from 8:20-8:30 a.m. This is an inconvenience with which we can live. Please feel free to call the school and talk to us about any concerns you may have. Larry J. Crossgrove Principal, Greenwood Mennonite School
The days of casting votes along party lines are over This coming election is a strange one. We are in a war, yet we are not united to win it. Political party politics puts its agenda ahead of our country’s best interests… Yet, the ultimate effect will be upon us, not upon them. It is a time to think about who we vote
for and what it will mean later if we elect the wrong candidates. The days when you just voted blindly for the political party of your choice are over. No one party really represent us completely — we have to pick and choose the people within them. Both parties have conservatives and liberals, and though the mix is not the same, both exist. The days of simple party choosing are over. Hard as it is, we have to think carefully what is best for us and for our country. It is not easy but it is necessary. For the first time in our history since the revolution against England we have those within us who are siding with the enemy and they do it openly. They call it free speech. We have politicians who use the current war against terrorism, as serious as it is, to further their aim to regain political power. Their attacks are not against the terrorists, they are against our government, our very survival. Their words are picked up by the terrorists and turned into added hatred toward our troops and our country. Their accusations against our troops are used to dishonor them and to uphold the enemy. They know no bounds in their attempt to regain power, even if it is at the expense of making America look mean and smaller in the world’s eyes, and even accuse it of torture of innocent terrorists held by us in relatively luxurious captivity . How do we tolerate these unpatriotic attacks from within upon our world safety? What good does it do them to try to elevate themselves at the expense of the nation’s reputation as model of moral authority? Our patriotic soldiers are fighting for us and willing to give up their lives for our country. Yet, we have a political party that is willing to give up our country for their political lives. As hard as it is to admit, it is the Democratic Party. On the other hand, the other alternative is a political party that poses as conservative but plays at liberalism behind the scenes. Only one thing comes to mind about liberalism and that is it shows itself to be the enemy of the Founding Fathers’ Constitution and Bill of Rights. They built into them a superb set of moral conditions that enabled us to rise to our present stance of top of the world morality, based upon their true rules of statesmanship. We have to realize that our national moral strength is our one great feature that
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MORNING STAR sets us apart - and we don’t value it as we should. We have organizations such as the ACLU that scheme carefully and endlessly to destroy the values of the Founding Fathers. They use shyster-lawyer tactics to urge about-face opinions on basic moral issues, urging use of international laws to encourage disregard for the Constitution, influencing the Supreme Court to forget they are there only to interpret that document and not to adopt perverse ideas. That only encourages our Congress to serve their lobbyists instead of their constituents. We are in the middle of a political morass that not only deserves a time-out for thinking but absolutely demands it. Let us start our thinking by realizing the basis of our problem. Exactly what is a conservative and what is a liberal? Actually, even though ridiculed, a conservative is merely one who stands up for those moral qualities that made us a great nation. It is someone who believes in God and the life God describes for us, who loves and respects his neighbor, does not steal nor bear false witness, is faithful to his wife and children, and who respects life. Yet those qualities instilled in generations before us by the Ten Commandments are despised and ridiculed as fanatical “conservative.” And why is that? What is evil in those motives? Nothing is. But there is a reason behind hatred of the Ten Commandments. The reason is that the Ten Commandments are a major part of the basis of civil and moral law. Over the centuries, they have helped to shape the world that recognizes them into a relatively peaceful society. Without those principles, there would be total chaos. Disregarded, there are no restrictions on hate, murder, stealing, lies, slander, abortion, disrespect, marital infidelity. Pornography, homosexuality — you name it, anything goes. Liberals do not wish to be restricted from doing whatever it occurs to them to do. Without a restriction to truth, they can lie, deceive, scheme and kill with impunity. Unchecked, it can go to any lengths to achieve a purpose - and the result is anarchy in law. The ACLU specializes in it. By their attacks on the Ten Commandments, they can propose any evil idea as an authorized and legal civil “right” an exact opposite of what the Constitution and Bill of Rights intended. They are in collusion with their liberal pals in Congress and in federal courts and their corrupted Supreme Court liberals. The simple reason for attack on religion is not that those who practice it are dangerous fanatics, it is that they do not agree to kick God out to let anything whatever in. Liberalism, therefore, is just a way to circumvent the Founding Fathers who gave
✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
up their lives for their country. It wants to substitute the un-founding fathers of today who wish to give up their country for their political party’s life, and their own joy in deceiving the American people. These are harsh words indeed, but they are unfortunately true. The issue is not just a trading of ideas; it is the casting away of our national unity and strength which means national survival. . They are clever and they are good at spreading hate. They particularly hate Christianity which preaches love, because they secretly follow the dictum of hate. Just disagree with them and they really pour it on. They are good at it. Christianity is bad in their eyes because it puts a damper on hate. So, in this coming election, remember it is a time to clean house. Those in present political power in Delaware who are in conflict with the ideal of giving up their lives for America, and who are living a life of opposite values, screen them out by voting for a person who is more American. Forget political party; vote for the person. If he or she does not fit the ideal American model of good character, truth and integrity, don’t give a vote. If both parties are less than ideal, vote for the one who is at least a better choice But, above all, vote for the candidates that put America first. Remember that the best political candidate is not the best liar. You would have an impossible time trying to find that one - there are so many good at it. Find one that is not so good, one you think you can trust, one that acts out of a real love of country, one that realizes he is an elected public servant, not a freelance con artist. We have to ask ourselves who, regardless of political party, possesses the brains, the wisdom, the education, the experience and the integrity to do the best job for our country. We need statesmen, not hack politicians who are in it for themselves and not for us. We need to carefully screen them and cast out the self-serving ones, even those already in office. In the old days, a wise layman would accept an elected office in order to give it his wisdom and integrity at his own expense, not to gain from it personally. They sacrificed their lives for our nation, not to get fat on it. They had to neglect their personal lives to serve their county. Contrast that to our present day politicians, most of whom do not even qualify as statesmen, and who hardly ever succeed in making a personal imprint on the history of the United States. Why? Because they just don’t have it in them. Every position in our elected government offices should be filled with the best
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qualified, not the best actor. In the army, a new recruit is not made a general, nor in the navy is a kid off the farm made an admiral. In Delaware today, we have a nice young man, Beau Biden, newly out of law school, without a rounded legal experience nor a wide record of legal knowledge, who wants to be the Attorney General. Wisdom comes with age and experience. Why would anyone so obviously inexperienced or unqualified nominate himself as the top legal man in Delaware? Could it be because he considers it a political goal and not an opportunity to serve the people? We have others in Delaware who do just that. Like father, like son? On the other hand, why do our members of the Senate, Biden and Carper, always vote the far left liberal agenda when the people of Delaware are basically conservative? Why does our member of the House of Representatives vote more with the opposite Party than his own? Why does our Governor allow developers to invade our counties and profit from over-development that will result in lower quality of living but higher taxes for everyone in order to give a select few politicians and their developer pals big real estate profits? Delaware is a rapidly developing state, with economic, legal and moral standards so long established being circumvented and turned upside down by both political parties who are serving themselves at the ultimate expense of the unaware taxpayers who vote by rote. Those days of simple trust of your elect-
We have to ask ourselves who, regardless of political party, possesses the brains, the wisdom, the education, the experience and the integrity to do the best job for our country. We need statesmen, not hack politicians who are in it for themselves and not for us. ed officials are over. Delaware has been invaded by the more sophisticated and corrupted ideals of surrounding states whose citizens are flocking here to escape what is entering with them. To preserve the innate good character of Delaware, we need to consider this next election as a first step to preserve what is left of the old-fashioned integrity this state had that made it what it was. It is worth fighting for. So, consider very carefully who you vote for in the next election. Good men exist in both parties and they should be selected on their own merits and not on party political spin. Do some checking. In both political parties there are candidates who put America first. Find them and vote out those who do not fit the mold. Think about it. The rest of your life you have to live by the result of that vote. Charles N. Valenti Rehoboth
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MORNING STAR ✳ OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Opinion Election coverage will be balanced
Editorial When do you stop a lunatic? U.S. Senator Joseph R. Biden, Jr. (D-DE) issued the following statement on October 9 in reaction to reports of North Korea’s test of a nuclear weapon: “North Korea’s nuclear test is a deliberate and dangerous provocation. It could spark a regional arms race that is in no one’s interest. This is a tremendous test for U.S. diplomacy and the resolve of our partners starting with China and South Korea. More pressure on North Korea is necessary, but not sufficient. We need a strategy that convinces the North to stop making bombs and put all of its fissile material under international monitoring. I believe that strategy must include direct engagement with the North. The failure to engage only gives North Korea more time to build and test more nuclear weapons.” Question: How many lunatics does it take to make the world unsafe? Answer: Just one. Members of the United Nations are talking about sanctions, but such actions will not put enough pressure on North Korea’s leadership. They are messing with our planet when they set off underground explosions that are powerful enough to register the same as earthquakes. If they set off a destructive global chain reaction the debate ends. There is no other place to go to live. Question: How long do you allow a ruler to continue down a path that can lead to nuclear war? Answer: The answer is you stop them BEFORE it is too late. We hope our leadership unites to stop this threat. Sen. Biden is a major component of our efforts to take action. We encourage him to make it a bi-partisan effort.
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As the Election day draws closer, I feel it is important to restate this newspaper’s policy on election coverage. We are not interested in getting drawn into the middle of debates between candidates. We are not interested in attending so-called “news conferences” at which candidates feed the media carefully prepared position papers. We especially are not interested in allowing our news space for mudslinging. What we are interested in (and I hope readers are, too) is how the candidates will vote on key issues if they are fortunate enough to get elected. And we want to provide each candidate with the opportunity to tell why they are the better choice. We are offering the candidates equal space to state their positions and to point out differences. As I stated a few weeks ago, our staff is comprised of members of both major political parties along with at least two Independents. We are careful to be fair to all political persuasions. We do not take our responsibilities to the public or the candidates lightly. Again, part of our purpose is to encourage a high voter turnout. After living through the ordeal of the 2000 Presidential Election, we are keenly aware of the importance of every vote. We plan to publish an “Issues and Answers” section prior to the November Election. All of the candidates will be given an opportunity to respond, even those of the minor political parties. Once again, here are some of our other Election policy guidelines: • Upon filing for office, we will allow any candidate an opportunity to announce his or her candidacy and to briefly state his or her positions in an initial news release. • Elected officials have an advantage over challengers. Some office holders like to remind us that they were the “driving force” behind efforts to bring improvements to the area. The closer to the election they can announce their accomplishments, the better for their President Bryant Richardson Vice President Pat Murphy Secretary Tina Reaser
Treasurer Carol Wright Richardson Managing Editor Mike McClure
Editorial Lynn Parks Tony Windsor Gene Bleile Kay Wennberg Cindy Lyons Taylor Composition Rita Brex Carol James Dauna Kelly
campaigns. For at least a few weeks priRYANT ICHARDSON or to the election we will not be reporting What we are interested in on those types of (and I hope readers are, “news” events. (When we send our too) is how the candidates tax dollars to Dover or will vote on key issues if to Washington, D.C., they are fortunate enough we expect to get something back no to get elected. matter who is holding the office.) Scrapple Festival in Bridgeville this • We will not be attending as weekend. A number of groups raise representatives of the newspaper funds that benefit a lot of good propolitical fund raising events. We grams that help out in the commuwill not report on them. If you see nity. one of us at a fundraising event, we Hats off to Bonnie Workman, are there for personal reasons. Our who has co-chaired the event every staff members are free to attend any year since its founding, her comsuch events, but should not be exmittee, the town leadership and pected to report on them. everyone else involved in bringing Special note: We will announce together this festival. It’s great fun the dates for such events, as wefor the entire family. would any other coming event. • We will not be attending “news Real headlines conferences” that serve only to exI like to end my column on a plain positions or to detail qualifilight note. Here are some more cations. We will provide an equal headlines that appeared in print. opportunity for all candidates to explain their qualifications and posiFarmer Bill dies in House tions on the key issues in our “IsA moment of silence, please. sues and Answers” section. • Cold wave linked to temperatures I would be remiss not to encourAt last someone has figured out why it is hot and cold. age readers to attend the Apple-
Circulation Karen Cherrix Sales Beverly Arciuolo George Beauchamp Barbara Conn Rick Cullen Jimmy McWilliams Debbie Bell
Laurel Star Advisory Board Dale Boyce Sandy Davis Toni Gootee H. Robert Hickman Jane Hudson Linda Justice Albert Jones Kendal Jones Mike Lambert
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
âœł OCTOBER 12 - 18, 2006
Seven-Day forecast for Western Sussex County Thursday
Mostly cloudy with showers
Colder with clouds and sun
Sunny and cool
Plenty of sunshine
Cloudy with a chance of rain
Almanac Statistics through Tuesday Oct. 10 at Georgetown, Delaware
High for the week . . . . . . . . . . . Low for the week . . . . . . . . . . . Normal high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Normal low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Average temperature . . . . . . . .
. 83Â° . 48Â° . 72Â° . 49Â° 63.4Â°
Total for the week . . . . . . . . . . 2.72â€? Total for the month . . . . . . . . . . 2.86â€? Normal for the month . . . . . . . . 0.99â€? Total for the year . . . . . . . . . . 37.04â€?
Smyrna 70/48 Dover 70/49
Time 5:36 a.m. 6:52 p.m. 6:21 p.m. 7:07 p.m.
Date December 13 December 27 January 10 January 22
Apogee Perigee Apogee Perigee
. . . . . . .
. . . . . . .
Rise .7:08 a.m. .7:09 a.m. .7:10 a.m. .7:11 a.m. .7:12 a.m. .7:13 a.m. .7:14 a.m.
Last Oct 13
Time 1:57 p.m. 8:49 p.m. 11:27 a.m. 7:25 a.m.
Milford 71/49 Greenwood 72/51
Sun and Moon Sun Thursday . Friday . . . . Saturday . . Sunday . . . Monday . . Tuesday . . Wednesday
. . . . . . .
Set .6:29 p.m. .6:27 p.m. .6:26 p.m. .6:25 p.m. .6:23 p.m. .6:22 p.m. .6:20 p.m.
New Oct 22
Low High Low 1:16 a 7:05 p 1:06 p 2:18 a 8:08 p 2:08 p 3:25 a 9:18 p 3:19 p 4:29 a 10:26 p 4:30 p 5:26 a 11:24 p 5:34 p 6:14 a â€”- 6:28 p 6:53 a 12:36 p 7:14 p
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 October 19 November 3 November 15 December 1
Day High Thurs. 6:32 a Fri. 7:33 a Sat. 8:42 a Sun. 9:56 a Mon. 11:01 a Tues. 11:53 a Wed. 12:11 a
Sharptown, MD Shown is Thursdayâ€™s weather. High Low High Low Temperatures are Thursdayâ€™s highs Day and Thursday nightâ€™s lows. Thurs. 9:51 a 4:09 a 10:24 p 3:59 p Fri. 10:52 a 5:11 a 11:27 p 5:01 p Sat. 12:01 p 6:18 a â€”- 6:12 p Sun. 12:37 a 7:22 a 1:15 p 7:23 p Mon. 1:45 a 8:19 a 2:20 p 8:27 p Tues. 2:43 a 9:07 a 3:12 p 9:21 p Wed. 3:30 a 9:46 a 3:55 p 10:07 p
Apogee and Perigee
Apogee Perigee Apogee Perigee
Nanticoke River Roaring Point, MD
Moon Rise Thursday . . .10:35 p.m. Friday . . . . . .11:39 p.m. Saturday . . . . . . . .none Sunday . . . . .12:44 a.m. Monday . . . . .1:47 a.m. Tuesday . . . . .2:48 a.m. Wednesday . . .3:48 a.m.
First Oct 29
. . . . . . .
Set .1:38 p.m. .2:28 p.m. .3:07 p.m. .3:39 p.m. .4:06 p.m. .4:28 p.m. .4:49 p.m.
SEAFORD 73/52 Blades 73/52
Rehoboth Beach 73/52 Georgetown 73/53 Concord 73/52 Laurel 74/52 Delmar 74/51
Bethany Beach 70/51 Fenwick Island 70/54
Full Nov 5
Day High Thurs. 9:13 a Fri. 10:14 a Sat. 11:23 a Sun. 12:37 p Mon. 1:07 a Tues. 2:05 a Wed. 2:52 a
Low High Low 3:31 a 9:46 p 3:21 p 4:33 a 10:49 p 4:23 p 5:40 a 11:59 p 5:34 p 6:44 a â€”- 6:45 p 7:41 a 1:42 p 7:49 p 8:29 a 2:34 p 8:43 p 9:08 a 3:17 p 9:29 p
Rehoboth Beach Day High Low High Low Thurs. 11:34 a 4:59 a 11:55 p 6:12 p Fri. 12:35 p 5:58 a â€”- 7:18 p Sat. 12:59 a 7:01 a 1:44 p 8:24 p Sun. 2:11 a 8:06 a 2:53 p 9:24 p Mon. 3:20 a 9:10 a 3:51 p 10:13 p Tues. 4:13 a 10:07 a 4:36 p 10:52 p Wed. 4:55 a 10:57 a 5:15 p 11:25 p
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ÂŠ2006
3 7KH$UWRI)LQH/LYLQJ $FWLYH$GXOW&RPPXQLW\ $W*DOOHU\3RLQWH 6HDIRUGÂˇVQHZHVWFRPPXQLW\ZH VWULYHWRPDNH\RXUQHZKRPHDZRUN RIDUW:KHWKHU\RXDUHDQGROGHU RUMXVWVWDUWLQJ\RXUIDPLO\ZHSXW DOOWKHOX[XULHVRIOLIHULJKWDW\RXU /RW3ULFHV6WDUWLQJDW /RW3ULFHV6WDUWLQJDW ILQJHUWLSV 6LQJOH)DPLO\+RPHV
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Published on Sep 25, 2009
STARS OF THE WEEK - A Delmar and a Sussex Tech field hockey player are this week’s Laurel Stars of the Week. Page 47 For your information: T...